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- ? Si V . -Theatrical. X." Fraternal i "A POOR. RELATION." Sol Smith Russell's famous play, "A Poor Relation," will be tbe offering at Poll's this evening, and'irom the na ture of the comedy itself .ancl the promises made for the production it should prove a very pleasing perform ance. For many years Mr Russell -held this play as one of the most ac ceptable in his repertoire, and when -ill health drove him from the stage last winter he caused Fred O. Berger, his manager, to select Alden Barr, an actor of good repute, to play .the role of Noah Vale in which he him self had figured with so much success. The production is being given under " Mr Berger's personal direction, and is in fact the Russell performance with 1U. single exception of Sol Smith liini- " pelf being in the cast. Prices are 25; 35, 50; 75 '.cents and $1. ' "'CHATTANOOGA." War. plays never lose their interest tuad this one presented at the Jacques last night -was just as entertaining as When first presented at lugh "prices. People sometimes wonder how it is that the best dramas that a' few years ago were played only in the high priced theaters can now be presented with every detail at popular priced houses. This was accomplished first by the-'denian.d of the public and sec ondly by the hustling owners and managers of these plays. .Such is the .rase with "Chattanooga," and the com pany presenting-it is a good one and should attract good houses, for the rest . of the engagement. It will be pre sented to-night and to-morrow after noon and evening and every feature .will be carefully attended to. "SOUTH BEFORE THE WAR." Plenty of fun will be provided at Poll's to-morrow evening when Harry Mar-tell' s big production of 'The South Before the War" will be presented. A large company, numbering fifty people, all chosen for some particular talent, while mostly colored, are unusually clever, several well known white art ists being engaged for the more im portant roles. Great care was taken in the selection of musical voices, fitted to sing the old time southern melodies, and .to lovers of good music a rare treat is in store. A remarkably clever co terie of dancers has been secured as well and their antics depicting past times on the levee are most amusing. Seats are now on sale at 25, 35, 5U and 75 cents. if "AT PINEY RIDGE." The good news is , announced thaj: David B. Higgins's "great southern play. "At Piney Ridge." will be the attraction "at the Jacques on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, opening with a special matinee on Thursday. JThis is by all odds the prettiest and most pop ular play brought to the Jacques each season, and during each of its previous visits it has been almost impossible to secure even standing room at any of the performances. Mr Higgins him self again appears as Jack Rostand Miss Georgia Waldron as Cindy Lane, and the other characters are in the hands of the same fine cast that ap peared last season. The sale of seats opens to-morrow, and the reduced scale of prices will be in effect. i "BARBARA FRIETCHIE." " ( Miss Effie Ellsler and creditable company presented the above famous ' play- at Poll's last night, but to a very - meagre audience. The drama was giv ? very good presentation and merits ed a larger audience There was noth-; . ing lacking .to make'it a success, and - those present appreciated the perform ance." - . MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. ' ' : St Vincent de Paul. ; Court Falcon, F. of A. . First division, A. O. H- i Naomi chapter, O. E..S. ; St Jean Baptist society. . Anchor lodged N. E. O. P. 'Barcelona council. K. of C. ' . ' Sheridan lodge, N. E. O. P. Patriotic Sons of America.' " Fraternity lodge, I. O. G. T. ' NosaUogan lodge, I. O. O. F. Good Cheer council, O. C. F. v Old Glory assembly, N. F. L. ' Carpenters' and Joiners' union. Progressive council. O. U. A. M. Bricklayers' and Masons' 'union. Sanctuary Onward, A. O. S. of A. Friendly league, physical culture, dressmaking, cookery, mandolin. a ' 1 9 ' , "'. COMING EVENTS. ' "City hall, March 37 Catholic Wo men's - association, grand 'entertain ment, g. 