Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD THURSDAY. JULY. 25. 1912.
Woodward & Lothrop
New York WASHINGTON Paris.
Clearance Sale of Beautiful
Afternoon and Evening Dress Fabrics.
These materials are 'the season's most beautiful effects sheer
and stylish weaves in which every woman will instantly recognize
the charming modishness with which they are endowed. The
shades are the most exquisite, delicate, and tasteful, so that any
selection is bound to be pleasing.
The reductions speak for themselves.
Lot 1 Several hundred yards
Imported Printed Tulles and
Nets, in lavender, pink, anl blue
floral patterns on white and
daintily tinted grounds.
Special price, 50c yard.
:cial Values in
BATISTE LAWN, 10c YD.
Regularly 12. Shown in a
choice selection of new figures,
polka dots, stripes, and floral
patterns-the colorings are those
that will withstand service, yet
are exceptionally dainty and ef
fective. Every piece fresh,
crisp, and new.
Second floorG at.
Men's New Silk Socks
Half Regular Price.
Pure Thead Silk Socks, in a good assortment of the fashion
able and handsome two-toned shades.
These were purchased at a sacrifice price, due to slightly im
perfect weaves, which in most instances cannot be detected, and
will not in the slightest degree interfere with the usual service.
No pair contains a thread break.
Silk Hosiery from this maker has always been noted for its
desirability, and this assortment is no exception. If perfect these
would sell at 50c pair.
Special price, 25c pair.
Main floor F at.
Wool Bed Blankets Specially Priced.
Those whose vacation takes them to regions where the
evenings and nights are cool know the advisability of carrying,
with them a warm bed blanket, and this sale furnishes just the
opportunity to procure it very economically.
These Blankets are made from clean, fluffy wool in accord
ance with the strictest hygienic and sanitary rules and regulations.
Sold singly or in pairs.
WHITE AND GRAY COLORS:
Single-bed Size $1.25 to S3.00 each.
Double-bed Size -, $1.35 to $3.35 each.
Extra-bed Size . . . $2.10 to $4.35 each.
ONE-FOURTH BELOW REGULAR PRICES.
Second floor Rera&i ft.
PREVENTS AND RELIEVES
IDEAL SKIN PREPARATION
NINTH & NEW YORK AVE.
Fine Confections and Sodas.
Our Own Make
Jl 00 Gallon. 25c Quart. ISc Pint.
024 9th St. nTr 1103 II St. sb,
OOft 4 St. mrr.
Free Delivery All Parts of City.
Funeral Profits Reduced
W. W. Deal & Co. have Inau
gurated a system whereby halt
of the usual charges of. funerals
are saved to the people. Com
plete funerals. $75. NOTHING
CUT BUT THE PRICE.
W. W. DEAL & CO.,
Washington's Leading Under
takers. Telephone Lincoln 364.
816 H Street Northeast.
Tho result! of the Rwat acbiernncnts in adenee.
o hare lust Jtaerred a ltlit auoitment of
Feme utiai ire counterparts of the treciocj
auwiee la eol-ir. hire. brIIIUncj, apede jnrttr.
RECONSTKlfcTEP BURIES 1 TO
ItECONSTItUCTEH nAPMIIIlD) .. TO 10
RECONSTRUCTED VUItTE SAPPHIRES,
(tcrj brilliant hite ,..! TO 10
Jeweler and fiilTeramlth.
823 C St. ft. W. Phone M. 4243-Y
Veil Your Friends If We Please Yea.
J. WM. WEBER
6B0CHHES, T1BLE LUXURIES MO UEATi
WIIES AIO LIQUORS.
401 H ST. N. E.
Phone EAST ltTJK.
Let aae nuke yrar next Bait. I cnuicte cu&fitr.
t, tad wcrtminshipL Price to rait. Qetoicf,
Drdcfc Fn-uins, and Alterine far Ltdlea tad Geo
Uth and II Eta. Bw., opn, Maaonis Tenple.
. D. TORRE, Groceries
MEATS AND PROVISIONS.
Borne Dressed Poultry and Gams In
901 U St. N. W. Phone H.'E87
Phone Orders Promptly Delivered.
