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THE ASHmGTOKHBBAia. M0OT4T OCTOBER 14. W.
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fer, h ifa'Mtiigri stnrad.sa.
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-: ;, $2.00
Tht Sarilwy lMriy,NriMs
b. r.'auroB. auc, t isaa r at. h.w.
Wo Che Votes la The EnU'l . Caress.
I i WH
WASHMTH IITTII tt.
12B few YMfc Aw.lrtlrawt
"It If a Bnttoa W Bm It"
w. Glm Vtta la The BMTl SaVSt Canto.
Our Candles are much better
than the factory kind. It la pure,
sweet, and wholesome made by
expert candy makers. In & clean
! 8 fM.fl. Ml AVE. S E.
We ajlve Herald SBSOO
Karriwa, stysaitoiy. twtera In
fMtM INSTANTIY IELIEVEI by
McChesiey & Juchia,
8th and FN.E.
2d and EN.E.
We give Herald 18500 eoateat Twttu.
We Glm Vote in Tb Hcnld'i J3.0M CooUtf.
Ccms at Special
513 12th St. N. W.
We GItv Totes In Tbe BeraU'i $3,009 CoctMt,
r BREAI AN! PIES
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
We Cite Vott. In Tie Hfnld'i rSO Context.
CONOMY MEAT MARKE
Wber tht test of Foodftnfli eta
fct hd at thm lorat prcrtiUns
Friwi. Mtv VUb, and Prortaiooj
409 Third St. H. W.
We Che Votw in Tb. "Herald'e C5.0H) Contetf.
Mrs. S. M. Carroll, 3304 6t. In
eat. stybsb Shoe-the lonff weanof Xlnd re
nere at pnees nsging tip irno ilw
COMPLETE USE MEVS AND W0MJ"3
Get yoar Tot, here in Herald C3 000 Contest
Will buy you the best made Three
piece Suit of Clothes. I-button. sin-gle-breasted
coat with high cut
vest and medium peg pants. Tour
choice of all-wool goods.
437 Sevanth St. S. W.
We live Herald S23A00 eomtest fotea.
LAXATIVE M La Grippe.
QUININE I, SarF.eer
t7bi rV "TT Neuralgia.
TABLETS cold In Head
Twenty-four Tablets 4 Fifteen Cents.
15th St. ami femisylvaaia Ave. S. L
We Gin Totee In The Henld'e V06 Contest
IF irS ELECTtlCAL, WE HAVE IT
Phone M. S364.
CEO. W. PAREZO,
COS H St. N. VT.
Electrical Supplies and Noreltles.
We Gin Tote. In Tb Henld'e tSJBO CaotmU
w W fire Her-
No Storage) Charges for
ma ! rate mm (Mtat, fcamtlaa.
UNION STORAQB CO..
I. lail la. In,
V Gtn Vote, la Tb. Henld'e B.O PiiiIiiI.
Largest stock ever carried. Also lAcea,
Dry Goods, Hosiery and
MRS. J. A. MOUDY.
343BGaort1a Are. N. W.
We stra Herald n&aaa eomtest
eVvaWJ Baaaan jiB.Ji aasjiai saajaji
Tbe thick Oil Cream Polish that does not
settle aor leave powder or sediment
Tbe Polish that makes any car look
aaiii m mn.mm uaa En at. n. .
w kivo neraia i
1M1 I STKET I. L
" .. WASHDrCfTOT. D. C.
,P. O. atallen ao ToJ. I UJK.
'School Supplies: Hacaxlnee. Periodicals.
1401'H STRECT R. K.
TOPICS OP INTEREST JIO EVERY WOM&N
THE PROPER 1AY
TO DSE MEAT FATS
Germam Heuewint Ute Beef Tat
r ' iBitead'of Butter.
Fats that-are 'derived. from, the cooHnf
of bacon, ham. chicken, beef and other
meats should be kept., each In its own
receptable, to be used for different pur
Home rendering of both abet and leaf
lard has Its advantages, because the prod
uct Is generally superior to what can bo
bought for the same price.