'i . Fvtan of Ihr- Canltal. The future of the Rational capital is aa bright as the future of. the nation. If la certain to groW'in size and beauty, and to have continued prosperity At the eafi of its second century "jfc may have 1,000,000 inhabftantspWd it avUI certain!' have such wealth and at-J l 1 !. il uBciiieucHis cttu liHirnijF uts .imagined tiow. It majt becopi necessary to en loxje the present District of Columbia noft only by securing again what Vir ginia, gave and then took back, but per haps by. enlarging the priginal boun . (iariaa, ' with the cooperation of .Mary land and Virginia It willbe the most splendid -capital in the world. Hewy JJ.T. MacjFariand, in the Saturday Evening Postrj, . Wain Huli( ii GmM Britain. According to elaborate statistics just published in the Labor Gazette o lxinton, IJie yea. 1900 in Great Britain as one o rising1 wages. The upward - movement, which began in the autumn of 1396 and continued ltfcqat -fcrealr tBroughont the four auoceeding yearsef eulminated in 1900 la. advances, exceeding the-records of an recent year." There was a slight failing -off during. 1900 in. the totel naber affected as compared with tks Tious jear, yet .the commuted Jie "aiout f,o- increase in weekly TT 11 'ftwaaaeTCi'tshan twiee the total "U. iZ-. Sun. , --, : -i;o ; eter .Maf ee.;C -N whe db not Tead sir thev iMry er their jjs biitherheaa. jLrto (lA Ltf-wt.' f, . v . " - in1'11"1.. (' T 1 ffAtlfllllM A .- ' . JALA. JVUAli'a KUA., . J The Tbrllllna $torr- at a Brave Yams lukctiir'i tVatralms to Tfiomas Jcfanoa. . Paul Revere was" not the only man who rode long and hard to warn patriots that the British were com ing, - in the days ; when the present entente between-England and Amer ica was a . thing . undreamed x of. Worthy to rank With it was the ad venture of Jack Jouett, a young Char lottesville innkeeper, who rode 30 miles to save Thomas Jefferson from capture. The story "is told ,in 'St. .Nicholas by R. T. W. Duk, jr. Jack; shrewdly guessed that Tarle ton would follow the highway into the main road that led by the coun try seats, the homes ,f the gentry. Jack knew a shorter route, an old dis used road 4hat would lead him to the river, thence to Monticello and then to? Charlottesville not a pleasant road to ride or drive, though as pic turesque a route as one often sees; for on either "side grew great pine trees here, and massive oaks there, while dogwood .and sassafras and sumac filled in spaces. The road had once been a buffalo track and then an Indian trail, then a wagon road for awhile; but as no one worked it or changed the grade, it rapidly washed into a succession of red gul lies and became well-nigh impassable. So it had been abandoned many years and nature had covered up. the scars made by the animals and man, and only in a few places could one have known that it had ever been used as a highway. Broom sedge grew wher ever there was an open space; ferns of a hundred varieties clustered in every hollow -where water ran; and the wild bramble ran riot everywhere in the shade. Into tliis old road Jack pushed his horse, and soon was dash ing at full speed over hill and dale. It was a dangerous ride, even at a slow gait. Deep gullies lay concealed under treacherously smiling wild flow ers. Gronndhogholes offered pitfalls liable to break the leg of his steed; overhanging limbs swept him in the face, and the wild brier evep and anon caught him in a painful and harass ing embrace. His face bore for many years the scars left on his face by this brier, which, you know, climbs up trees and s&enis to throw itself from one to another." But Jack had no time to consider these things. He knew that in a few hours the enemy would be in Charlottesville and make the governor and legislature prison er, unless he could give them timely warning. His mare was sure of foot, sound of wind, and no' other fox hunt ter ever got -the .brush., when Jack and she were in the hunt. So away he went, touching her lightly with the spur now and then, but.oftener cheering her in the race with a nierrywhistle or encouraging word. He had 30 miles to make. He could have as easily made 50 on a good road as 30 through this wilder ness. At one point the disused road entered a field in sight of the high way along which Tarleton's legion was passing, .and a few stragglers JOUETT AND JEFFERSON. saw Jack when he dashed into the open. They followed him with loud shouts and a pistol shot or two, but when he dashed into the woods they abandoned the pursuit. Once his bay mare fell, her foot, having caught in a mass of brush and 'brier and half rotten logs; but up she scrambled, and away-she went, as if she knew that tne fate of a commonwealth de pended upon her. In two .hours Jack rode his 30 miles'.and paused in the ford just opposite the iittle hamlet of Milton, two miles from Monticello. Only a mouthful of water did he al low his gallant bay to jiip,and then he dashed up the river .bank and "on throue-h th streets , of the village, stopping not at anxious hails of men and women, but . merely shouting: 'The Britisn are coming! The Brit ish are coming!" In ten minutes he drew ,rein in front of a quaint brick house on top of the, now famous mountain. "He was a sight,- too," the darkies said. ' His face was torn and bleeding from the wild brier thorns,rhis gay blue suit covered with mud and dirt, his mare covered with sweat and foam and panting as if her heart would, burst through her sides. Down jfroni-the porch in front of which . Jack had -waited came a -tall,, thin man, dressed mxa suit of nan icene, lace at his wrists and shirt front, and with a little sword-cane in his hand. This man had clear, spar kljng blue eyes; a thin skin under Which the blood almost seemed start ing.