FOR SALE '
too good, comfortable homes for
tired feet. OUR U. S. ARMY STAND
ARD SHOE. Built by Gorernment
CHAS. A. RICHARDSON
735 8th St S. E.
Lot 2100 yards Imported
Bordered Voile, attractively de-
signed stripes in green, navy
blue, and lavender, with self
colored border printed on white
Special price, $1.00 yard.
IRISH LINETTE, 12c YD.
Regularly 18c. This is a stan
dard fabric whose excellence
need not be dwelt upon a va
riety of patterns, including flo
ral, figured, and striped, in new
and popular colorings. One of
the best weaves for general
BOY'S LONG WALK.
Fred J. Dnnhlarr TJe Shsnki' Maro
from 2YeiT York Here.
Fred J. Danhlser walked into Washing
ton from New York the other day to
make a brief visit upon his uncle, H.
Phillips, of 1209 Glrard Street North
west. Danhlser. who is eighteen years old,
left his home at 63 West lOCth Street.
New York City, on July 15. with two
weeks' vacation and a letter from Mayor
Oaynor"s private secretary.
Remembering that he owed his uncle
a visit, he strolled over to the Capital.
Incidentally wearing out a pair of shoes
in keeping his engagement.
Crowd. Expected on Ontlnc.
Returns being received at the head
quarters of the outing committee for the
big "political picnic" of the League of
Republican State Clubs at Marshall next
Saturday Indicate a record-breaking at
tendance of members of the league and
their guests. The programme of events
will start directly after tho arrival of
the 2.30 o'clock boat, when the amateur
athletic events will be conducted under
the direction of Wlllam C. Connor. Dur
ing the evening Prof. Schroedefs orches
tra and Prof. Walter T. Holt's Mandolin
and Banjo Club will give a concert on the
lawn near the old mansion. Addresses
will be made by Senator Bradley of Ken
tucky. Senator Borah of Idaho, and Rep-
resentatives Campbell of Kansas and
Slernp of Virginia.
Health and Beauty Helps
'BY MRS. 5IAE
C L.: The hot sun and wind will not
Injure your skin, even though It Is deli
cate, if you apply a spurmax lotion each
day. This lotion is made by adding 2
Lciupuoniuis gijcenne1 xo fc pint uttcn
hazel (or hot 'nater), then 4 ounces spur
max. Powder snd rouge are unneces
sary -alien the spurmax lotion Is used,
and if you apply the lotion every day
Sou will find that it banishes tan and
freckles and dispels the oily, shiny,
blotchy condition. The spurmax lotion
Is Invisible when on and is not affected
by wind or perspiration.
Myra: Each night apply pyroxln to
lash roots with thumb and forefinger and
they will come In long and silky. Your
eyebrows will grow thick and heavy by
rubbing on pyroxin with finger tip. Be
Dorothy D.: No harm results when
delatone Is used to banish hairy growths.
Just make a paste with some delatone
and water., spread over hairs and in 2
or 3 minutes remove, wash the skin, and
every trace of hair or furz has vanished.
Rarely Is It necessary to use more than
one application of delatone.
B. A.: Of course yjau cannot make
your hair look bright and pretty, because
soap was never Intended for shampoo
ing, as It causes the, hair to grow streaky
and brittle. Dissolve a teaspoonful
canthrox in a cup hot water and you
nil hare enough mixture for a delight
fully soothing and Invigorating sham
poo. The lather created by canthrox
allays scalp Irritation and dissolves
dandruff and excess oil, and after rlns
irg well, the hair and scalp are clean
and sweet, while the hair dries quickly,
with an even, rich color and beautiful
gloss. Nothing compares with canthrox
for keeping the hair silky, brilliant, and
fluffy In hot weather.
. M""8- J- tt-: Bolls indicate a poison
laden blood, and vou can hnna fni-tiitln
relief until the poisons are eliminated
from the system. In pint alcohol
pour 1 ounce kardene, then put In H cup
ful sugar and hot water toi make a
quart. Take a tablespoonful before each
meal and vou .win nnrt Ha tA .f vnnr
boils. This tonic will clnr im th Uln
nd give you health and energy, anil
A beautiful military wedding took
place yesterday afternoon at S o'clock In
St. John's -Episcopal Church, when Miss
Sally OarUngton, daughter of Brig. Gen.