Both suet and leaf lard require cook
ing in order to loosen the fat from the
tougher membrane that holds it- For
this purpose the material ia cut In small
pieces and covered ..with water 'and al
lowed to cook slowly for some time
until no more water remains and the
scrap has turned to a light brown.
A better method for suet is that used
by German housewives, who economise
on butter by the use of beef fat more
than do American housekeepera. The
suet Is cut in small pieces and covered
with water, in which it Is allowed to
Boak for a time. It Is then drained and
put into an Iron kettle with one-half
tea-cup of skim milk to every pound of
the suet It should be cooked very
slowly until the sound of boiling entire
When it has partly cooled it should be
carefully poured off. This fat- has no
unpleasant tasts or odor, and In many
recipes may be subsltuted for part of
the butter. Some cooks add a pound of
leaf lard to four or Ave of the suet: this
makes a softer fat. as lard has a lower
melting point than beef fat
An old-fashioned method of clarifying
fat from the soup kettle, or from cooked
meats, so that It may be used in the
kitchen. Is to add the cold fat to a
liberal quantity of cold -water, then heat
slowly and let cook for an hour or more.
When cold, the cake of fat Is removed
and the lower portion, which will con
tain the small particles of meat, Ac.,
should be scraped away and the white,
clean fat saved. If the flavor or color
of both are not satisfactory the process
may be repeated several times. Another
method which Is often recommended is
to cook a number of slices of raw po
tato In the boiling fat
Pretty Window Curtains.
For the home where guests are al
ways arriving and departing there is
nothing quite so nice for the windows
as white cotton crepe. This can be sim
ply hemmed or trimmed with ball fringe.
For the dressers and bureaus covers
of fleece lines pique will bo found very
satisfactory. This can be cut Into the
required sizes and the edges buttonholed
Two sets of curtains and covers
should le kept on hand, one In use and
a clean one besides. In this way there
Is alwaje a fresh set awaiting the In'
Pretty little umbrellas come "for the
small girl and have black or changeable
silk covers, with natural wood handles
and sterling Silver tops.
Peel three pounds of apples, remove
the cores and cut them In thin slices.
Put them Into a saucerpan with 1-2
pound of crushed sugar, the rind of a
lemon finely shredded. 1-2 ounce of
ground ginger and 4 tablespoons of red
wine. Let them simmer until they are
soft enough to press through a sieve,
then put them In a dish and allow them
to cool. Boll a quart of cream or new
milk with some nutmeg, add the apples
to It, beating all thoroughly. Time to
simmer, about 1-2 hour. Sufficient for
Develop Your Bust
In 15 Days
ure or now
levelep But Hew Way
cnest is I
yon a full, firm, youthful bust quickly.
mat will be the envy of your fellow-
women a,nd will give you the allure
ments of a perfect womanhood that will
xney sav there Is nothing new under
the sun, bat I have perfected a treat
ment that I want to share with mv sis
ters. What it did for me It eaa sued will
do for yon, and I now offer it to you.
Others offer to build up your figure
with drugs, greasy skin foods, creams,
dieting, massage, and expensive instru
ments and devices. I have doae away
with all these lajmrtooa ssetloda and
have a-lven . legion of women a luxuri
ant natural development by a treat
ment never before offered the public
No massaging, nothing to take, noth
ing lo wear.
I was Bkteay, scrawny. Mat, aad
aaattrartlTe to men. Now I claim
to be the htgheot prlred artist's
aodel ia the Halted State, aad
whatil did for aysclf I can do
I don't care what your acre mav be. T
ask only that you be at least sixteen
and not an Invalid, and I will undertake
to aeveion your oust in two weeks. All
I ask Is five or ten minutes of your
time every day.
Write te m Tt-siy for wj TrMfcaeat
It will oaly coot yoa a aensty for
oaly coot yoa a swain-for
eard aad I will saaflVoa
a post eara aad I will man o
this woaderfal information la
Etta cover oo that no oao will
ow yoar secret.