-"His hair was' thin and curly' and covered with white, powder. For a: moment he did not reoognize . the rider. Then, afc he drew hearer: ' "Why, Mr. Jouett," he .said, "what brings you here, and with your good, horse so well-nigh spent?" j .Tack could only gasp: "The British,' governor! Tmrleton and .his men, passed Cuckoo tavern at six o'clock' this morninj." - - - i -: Rivers la Ireland. '"''' . j. The rivers of Ireland have generally' a dark color ; owing to, the fact that most of them, at some point in their course, fiow throngh peat ' marshes or beds, -which Impart a dark hue' to' the water. Chicago Inter Ocean, ' - t ar .prince f. ,.,,t hi. jiyTu ... r.n.ni j,l "THE "LAW. Washington Blessed -with an Effl .cient Chief of Police. Hard on So-Called Gentlemen Who Are Devoted to Gambling; and, he Kxceaalve Indulgence . . in Ardent Spirit. . - '. i . ISpecial Washington Letter. . MtJSCUL AR moral suasion seems to be necessary in some places. In one of the sovereign states of this republic the laws prohibiting the . sale of alcoholic and other liquor cannot be enforced without force; hatchets and other implements being used without discrimination or consideration of moral laws. Moral suasion isut of the question in that locality. When officials charged with ithe ex ecution of the laws violate or seem to violate their oaths of office, public sentiment, often takes the place of law and order. This accounts tor tne resort of unthinking people to lynch the violation of all law. Fortunately for the reputation of the national capital the officials here are men of the highest order of integrity and they usually enforce the laws to the best of their ability. We have an unusually efficient chief .of police. Maj. Richard Sylvester was for al most 20 years the Washington corre spondent of several western newspa pers, while he acted at the same time as chief clerk of police, headquarters. In his newspaper work he became well acquainted with the congress man from the Eighteenth congres sional district of Ohio, one William McKinley, Jr., and when that con gressman became president of our re public he remembered Sylvester and appointed him chief of police of the District of Columbia; and, he made no mistake In making' that appoint ment he selected the man of all men who knew most, practically, about the work of the police department, and a man of superior education, ex perience and probity of character. The chairman of the inaugural com mittee has made Maj. Sylvester chair man of the committee on public order during the inaugural ceremonies; and everybody here approves the selection as a wise one. Our chief of police has already taken steps to conserve the public order during that important cer emonial, and when the time comes his additional special policemen will be thoroughly drilled and instructed con cerning the duties which they must rigorously perform; and also concerning- the limitations of the authority in trusted to them. The .limitations of police power can not be too well defined for such an oc casion. " The writer has in vivid mem .ory an occurrence during the inaugura tion of President Harrison March 4, 1SS9, when a domineering mounted po liceman, instead of forcing back the crowd at a corner actually drove his horse into a crowd, trampling citizens down and seriously injuring one of the state officials of Wisconsin, who was unavoidably in the crowd because of the loss of his horse by a runaway before the procession started. 