Ernest A.' Darlington, U. a A., and
Lieut Harry Dwlght Chamberlln, V. 8.
A were married. Rev. Edward S, Dun'
lap, assistant rector, performed the cere
mony, which was -attended by a distin
guished gathering of relatives and
friends. The church decorations consisted
of palms, lilies, and yellow blossoms. In
compliment to the cavalry, the bride
grooms branch of the service. Freced'
ing the ceremony, an appropriate musi
cal programme was played. The bride's
father escorted and gave her In mar
riage. He wore h!s full-dress uniform.
The bride's gown was of Ivory satin,
made on simple lines, with a long trained
skirt and the bodice and sleeves of lace.
Her tulle veil was held In place with
orange blossoms, and she carried
shower bouquet of lilies of the valley
and Bride roses. Miss Harriet Neumann,
of Lancaster, Pa., the maid of honor.
was frowned In white and yellow chirron,
with a large white hat trimmed with
yellow roses. She carried Taft roses.
Mies Marie Chamberlln. sister of the
bridecroom. and Miss Eleanor Rldgely,
the bridesmaids, wore white chiffon, with
large white hat trimmed with yellow
roses. They also earned rati roses.
Lieut. Dwlcht K. Shurtleff, U. S. A.,
was the best man, and the ushers were
Lieut Creswell G-arllngton. U. S. A.,
hmther of the bride: Lieut Daniel D.
Pullen, U. S. A.; Lieut Beverly C Dunn.
U. S. A., and leur. Jjonruo. xi. uia
nnllv. If. S. A.
.mall retention at the home of the
bride's parents. In Jefferson Place, fol
lowed the ceremony, airs, uariingwn.
nMhrr of the bride, received the guests.
She wore a handsome gown of black
i.r. nr white satin. The house, like
the church was decorated effectively In
green, white, and yellow.
Lieut Chamberlln and his bride left
Immediately afterward for a brief wed
ding trip In this country, and later will
in the Philippine Islands, where
Lieut Chamberlln's regiment Is now sta
ll. The bride's golng-away gown
a costume of dark blue meteor, with
, nail, dark blue hat
v.. rtrllna-ton made her debut In
Washington three years ago. and has
since been one of the most popular girls
In army circles here. She recenUy re
turned from a trip around the world
and nn extended visit to her uncle and
aunt MaJ, Gen. J. Franklin m. u o-
A., and Mrs. Belt, ins rorraer "
i.. .v.. Tv-mrtment of the Philippines.
The bridegroom was a classmate of the
bride's brother at the Military Academy
at West Point
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Gibson, who are
prominently Identified with social life
at Newport thfs summer, were hosts at
a dinner Tuesday evening, and after
ward took their guests to the vaudeville
at Freebody Park. Next Sunday night
they will entertain at dinner for Count
and Countess Lasilo SiechenyL
Mrs. A. B. Cummins will leave Wash
ington shortly for a visit In Michigan
before going to her home in Iowa, for
the seasdn. Senator Cummins will Join
her at the close of Congress.
Commander and Mrs. Victor Blue, U.
S. N.. are at Newport, where they are
.pending the summer.
Representative and Mrs. John Q. Tllson
have gone to Newport for a visit with
Mr. and Mrs. William Paine Sheffield
at their villa In Mlantonomi.
Mrs. John R. Drexel entertained at
dinner last evening at their Newport es
tate, in honor of the Russian Ambassa
dor and lime. Bakhmeteff.
Brig. Gen. and Mrs. George M. Stern
berg. U. S. A., retired, who have beet
at the Maplewood, at Lenox, for the
early season, have now gone to Coopers
town, N. Y.
Capt and Mrs Hall and family left
yesterday for San Francisco, where they
will remain until the late fall.
Mrs. William Haywood ind Miss Doris
Haywocd, with Mrs. Woodward, of St
Louis, and Mr. WlUon Haywood, are
stopping at the Marlborough-Blenhelm,
Atlantic City, for several days. They are
on a motor trip to Narragansett Pier,
and are stopping at the different resort
cities en route.
The party left Washington in Mrs.
Haywood's car some days ago.