Don't let a false pride and a silly
sense of shame keep you from enjoying
to the full the charms you should have
to be a perfect specimen of womanhood.
Let me nelp you. Tour communication
shall be held in absolute confidence and
secrecy. Write me to-day. i
A Fill i
.. EDITEDT BYVULIA CHANDLERWANZ ,-.
Herald' Pattern Service.
The present styles are especially kind
to the small boy. for surely there has
never been a more comfortable or more
becoming garment than the little Russian
One for the very small boy of one or The above pattern may be obtained in
two years Is illustrated, the dress open- sizes 1 and 5 years, and will be sent post
ing down the left side. This may be paid by the fashion department of The
made with a standing collar or tbe neck
line may simply be finished with a, clrcu-
STORY OF W OMAN'S
How Lucy Stone -Worked Her Way
By FRANCES SHAFFER.
The many young men and women who
think they must let their dreams of
college go by because they have not the
funds to carry them through, might gain
Inspiration and courage If they would
read a few pages from the Ufo story of
Lucy Stone. Opportunities, for her, did
not drop from the clouds, but the will
came first, so she found the way.
And If makes an Interesting story, as
told by her daughter. Alice Stone Black
well. She was the daughter of prosperous
farmer folk. Her father was a man
highly respected, but well Imbued with
the idea of the period that It was a
husband's right to rule, while her moth
er was one of the quietly submissive
women, bred by the times.
She was only a little girl when she
resented the treatment of her mother,
tbe attitude of some other husbands to
ward their wives and the laws she heard
about; and she made up her young mind
that something was wrong somewhere.
Theirs was a home In which the Bible
was quite In evidence, and one day,
while reading, she ran across the text.
Thy desire shall be to thy husband, and
he shall rule over thee."
The girl pondered a long time. It did
not seem right but as the Bible said
so, she determined to go to college, to
study Greek and Hebrew, make her own
translations and find out If the original
text had not meant to bo kinder to
wives than that.
Thonaht Her Crasy.
But she lived In a period when that
was a preposterous amblUon for girls,
and when she made known her strange
aspirations, her father Indignantly asked,
"Is the child crazy!" He expected his
sons to turn their steps college-ward, but
that was quite another matter, and the
young girl was left to work out her own
dreams, with no help from him.
It was slow work, but she picked
berries and chestnuts, and bought books
with the money they brought As time
went on she taught district schools,
studying for awhile, and gaining a repu
tation for handling difficult schools. But
of course, like others, she stumbled
against the low wage barrier which all
women teachers met and It was nine
jears before she "earned enough money
to carry her to Oberlln, the only college
In the country where women were ad
mitted. She did not hae sufficient
money to pay for a stateroom from
Buffalo to Cleveland, by way of the lake,
so she slept on deck "on a pile of grain
sacks, among horses and freight." with
a few other women, short of funds like
And when she reached college she
taught In the preparatory department
and did housework, at the munificent
and encouraging rate of 3 cents an
hour, cooking her meals In her own
room at a cost of less than SO cents
a week. For four years she never went
home once but she learned Greek and
And she learned them to some purpose
and must have made her translations to
some purpose, for the very year .she
graduated she gave her first lecture in
behalf of "women's rights."
Suffered Many Difficulties.
It needed some courage to go through
college under such difficulties, but not
more than might be expected of any one
of the women, who addressed public audi
ences at a time when the woman lecturer
was very unpopular, whether she spoke
of the rights of slave? or the rights of
Miss Blackwell tells that once in the
wintertime when her mother was lectur
ing, a pane of glass was removed from
a window directly back of her. a hose
was put through, and a stream of ley
water came in a dclugp upon the Intrepid
speaker. But it did not send her away
In a panic, for she calmly "put on her
shawl and continued her lecture."
And I am right glad that she and a
few others of her kind did go to college,
learn Greek and Hebrew, and proceed to
lecture a bit
Because if they had not the majority
of fathers might still be thinking that
their daughters were crazy when
thoughts of college entered their heads,
and they might still be thinking, a great
many other things that would make life
sort of unbearable to-day.