'But. before preparing for the presi dential inauguration, Maj. Sylvester has inaugurated a system of moral sua sion which is rather intolerable to gen tlemen in the realm of society who are devoted to gambling and excessive in dulgence in drinking ardent spirits. He has. decided to make gambling prac tically impossible during inauguration week by employing additional detec tives, who will carefully watch for crooks of all sorts; and all suspected gambling places will be closely watebed. Moreover, our chief of police has decided upon a permanent enforce ment of the law against the sale and use of liquor after the midnight hour. MAJ. RJ CHARD SYLVESTER. , (ChieJ of Police of the District or Colum bia.) i This is not. only to apply during in auguration "week, but . for all time. While saloons' are being smashed in another quarter of the. country, all unlawful abuse Of the liquor, selling privilege wiU.be prevented here by the strict administration of the stat utory laws by the guardians of the peace. There : wilU be no selling of whisky afterVmidnigiit, nor on Sun days, at any'?point,poi? Uuder any cir cunistanees. - ; - .'-'-' . One. qf the "favorite devices' of .men of means has been to organize social clubs,. -under the guise of law, and the authorities have recognized certain rights of such alleged clubs. But that is now a matter of past history, of the recent past. The chief of police has decided that not even- in - these alleged clubs shall liquor be sold at unseasonable and unreasonable hours. This is an innovation which' has stag gered many of the staggerers" who have - been accustomed to suppose that the laws of the' lund applied to all others 1 than thmeselves. Prom henceforth' the men with dollars to bum will have no more right to; assassinate their physical strength by the unlawful use of alcoholic poi son than the poor and ignorant who dissipate their earnings while those dependent upon them for food and clothing suffer in obscurity and mis erable silence. , -r , . Truth telling: is not always, popular, but sometimes men- who are required to portray real life in the national l-reaedtal are expected totelVthe whole J t 1' irithom sion or indbct(o. ; plte without the bald statement that clubs and hotels - have long been in the, halrit of violating" the laws. Po licemen jtuve been permitted to se cretly get their' whisky in dark corri- HELD UP BY HIS FRIENDS. dors adjoining the barroom,s of ho tels. They have been admitted by j kitchen entrances to club rooms, and have been served with whatever they might choose to order. Then, with the poison in their stomachs, they have been deaf to all that they might -otherwise' hear. , . There pre' and always have been all sorts of clubs here, the naming- of Which would require reams of pajer. For two or three years there was a press club in this t-ijy, but it died al most seven years ago; died under the hammer of an auctioneer. None of the leading correspondents were members of it when it was sold. It had fallen into the hands of men who used t as a gamblers', den, a whisky den, a home for indigent and weak lings, who were alleged to be news paper men,, a, place where - whisky could be obtained at all hours and on Sundays; and, mirabile dictu, all on credit. The end was inevitable, and the auctioneer had the best of it better far than the unfortunate cred itors. Therehave been congressional clubs in almost every hotel, in these places men occupying high official positions, one of them a speaker of the house of representatives, gathered nightly for gambling and drinking. Nobody in the hotel, except the proprietor, would know of the existence of the congressional club. Nevertheless, there would be nightly meetings, where cards would be shuffled until early morning, where wine would' be kept constantly opening, and where large stakes of money would con stantly change hands. The hotel bar .rooms were opened all day Sunday, and those who were, patrons during the week were welcome on the Sab bath day, although the' front doors and blinds were closed. Probably it is so in other cities; it certainly has been so' in this city for many years. Then there have been army and navy clubs, metropolitan, athletic and other clubs, within the walls of which all laws have been et at defiance. But Chief S3'lvester has closed all of them, without the use of a hatchet. The, governors and managers of all , of the clubs 'lenow that he will en- force the law. They all know that he can jnvade their precincts" with de tectives whom they would not sus pect; and 1-hat when he issues a po lice order or regulation he will sleep lessly enforce , the- edict. Therefore .they are not 'trying to evade the or der. . . The policemen who have been pro tecting the hotels have been given warning, and they must fulfill their functions faithfully or lose their po sitions. Incidentally this will give us a sober police force in those locali ties, -although it must be admitted that even the policemen in hotel pre cincts are known to have been always on the prudential side of their cups, albeit they have taken their