Announcement Is made of the marriage
of Miss Mary S. Oarvey and Mr. Joseph
J. Mawhlnney, both of this city, which
took place yesterday morning in St Aloy
slus Church. Miss Adelaide F Garvey.
sister cf the bride, was the maid of hon
or, and Mr. Raymond J. Mawhlnney
brother of the bridegroom, was the best
man. The young people left about noon
for a three-weeks honeymoon trip, and
will make their future home here.
Miss Elizabeth Hutchinson, who has
been camping at Great Falls, Vs., with
several Washington friends, returned
yesterday to her home In Ashburn. She
was accompanied by Miss Leila Frost
land Mr. Arthur Guilford, both of whom
I. X. L.: You can obtain quick relief
from burning, smarting eyes by fre
quently dropping : or 3 drops of a plain
crystos eje-tonlc in each eye. This
harmless tonic Is made by dissolving 1
ounce crystos In a pint cold water. For
soreness or for removing foreign par
ticles, as well as for granulated lids. It
Is unequaled. (To dull, listless eyes It
will give a youthful charm and sparkle,
and Its occasional use frequently over
comes the need for wearing glasses.'
Esther H.: You cannot expect to nave
a clear, fair skin so long as you con
tinue using greasy creams and smother
the pores ulth powder. Make up and
use this plain almozoln cream-Jelly, fol
lowed by an application of the spurmax
lotion (see answer to C. L.): Put 2 tea
spoonfuls glycerine Into 4 pint cold
water, then add 1 ounce almozoln. Let
stand for several hours, then apply to
skin and massage In well. This almozoln
cream-Jelly will rid the skin of pimples,
blackheads, blotches, fine lines, sallow
ness and other complexion upsets. It
also discourages hairy growths.
Grace VT.: The discomfort you suffer
from overfatness can be easily remedied
If you will get 4 ounces parnotls and
dissolve in Hi pints hot water, then take
a tablespoonful S times .each day. This
harmless treatment gently dissolves
fatty tissues without Inconvenience and
does not call for dieting or violent exer
cise. You can reduce your weight to
where you want it and your flesh will
be Arm and the skin free from wrinkles.
No possible danger results from using
the parnotls treatment, and there need
be no fear of the fat returning once the
treatment Is discontinued.
X. L.: An excellent hair and scalp
tonio for summer months is made by
adding 1 ounce qulnzoln to pint alco
hol, then pint water. This almost
Instantly soothes the burning and stops
Irritation. Jts continued use puts the
scalp Ina healthy condition and encour
ages a "beautiful growth of silky, bril
liant hair. It is a good idea to shampoo
occasionally with canthrox (see answer
to B. A.), then use ths anlnrnln nni
onco or twice each-week.
will return to the camp after a, short
visit to tho noma ef Miss Hutchinson.
Among others now at Camp TJno are
Mrs. S. E. Moore, Mrs. W. H. Dodge,
the Misses Margaret Frost Elizabeth
Frost, Lulu Lindsay. Mary Nusbaum,
Margaret Craig, and Helen Suess, and
Messrs. S. E. Moore. Edwin Moore, w.
H. Dodge, W. P- Frost, E. Boreland,
and Harry VT. Brlmer. -
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Klrke Porter are
at their cottage. The Studio, In South
ampton, Long island.
Hear Admiral Thomas Holdup Stevens
and Mrs. Stevens nave returned from
an extended trip abroad. They will spend
the remainder of the summer at Short
Hills, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray H. Cobb, of this
city, are spending some time at the
Plaza, New York, before going to their
summer place, caun uiu, at ureensourg.
Mrs. Ellen Selfert has left Washington,
and is summering at Berkeley Springs,
COLONEL TAKES DAY OFF.
Rot's Twelve allies. Plays Tennis,
and Takes Lone Walk.
Oyster Bay. N. Y., July 2. CoL
Roosevelt took a day off to-day for a
little relaxation preparatory to writing
his speech for the Chicago convention.
This is how he loafed: Got up with the
sun: worked In the library until break
fast; took Mrs. Roosevelt for a long
walk toward Cold Spring Harbor: row
ed about twelve miles; went horseback
riding after luncheon, and played six
sets of tennis on his return. In be
tween these periods the colonel read the
report of the Stanley investigating com
mittee, to which he will refer In his
Chicago speech August 5.