Make a cream sauce using a pint of
milk; pour a little into a buttered pud
ding dish, add a layer of oysters, sprin
kle with bread crumbs seasoned with
salt and pepper and dotted with butter:
add another layer of sauce, then oy
sters, crumbs and butter: repeat this
process until the dish is full, having
crumbs and dots of butter on top. Bake
In a moderate oven. Cereallne or crack
er crumbs may be used Instead of bread
crumbs, and a grating of cheese on top
is often an. improvement
Sprinkle lightly with choppd parsley
before sending to the table. Serce with
For the Hands.
A simple cream for the hands Is pre
pared from one ounce each of cocoa but
ter and oil of, sweet almonds, one drachm
each, of oxide of zinc : and borax, and six
drops of oil of bergamot. Rub this well
into the hands at night, slipping on a
pair of loose; kid gloves to prevent the
IN BLUB 8EBQB TOR SUO.
On and thnwwiunrtera Tarda aaraa
X inches widei at TSc a.yard.......'..4tl
One spool sewing silk , M
Quarter yard red 'cashmere for piping
bands. 38 Inches wide, at Wo a yard. Jt
One card hooks and eye....... .18
ParU pattern No. l07...-........... .10
IN BROWN AND WHITE GALATEA
FOR C9 CENTS.
Two yards a-alatea..Z7 inches wide at
IS cents a yard .St
One spool thread B
One and one-half yard white) wash-
able braid at S cents a yard....... .AS
One card buttons .10
Paris pattern No. 1007..................I .10
lar or straight band of the goods, accord
ing to the shape of the opening.
Wash' suits are decidedly the best for
the active youngster, even In mld-wlnter.
for the little dresses become soiled so
aulckly that a cloth garment soon be-
If seres Is used, however, a dark blue Is
tbe best choice, and this can be bright-
ened by piping the trimming bands with
Washington Herald on receipt of 10 cents.
Be sure to state number and size.
Wo colors, much In demand for the
moment are combined in this frock.
The-oft charmeuse Is of mole gray and
shows the combination of shirt waist and
classic drapery which Is seen In so many
of the new dresses.
The sleeves hae cuff facings of am
ber colored satin and amber buttona'and
buckle ornaments are used on the waist
and girdle. The upward turning tuck
extends quite around the skirt and dis
appears under the two soft twists of the
material. low down on the right side.
Breast of Veal Broiled.
Three parts roast, a portion of the
breast of veal, take It up, score It across
In even lines, fill these with salt and
cayenne and a few pondered herbs.
Broil the eal over a clear fire and turn
it over from one side to the other till it
is done enough. Serve on a hot dish.
Cut a French roll Into thin slices and
pare off the crusts, leaving it a nice,
round shape. Spread raspberry, straw
berry, or currant Jam over each slice and
pile them one on the other in a glass
dish. Pour over them as much sherry
as tbe bread will absorb. Ornement It
around with blanched almonds cut In
very fine strips and stick them also on
top. Pour a custard around and serve.
Sufficient for four or five persons
Just send your name and address for
a Free Package and the Positive Proof.
Do not allow these dreadful direases to
rob you of your health and strength
when you can cure yourself very easily
right in your own home. My Wonder
ful "Home Treatment" Is making so
many extraordinary cures of chronic
and acute cases. Thousands of suffer
ers who have taken It will gladly tes
tify. Jast sead-for the Free Treatment
and be convinced.
Catarrh and Asthma are too 'serious
to neglect In the foul slimes of Ca
tarrh and Asthma the germs of Con
sumption oreed rapidly and the whole
syst m Is Impaired and left open to the
attacks of ilangerous. diseases. Horrible
suffering results days are one long
torture ana nignts sleepless agony.
My Remedy cleanses the system of
inurltles. slops the dripping In the
throat, hawking, foul breath, bead
noises, loss of taste and smell, hoarse
ness, watery eyes, heals thescabs In
the nose, prevents gasping for breath
and sleepless nights.