regular drinks without expense to themselves. But no man, in uniform or otherwise, is capable of performing his best functions while alcoholic poison courses, through his veins. lntelnng the truth about the con gressman and their clubs it would be unfair to permit the. people to sup 'pose that all congressmen spend their time: and their money m dallying with "wein, weib und gesang." Nor are all of them given to gambling. But it is truth to say that quite a number of them have been so habituated from time immemorial, in the brief history of our republic. One representative, whose term hastens to a close, was taken into a private congressional gathering and robbed of $3,075 between ten p. m. and three a. m. by those whom" he called intimate friends. On the fol lowing afternoon, when he crawled from under the table, and realized what he had done, all of his checks had been cashed, and he had no re dress. It is just as well for him, as well as for his constituents, that he goes out of congress. : v . ,f SMITH FRY. Florence NlitHtinstnle. ' It will be a surprise to many readers to hear that Florence Xightingale is still alive. She lives near Hyde Park. London, in 51 modest - .boarding house. The room to which she is confined is large.and airy and is always decorated with flowers, while her favorite books ore ranged on hands- shelves. Writing -materials are 'also'-within .easy reach, although she uses theni but little of late "years. She is an invalid, having never thoroughly recovered . from the mental and bodilv strain of the Crim ean campaign. Golden Days. Man Behind the Males, - During- Gen. White's -sortie from Tadysmith, the British battery mules on the left were stampeded. The cap tain of one of tlie batteries, seeing his first sergeant flying by with the first gun: shouted, angrily: "Hi, sir! Where are you going?" To which the gunner curtly replied "Hanged if I know! Ask the mules! " Collier's Weekly. ' .'- - - " Caase of the Delay. Teacher What, made you so late? , Tommy I had to wait for ma to wrap up a bundle 'for me to leave at Mrs. Brown's. v . VSurely, It didn't take your mother nearly aa hour to do that." . '' . "eV. .Xq e, the paper she Me 49-53 uUKot 1 5 Have always been a favorite department with i guous onerea. nere are a lew 01 tie many styles. WE CARRY R. & G. CORSETS tyle 6ol is a real straight made of good contel trimmed ribbon one sfde steel and' one large gore over' the hip, sizes from 18 up at -1,00 , style 397 is a short hin and is the corset of comfort with style. It is straight' enough ing vogue and curved enough tohealthtul anatomical lines. contel with sateen stripes 13 inches long in front, no' side steels, trimmed with lace and ribbons sizes 18 up price $1,00. W. B. il. Batiste shirt made of .light weight French ed with lace. Does twnv COTTON UNDERWEAR n.iinfv Hmh mn strictly first-class factories under best sanitary conditions. WE LEAD 20th Century Bicycles E. H. TOWLE, 32 Center Street. The Leading Bicycle, Athletic and Iho ' Thibet and Its llelifilon. Thibet is larger than France, Ger many and Spain combined, and has a population of 6,000,000. It is ruled over by Dalai Lama, who acknowledges only nominal allegiance to China, lie is the head of Lamaism, which is the oldest and strictest sect of Buddhism. Xearly all Mongolia is of the relig-ion of the Dalai Lama of Lassa, and an ambitions man in the place could make trotible for China. A. Y. Sun. Well, HatUer! Papa Claudia, is the young man industrious to whom you are en gaged? Claudia Industrious! Why, papa, he said he intended to propose to me a month ago, but was too busy. Tit-Bits. , , ' " Not n Birth. ' Briggs Well, we had an addition to our family yesterday. Bragga You don't say so? Boy or girl? "Xeither. It was my wife's mother." Tit-Bits. j It Sounded Favorable. She lias the widow given you any encouragement? He She asked me if I snored in my sleep. The Smart Set. A Good UeSluitlon. " A few years after marriage, it de velops that the definition of affinity is i'both pulling one way." Atchison Globe, lion Meu Are ItalDetl. Prosperity has ruined more men than poverty. Chicago Daily News. The Kind You Havo Always in use for over SO years, ami jfy7y ' sonal ' All Counterfeits, Imitations ami " Just-as-good" are dug ' Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Chadren Experience against Experiment. WKat is CASTOR I A Castor ia is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Lrops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness, It cures Diarrhoea and Wind ' Colic. It relieves' Teething Troubles, cures Constipation- ' and Flatulency. It asshnilates the Food, regulates the. ; - Stomach and Bowels, giving lialthy and natural sleep - The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend." V - ' GENUINE C ASTO R I A ALWAYS S7 Bears the The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 3 O Years. - nv. South iVlairi Street. MNU UUTTON front corset with lace and low bust and the essence of for the prevail to conform made of fine 7O. . W. B. form corset, in white and Other Tine waist corset Batiste finish with mwiinlv Glove Fitting, FOR 1901. For 20th Century People. THE I'ltlCES. Orients, S3-", $5U, $G0. K:i?hs, $2.". $30. $35, $40, $45, Heading Standards, $'M, Spa Wings, $3. $3ri, ?40. !