The platform la now practically ready
for his managers. Roosevelt maintains
that It will be the most progressUe
document yet seen. He expects to fin
ish his convention speech by the end of
the week. It will comprise nearly 15.G0O
words. Only one visitor Interrupted the
colonel's trend of thought to-day. John
B. Rhoades, a six-foot progressive, of
California, who called to ask the former
President If he would do as a body
guard to protect Roosevelt on his fall
campaign. The colonel laughingly ob
served that he had no use for body
guards. What he needs most In the
campaign, he said. Is votes.
When asked about a rumor emanating
from the South that a Roosevelt em
issary had offered bribes to colored
Taft delegstes to the recent Chicago
convention, the colonel exclaimed: "It's
preposterous. The man who made such
an accusation knew it was false, and
any one repeating it cannot believe It"
"BULL MOOSE" PAETY PLANS.
Serseant-at-Armi Selected for Nn
tlunnl ProirrasIve Convention.
Chicago. July 21 CoL Chauncey
Dewey, of Chicago, has been selected as
sergeant-at-arms for the progressive na
tional convention In Chicago, August 5.
The selection was glen to Dewey be
cause of his good work for the colonel In
Illinois before tho Republican convention.
It was decided to-day that the State
o mention will be held In Orchestra
The speech of CoL Roosrvelt which
win be one of the features of the na
tional convention, will be delivered on
the first day, according to present plans.
It Is to b keynote speech, just as the
speeches of acceptance of President Taft
and Gov. Wilson will be. The three will
come within a single week. The plat
form is the other feature of the conven
tion. According to gpsslp about head
quarters to-day,' the platform will con
tain n demand for a minimum wage bill,
an old-age pension law, and Insurance
Hold Trnlnmen for Wirck.
Corning, N. Y. July 21 Warrants.
charging manslaughter In the second de
gree, were issued to-day for the arrest
Engineer William Schroeder and
Flagman Edward Lane, held responsible
by a coroners Jury for the wreck on the
Delaware. Lackawanna and Western
Railroad near here on July 4. that cost
The warrants Issued were given to a
deputy sheriff to serve on the two men.
Schroeder Is In his home In Elmlra and
Lane Is in Blngharaton.
Lower Motorcycle Record.
Brighton Beach. N. Y., July It. Ar
thur Chappie, of New York, established
a new three-mile world's record at the
Stadium motordrome to-night by trav
eling the distance in 1.5D2-5. lowering
tne oia recora, s.oiz-5, made by Ray
Seymour at Chicago In the spring. Tho
nrst mile or the trial was negotiated In
39 seconds, lowering the world's record
of 3H established by him yesterday.
IT. S. and Rnaala Tied.
Breslan. July K. The United States
and Russia are tied for first place In
the international chestmaster's tourna
ment now being played here, as a re-
suit or !. j. Jjarshalls clean victory
over Carls, of Bremen. Marshall thus
overtooK a. jj. iiubensteln. Russia'
champion, luich has a score of four
points out oi a possible Ave.
Gov. Hooper to Be Opposed.
Memphis, Tenn., July It Gov. Hooper,
" Tennessee, a iait Republican, will
be opposed In the November election by
a Bull Moose candidate, according to
present plans. G Tom Taylor, State Treas-
uici. om Tennessee manager of CoL
tiooseveit, said to-day that delegates
" iuuo a iuu -uuose ucKet at Nash'
villa August 23.
Two Firemen Killed.
Chicago. July 2i.-Two Bremen. Lieut.
Uarrigan and a plpeman. wer kliioH f-
day in a collision between a Are engine
k?,s ?,r"1t ?r at Devon Avenue and
North Clark Street. A number or tu...
-... aOi.au iic.l? iUJUrCQ.
BAND C0NCEETS TO-DAY.
Bj Fifteenth Cartirr Bud. Arthur 0.
mtconib. director, at Jmjldarj Pus, at T30
p. m. Programme:
March, "Bitot cf Independence" (new)
OTertnre, Uglit Qiralrr" -Supps
Waits. "Cold and 8Urer"... Xehar
Clirlnet aolo. "la 6rnrambola"..Thccntan
rrindpal Jfnaiclan Sanshore.