Do not delay a moment, but send now
for the Free Package and my book,
both of which will be mailed in plain
wrapper. Be onre aad mention yoar
r 1 aSneree' ft v Vl LW i
- SDPPORTTO WILSON
Coatlnaed from Pasjm Oao.
more should have been brought to this
"The merits of the respective candi
dates or their parties," continues the
statement, "have nothing to do with the
question. It is a question of common
honesty and Justice. It Is to be re
gretted that the law of-the SUte did not
allow the Progressive party a place on
tne primary ballot
"Every voter In the State should havs
the right to vote for the candidate of his
choice. The Governor would have been
entirely Justified In calling a special ses
slon of the Legislature that the law
might have been so amended as to give
that light This not having been done.
the only way that Roosevelt could legally
or Justly secure a place on the ballot was
by petition, and this was Just as true of
candidates for Congress and the Legis
lature who were supporting Roosevelt
They had no legal or Just right on the
Republican ballot, and they were nomi
nated by the votes of electors who had
no right to vote for them In the Repub
"All this Is exceedingly unfortunate. It
has done more than anything that could
have happened to discredit and bring Into
disrepute the progressive movement In
California. The right .and honorable
thing for them to have done was to place
their candidates on the ticket as Pro
gressives, by petition, so that every voter
coum vote intelligently for whom he de
sires. They were not willing to come out
fairly and boldly as Progressives. To do
that they would lose the votes of Pro
gressive Republicans, who did riot be
lieve in the new party, and would have
to surrender the power and prestige of
the Republican party, which as progress
lve Republicans were within their con
trol. The whole thing has been a eon'
temptible deception and fraud. Much of
It has been more than that; it has been
a series of crimes. The candidates who
ran on the Republican ticket but who
were Progressives, were fraudulently
nominated and are entitled to no con
sideration at the hands of people who
believe In honest politics.
Crime Is Emphasised.
"The enqrmlty of these crimes," con
tinued the Senator, "against the fran
chise Is emphasized and made more ap
parent by the ruling of the Supreme
Court of the State that it has no power
to prevent this usurpation by the Pro
gressives of the rights and powers of the
Republican party. It results that the
Progressives, who are crying eut Thou
shalt not steal' have by a systematic
course of fraud, corruption, and perjury
stolen the right to a Republican place on
the ballot and derived thousands of
voters of the right to vote for the candi
date of their choice within their own
party. They claim that they are Pro
gressives In national politics and Repub
licans In State affairs. Of course this Is
a fraudulent pretention. This election. In
which they are claiming to be Republi
cans, is a national election for the choice
of the President of the United States and
members of Congress, and the nominees
for members of the State Legislature.
who ran as Republicans, have nominated
Progressives for Presidential electors and
are in every way affiliating with the Pro
gressive party. This claim only makes
the fraudulent character of their entire
effort to control the Republican party
more transparent and contemptible.
"Then, what are real Progressive Re
publicans to doT' asks the Senator. "How
can they best serve the Republican party
and maintain its Integrity and their own?
They cannot consistently support Taft
for two reasons. He was not fairly and
honestly nominated, and he does not rep
resent progressive principles or the sen
timents of the masses of the people of
the country. He la a reactionary himself.
but honestly, I believe, and with good in
tentions, but worse than that he is ad
vlred and largely governed and controlled
by the worst clasa of trust magnates, re
actionaries of the privilege-seeking class,
and corrupt political manipulators and
bosses In the country.