$M. lver Johnson Cycles, ifUU, 35, and $50. Paytons, .?40, Crescents, $23, 935, Crawfords, $So $00 $45 $75 $45 $75 $00 $35 ?50, $40, ?00, $40, 50, $50, $25. nograph House in Connecticut. PLEN IPOTENTI ARIES. Ambassadors extraordinary are en titled to a salute of 19 guns, consuls to seven guns. Wu Ting Pang, the Chinese minis ter, inspected a regiment of militia' in Brooklyn the other day, being the first foreign diplomat to be accorded such an honor. Chnrle.s S. Francis, of Trov, the United States minister to Greece, re cently remarked: "I am a Trojan going- to Athens, and I have, oddly enough, a daughter named Helen.'" Count Cassini, the Russian minis ter to this country, has presented to President McKinley a magnificent photographic album containing the scenes of the coronation of the czar iri 1S!)G. A medallion of gold, present ing embossed profiles of the czar and czarina, is at the top of the front cover of the book. The album is a present and souvenir from the czar to Mr. McKinley. There are only 200 of these books in existence. Lo.st the Stairs on a Bet. One of the most extraordinary mementoes of gajnbiing mania is to be seen to this daj-at Houghton hall, the residence of the marquis of Chol mondeley. This is a blank space when the central flight of steps lea.ding to the entrance hall should be. The hall at one time belonged to Kobert YVal pole, earl of Orforri. Lord Orford was a tremendous gambler. One of his feats was to gamble away that partic ular flight of step. The winner car ried them off. and they have never been replaced. The effect of the blank space is most singular. X. Y. Times. Bought, ami -which lias been, has borne the 'signature of has been made under his icr- ..'; supervision since its infancy; Signature of . - wmm itMti. uni mm em. 3 So; UNDERWEAR us. V Only dependable 1 ridges at' bust and shoulder blades and rounds off the figure to exquisite curves. Price, $1.00 77. B Model, Short French shape, wilt m any iienutri ui peine woman. t j iis col set has 11 inch 4-hook clasp, extremely short; is made with boxing, insert of side steels giving much greater comfort. '. ; '- Price. 61.00 Model. Straight front, erect 13 inch extra heavy front steel, black, hip gored, Price, $1.00 makes, including Thompson's Warner's, P. D-, Etc. mndp hv hrt nf rnprntr.rQ ill See north window for samples JACQUES OPERA HOUSE MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDXES - DAY. MARCH 4, 5, 0. MATINEES EVEKY DAY. Lincoln J. C-.irtcr's Thrilling and Ea mantic AYar Play "CHATTANOOGA" With Startling and Picturesque Ef fects. Reduced prices 10c. 20c, 30e. sofas 50c. Matinees 10c, 20c, 30c. Sale of esats Saturday, March 2. poLl'S THEATER. TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 5. flR ALDEN BASS AS NOAH VALE In Sol Smith Russell's Famous Plav, "A Poor Relation" Management of Fred G. Berger, Mr Russell's Manager. Prices 25, 35, 50, 75 cents, $1. Sale of seats Monday, March 4. OLIS THEATER. WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 0 Harry MarteH's Eig Realistic Product tion of lUt JUULU Before The War. With Characteristic Plantation Scenes, Sports and Pastimes. Prices 25, 35, 50 and 75 cents. Sale of seats Tuesday, March 5. JACQUES OPERA HOUSE THURSDAY, FRIDAY. SATURDAY, MARCH 7. S, 9. MATINEE EVERY DAY. DAVID HIGGINS AND WAI.DROX GEORGIA In Mr Higgins's Beautiful Southern Play, At Piney Ridge Prices 10c, 20c. S0c and 50c for sofas; Matinees 10c and 20c. sofas 30c. Sale of seats Wednesday, March G. HORSE SHOEING. GENER1L WAGON REPAIRING CONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAP3, l AX R, NBLAKESLEE'S, ICO MEADOW ST. Laundering a Shirt There's a good deal to know about auuderipg Sbirts,;.Cjollas- and .Caffs property.-'- We know bow -and put Att knowledge into practice onyour snlrts. dollars mid CuOa, if you're wise eaoujlj tO lot US. - . ' :'-' . ' ' V . Try us a wh ...... .:-.- ',:v-'- 17 CAM Ali BTRBKT. - M "'7 f'fT. T. lt w w had a 'love t1 ;w 'S SiVf, '