Selection, "L Bohenw" (br request)..
Serenade. "The BIuaMnf. Roe" (new)..
Mosaic, "Popular Sonja" (bin Jf 1313..
Itai odditr, "Ererjbodr's Rat" Better
"The Star Spamled Banner."
Br V. 8. Engineer's Band. Jolina Ham
per, leader, at Waihlnrton Barracks, at
p. m. Programme:
March, ".Flas of Vlctorj".....TOl Bloo
Otertare, "Brooxa Horar".........Asber
Waltz. "BarearoV. Boberts
' Grand fantaxle, "Bemlnlacenrea of Scot
Cbaraeteriatle dance, "In ts 8hador"
Selection. "Woodland"...... . ...laden
The Star Spangled Banner.
THE NEW MEN'S SHOP.
G Street, Two Doors East of Eleventh.
All Best Shirts $
All Sizes Were $2.00 and $2.50
Shirts and Drawers in All Sizes.
THE PALAIS ROYAL
NEBRASKA REPUBLICANS FIGHT.
Convention In Omaha So TJproarons
Police Are Called In.
Omaha. Nebr.. July 24. After fighting
that was so strenuous that police were
summoned to the convention hall, Roose
velt and Taft factions of the Republicans
here elected delegates to the State con
vention, which meets next Tuesday. To
day bitterness between the factions Is
very pronounced, and a stormy session
of the State convention Is predicted.
Roosevelt men. according to their lead
ers here, will be In control cf the State
Taft men forced their way Into the
county convention, where the Roosevelt
men had gathered. The Taft people at
tempted to capture the convention. Tho
Roosevelt men resisted. A fight broke
out and the police were called. Before
they arrived the rioting had spread to
almost every part of the convention hall.
In spite of this, the Roosevelt chairman
went ahead with the meeting and dele
gates were elected
Later tho Taft men called a second
convention and named delegates to the
mbs. Mccormick in hospital
Report from Nerr York ITaua John
!. nnnrtuter In Snnntorlum.
New York, July it Mrs. Harold F.
McCormlck. the daughter of John D.
Rockefeller. Is reported to be In a sana
torium in the vicinity of this city ac
cording to a dispatch from Chicago to
iisht Mrs. McCormlck. together with her hus
band and three children and Mr. McCor
m:ck's mother, Mrs. Cyrus McCormlck.
were to have Billed to Europe a few
dajs ago, having engaged passage on
on- of the steamers which left last
On the eve of sailing, however. Mr.
McCormlck Is said to haa become surf:
denly 111 and was hurried to a sanato
rium Instead of sailing.
At John D. Rockefeller's home at Po
cnntlco Hills to-day, no one could be
found who had heard of the nine's of
Mrs. McCormlck, or knew of her where
PLOT AGAINST FORMER
PREMIER OF JAPAN
DISCOVERED IN RUSSIA
Vienna, July 24. A plot to assassi
nate Prince Katsura. former premier of
Japan, has been discovered by the po
lice of St. Petersburg, where the states
man Is now visiting on a diplomatic
mission, according to a dispatch from
the Russian capital to-day The plot
Is said to have been hatched by Ko
reans, and the Russian secret service
Is said to have discovered that three
men from the Hermit Kingdom have
been following Katsura closely, wjth
orders to kill him at the first oppor
tunity. A special guard has been detailed by
the Russian government for the prince,
and no suspicious persons will bo per
mitted to approach him until he sails
for Tokyo on Saturday The ex-pre-mler
had planned to visit several Eu
ropean capitals, but he has been re
called by the critical illness of the Em
peror of Japan.
Fearr' Ship Sold at Auction.
New York. July 21. Peary's arctic ship,
the Roosevelt, was sold under the ham
mer to-day for J35.200 to H. E. J. McDer
mott. representing a concern the name of
which he declined to give. The sale was
caused by the death of John Arbuckle.
whose wrecking fleet was auctioned oft
to-day at the Empire stores.
Thinks She's Just
Too Lovely, buf-
She Oigkt to Use "AbsotfeiT
She can't Imagine why he's cutting his
call so short. He's too polite to tell
the reason. If she knew, she wouldn t
blame him. One troubled with perspir
ing armpits doesn't always notice the
effects as keenly as another.