"To conscientious Progressive Repub
licans, nho bel!ee In honesty in politics.
and stand for right principles. Roosevelt
Is equally Impossible. He is In no proper
sense a tried and true Progressive. He
Is too nen a convert to progressive
principles to trust with the leadership
of a new party if Its object is to ad
vance and maintain those principles. He
has never until now stood openly for
progressive principles. He Is all things
to all men to get votes. He has sud
denly become an advocate of woman suf
frage because so many of them are
now voters and have become so without
his help. He neer was before. His
party Is not founded on principle, but
upon malice, revenge and disappointed
ambition. If he had been nominated by
the Republican Convention the Republi
can party would have been good enough
for him and hew ould have accepted
and welcomed the support of the men
In the party that he now denounces so
viciously. His .new party la being man
aged In part and supported by as bad
trust promoters and corrupt political
bosses as those he accuses, and if elect
ed It will not be by Progressive votes,
but by the help of those who care noth
ing for progressive principles. The
means by which he has secured the
votes of Progressive Republicans. In
some of the States, notably In Califor
nia and Kansas, has been fraudulent
and dishonest Any Progressive Repub
lican in California, who gives him his
support with knowledge of the facts.
and all intelligent voters must know
the facts by now, makes himself a will
ing party of their fraudulent proceed
ings. No man or woman who is con
scientious and believes In honesty In
politics can support any candidate nho
secures his nomination by the means I
have pointed out above. It la Impos
sible." SERMON Off FOUNDS.
Dr. Ernest Smith Preaches on
the Inexorable Law.
Preaching In St Thomas Church, near
Dupont Circle, yesterday morning, on the
Inexorable law: To him who hath, much
more and more; to him who hath little,
less and less," as revealed In several
passages In the Gospels, notably In the
Parable of the Pound, as given in St
Luke, xlx, the rector. Rev. Dr. C. Er
nest Smlth.-spoke In part as follows:
We are apt to feel In this story of tne
pounds that there was on the one side
almost an unnecessary generosity of re
ward, and on the other, almost harsh
ness and cruelty. But there was no
harshness. The servant whose pound
was taken from him and given to -his
successful neighbor endured no hardship.
He had buried Ills pound, and it was not
In his possession.
The truth is. a man only possesses
what he uses. legal rights to the con
trary notwithstanding. It is easy to see
this. Most men nowadays are seeking a
fortune: occasionally, however, a for
tune Is seeking a man. An advertise
ment In a dally paper, asking for the
whereabouts of one who has fallen heir
to a fortune tells the story.
But until that fortune finds Its owner
he does not possess it The truth Is. that
use alone gives the possession, and God
has said to every man: 'Use my gifts, and
more and more will be given to you: neg
lect them, burr them, and they will
BET W SB nw" V"7T reVerx, Tnmm m B
"TME BOSYl CORNER
MamUTankmlnTsi BBJmTantnaTnSJmTmt WntsmLtal
it $22.51. CMm...
Sample rugs in the popular 9x12 ft size. Our price to-day
is the lowest ever known for this quality. Perfectly matched rugs;
"10-wire" grade, firm and extra heavy; built to stand the hardest
of wear. Oriental and floral designs in harmonizing colorings.
As there are only 28 of them, we limit this offer 1 to a person.
For Purity and
Tis Made in the Most Scientific and Sanitary Ice Cream Plant
in the World.
See Your Reliable Dealer.
Ask for "The Velvet Kind" Ice Cream. SAVE THE CAR
TONS. They are valuable, and will be redeemed by The Wash
ington Herald for votes in their $25,000 contest. One-half pint
good for 10 votes. One pint good for 20 votes. One quart good
for 35 votes. In freezers save coupon. One gallon good for 125
bitMun standard Drawing-room Sleeping Can. Club nnd Library
hamsHea Cars, mains Cats Sanpllod from Boat Markets of the World,
Kateaand Steamer ReeervatJen. Janaa. Calaa, ralUsntaea, Aroaad taa
A.J. POSTON, General Agent, .g SrS?1Vr-
No Trips Like These
Old Point Comfort
MODERN PALACE STEAMERS.
Northland" and "Southland'
City Ticket Office. T31 13th St. S,
Norfolk & Washington
STEAMEI GUILES MAMLESTEI
For MOUNT VERNON
R0U1D TRIP 50c TO GATE
Lraring Serrnth Street TVnarf at 1Q a. m. iM 23)
n in. dailT excrrt Sunday. Cfcfa on tteamer. A
dflichtfsl outing on the histcrio scd beantlxal Po
Broadway and 11th St. Sen York
Thle fisxxie hotel hie been renormted, tv
derrrtied. rrfuroUbrd, end men? modem, tip-to-date
apiiDlnUDenta have been ineUUed. and
can be comrrd favoxablr with any in tbe city.
Tbe OXLY Fii-st-Class HOTEL
NEAR ALL STEAMSHIP LINES.
Wltbla eaar access of ervrr point of Interest.
Rail block from Wanam&kers.
Fin munitee walk of 8hoppins District.
NOTED FOR: Excellence of cuisine, roaa
fortabla appointments, courtcota eenice and
THE VERY BEST ACCOMMODA
TIONS IN THE CITY AT
$1.00 PER DAY UP
7 Mlantea from Grand Central Depot
10 Minnies to Lendlns; Stores nnd
ST. DENIS HOTEL CO.
Also STANWIX HALL HOTEL
Albany. N. Y.
Fran tin St. Fan! Fioncer-rrrss.
M! Hel.n Taft 1. a. rood shot and
scored forty-nine hits out of a rosslble
fifty on a MO-yard range at Gloucester.
That Is more hits than her father has
made in three years and a nair.
I WANT to prorr it to yonr satisfaction. If joo
hare Ithenmatism. acuta nr chronic no matter srhat
juur condition write to-dar for mr FREE BOOK II
. "RUETTsf ATfRXr It. Cim mnA due." Thml.nl
sanda call it Th. most wonderfnl book erer writ
ten." Don't send a atamp-lt'a ABSOLUTELY
JSaSX A. CASH Dt. . Bratics, Una.
BEST SERVICE TO
Arizona, New Mexico, Mexico, & El Paso, Tix.
VIA WASHOGTOIt-SlTXSET KOCTTB.
rmeittlr Cendweted ToorUt Sleeptnc Cars
Wlthoat Change, Five Times Weekly, to Loo As
celes nnd San Fraadaeo.
LOWER BERTH, f 9. UPPER BERTH, S7.20
. t; rant.. Oct. -n
l!imbur direct, .mnid cabin only.
Madeira. Gibrsltsr, Algiers.
IS. S. CI.KVKLIXD (World
Cruise) Ort. IS. 11 A. M.
SS. S CI'XCIV.MTI
.ov. S. 11 A. M.
..!. MOI.TKK.Nov. 12. 11 A.M.
!.-. CIVM... Dee. 10, 11A.M.
X ill bare arrotnmodjtions for limited
cumber of paasencrrs to MADEIR.
t.IMtALT.Ul. and Y1LLEFRANC111;
JUill not rail at Madeira.
ni!l rail at Alders.
By the Palatial
LEAVING NEW YORK
JaniaVy 28, 1913
To Madeira, Spain, the Medi
terranean and the Orient.
80 $325 S?
Also Crassra Around the World, the
IVest Indies, Italr, EOT, etc
Write for booklet stating cruise.
Established 1STS. Tel, North IMS.
Fticral liracUrs -
1715 14th Street N.W.
Prices and Terms Mads for Lota aad
TVashtnsrton. D. C Philadelphia. Fa,
Cemetery Lots Bouajht. Sold, aad
Exchanged, Cremation Arranged.
Best Service Curatce.
All kinds of wood, cloth, and metal
caskets furnished at moderate
HAMBURG W AMERICAN
LsrrMlt.tCt M HtliWerls
OVER 400 M . 1.310.00a
HIPS. M Wa TONS.
M PARIS HAMBURG
m Amerlka Oct. 17, 10A.M.M
M :ClrveIand....Oct. 10. 11 A. M.
iPatrlrln Oct. 19. 2 P.M. VJ
T Prrs.t;nal..Oct. 6. 10 A. M. D
m 41-43 Broadway, N.Y. r
T Or K. F. Droop Sons C&. f
m 13th Q ate. car.; Geo. W. A
sloes. 117 ltth at, f
mv Washington. D. CL Af
m. Copjxight. TJU, sBS
aaa Being rubbed cK
& .sr -S