No need being embarrassed by exces
sive perspiration, unpleasant odor, wet.
faded, or discolored soota. No need
wearing dress shields even on hottest
aays, in sturaest rooms, or wnen oanc
lng or exercising. "ABSORBIT," the
new wonder, does away with air that
absolutely! Marvelouely effective. Fine
ior perspiring leet, Entirely narmiess
even on face and neck. Doesn't Irritate
doesn't clog pores. Cooling, pleasant to
use. Easy to apply with pad contained
In box. Try it and you'll always have
It on your dressing table.
'ABSORBIT." at roar drag store. Ze-or nulled
on receipt at price, by Van Vote! .Laboratories.
Chemical Bide. Cbicanx IU. Bold in this cur and
ncommeodaa by Jesus CDccnru. tOa F St. nw.
I Leal Satafc. Tr 71 "O
5 P. M.
KILLED BY FLOOD
Continued from Paare One.
by an enormous rise in Glitrun and
J. E. Kelly's Jewelery store, the Dun
bar Municipal Building, both of which
wero carled more than 100 feet by the
flood; the Burgess' office, the Jail, office
of Justice of the Peace 'William Hol
slng. the restaurant of Samuel Jobe. and
Boer's feed house were among the build
Miss Florence McQulgan and Miss Sa
die Malone, telephone operators, with
Miss Velth, staed at their posts, warn
ing tho people below the town, and were
carried out of the telephoneoulldlng In
boats Cashier Kimball, of the First
National Bank, stuck to his post until
he had the money In the bank piled on
counters and tables. It is feared much
damage has been done down the valley
below Dunbar, as tho telephone wires
went down and it was lmposlble to give
warning to many residents of that sec
tion. Dam Bursts and
City Is Flooded
"Wausau, Wis., July 24. Loss estimated
at Jl.I09.CO) was done to the Industries at
Wausau by the giving way of enormous
power dams north of this city to-day.
Vforse than the flnanc-al loss directly
due to the breaking dams, however. Is
the problem of the great paper mills
near the city which are operated by
power from the ruined dams. With or
ders ahead for paper for newspapers In
many parts of the country which depend
on Wausau for their daily supply, the
Wausau Paper Mills, which own a great
plant, the biggest west of Massachu
setts, is crippled by the giving away of
Its dam, which backs water up the Wis
consin River for nve miles and which
stretched across the river for half
mile at the famous old Little Granddad
A power dam twenty miles north of
the city is reported to have gone out.
and If thli Is true, another flood may
b expected to-morrow In to-day's flood
a Urge part of the daowntown district
was flooded and the city's railroad out
let Is cut off by the carrying out of a
union bridge, over which all the rail
roads crossed to enter the city.
The city Is without light or street car
service to-night. The water has sur
round the water works plant and the
supply is cut off.
A volume of water was swept down
tho river early Wednesday morning. The
Hrrets of Wausau along the river front
are under water. The City Hall is sur
rounded and business is paralysed. No
loss of life has been reported.
In the north end of the city the manu
facturing and residence section are flood
ed for a distance of five and six blocks,
reaching nearly to the baseball park. In
the east end of the city the water ex
tends back into the city for a distance
of three and four blocks. The banks of
the river on the west side are higher
and the damage In that section Is not
as heavy as on the east side.
Not only Is Wausau partly under water,
but the village of Schoefleld. six miles
south, is flooded, and the damage there
Is said to be great.
Fall to Scale Sfonnt McKlnley.
Fairbanks, Alaska, July 21. The latest
attempt to scale Mount McKlnley has
failed. Prof. Herschel C. Parker, of Co
lumbia University, and Belmore Brown,
of Tacoma, have arrived here with a re
port that their efforts to scale the high
est peak on this continent had been
thwarted. They made two attempts, one
on the south peak and the other on the
north. An altitude of 20.200 feet had been
reached on the south peak and 19,000 on
the north peak. It had been earlier re
ported that Prof. Parker and Mr. Brown
had succeeded In scaling the peak.
Ball Moose Shy In Iowa.
Des Moines Iowa. July 14. No State
ticket will be put In the field by the
State bull moose convention, which met
here to-day. Resolutions will be adopted
recommending primary nominations, di
rect election of Senators. Initiative and
referendum, recall, government owner
ship of express, telegraph and tenephone
companies, support of Interstite Com
merce Commission, physical valuation of
railroads, conservation, and an interna
tional supreme court.'
Karthqnnke In Hcnnilor.
Guavaaull. Ecuador. July 2L This city
was heavilv ihaken by an earthauake at
7 o'clock this morning. It was tho heav
iest shock experienced here In years ana
the Inhabitants were in a panic Hun
dreds of persons fled from the city. No
casualties or instances of heavy damage
have yet been reported.
FlKCona Off for Baltimore.
New Orleans, July 21 One hundred
carrier pigeons left here late this after
noon In a 1,300-mile race to Baltimore.
It is expected the winners will arrive
early Saturday morning. In addition to
the prizes. S35.0CO will probably change
hands on ths result.
fltrtM Mn4 R . mb
Saturdays at 1 o'clock.
Wax OU ,
Will Clean and
Bronzes,' . ,
Iavalaable for household tuo
In hospitals, hotels, aad other In
Half-Pints. Pints. Qnarta,
SSe 4.1c T5e
Half Gal. Gallon. 5-GsJ.Can.
fl.23 S2.00 SL73 par sraL
Dulin& Martin Co.
Pottery, Porcelain, China. Glasa.
1215 F St. and 1214-18 Q St.
Round $11 Trip
Pennsylvania R. R.
jta A. M.
PARLOR CARS. DIXI'0 CABS, COACH E)
PICTURESQUE SUSQCEHAMXA TALLET.
Tickets Good for Fifteen Dan,
Stop-orer at BuSala within Tmtt rmnmlTii.
HlnstiaUd booklet and fall InformatJan nf
Ticket Arreta. or B. it Nawbold. D. P. A-.
Bch and G Etreets N. YT.. Waahhuton. Dv a
Tours ta Tboaaand TiTinda. anrut IS and 9;
Quebec. Acsnst 7; Yellontons Park. Ansnat 10;
Grrat Ltkea, September C
If you think of
Yon must think of
Percy S. Foster,
1330 G STREET.
"Washington's Musical Center."
Yuhicton'i Ixariirg TtaateE.
The Columbia Players 75c
OF THE 50C
Matlnaos Thur. and Sat
wnB I On account of tha srat demand
CaIRA fr aeata. a gPECIAL MAT1SEB
I will be siren Friday at J25. Prices.
"HER GREAT MATCH77
In tie Rlj New Tort and Chian Cased? Bit.
A GENTLEMAN OF LEISURE
First Time in Any Maahlnztoa Theater.
NEXTWEEK-'THE LION- ASD THE MOC3E.-
Come On Along
Come On Along
With the Elks of Washington and
To Their Reunion at
July 29th to August 4th
50 Amusements 50
33d A'NXUAI. EXCURSION OF THE
WASHINGTON. D. C
TO MAIMnAlX TIAI.L
Kill DAI. JULY SO, 1912.
THE C6CAL OASIES AND PRIZES FOR CHIL
DREN' AND ADCLT8.
Steamer Charlea ITacalejter learea Beresth Street
Wharf at 10 a. m. aharp, 130 and J0 p. m. Ba
temuril learea lianhall Hall at C30, 1 30, and
ermine. Tickets, 3 cents. Cfcildrea Bsdat aifht
WASHINGTON vs. DETROIT.
Re-erted aeata at T. Arthur Smlti'a. T3S F St.:
Bendcnon'a. 113 New York Are.; Han Adama. Ma
and O; Silt t Co.. Its. and Pa. At.; rn'a, Uta
and Pa. Av.
ADMISSION ALWAYS FREE.
TO-NIGHT AT 9
AND 00 OTHER FEATURES.
BELASCO ROOF GARDEN
Continuous. 8i30 tn 11. All Seats, SSe.
Orchetrra-ttt'realinienW-Mat. gat. 10c
PVtirrra tn Theater If it raina.
l'oitpone Strike Settlement.
Boston. July !t All efforts to settle the
elevated railroad strike were peaitponsd
at 4 o'clock to-day until 1p.m. to-morrow.