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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, March 26, 1913, Image 7

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. WEDNESDAY. MAHCH 26. 1913. - " t
7
y
TOPICS OF INTEREST TO EVERY WOMAN
EDITED BY JULIA CHANDLER MANZ
WAWwWW)VlAAAn1AAMAAAAAAAAAAn1A
BLASTING REPUTATIONS
IS A COWARDLY THING
OF TWO MATERIALS.
?
J
A PERSIAN FEOOK.
Plaid and pa!n materials are effec
tively combined in man of the suits
for spriiig. This is one of the most at
tractive The smoothly cut Jacket is of
Putch blui and white in checks and is
finished plain at neck and sleeves. A
coliar ami cuffs of white linen embroid
ered wiih rose-colored floss are worn,
and the laigf buttons are of white pearl.
The skirt shows the same colors as the
jacket, but in a plain mixture of medium
tone The curvnK edce of the front is
faced with tile plaid and the side is
draped a little
N.-vr Hr.-i.Klnc Jacket Dnlntj.
An entirely transformed crment is the
dressing jacket. It used to be a very
utilitarian and generally homely jacket,
made wuli a deep frill of lace at the
r.c-k anl the same trimminc on the
!bo sieews Hut the modern dressing
jacket is a daintily beautiful article, and
serviceable as well, for it is invariably
made of some pretty washing material.
A charming dressing Jacket is the
"Dresden Int. a" model. It is made of
white was'i silk patterned with delicate
wreaths of pale pink roses, and is
trimmed with blue satin ribbon The
lacket Is edged with a deep frill of the
net. and is draped up just before the
rill with the satin ribbon. A long
ir.,ped and pointed collar of pale blue
tilk is edged with a shorter frill of
ream net. ar.d the elbow Meeves are
finished with net frills tied up with satin
ribbon.
ODDS AND ENDS.
To prevent frying: fish from becom
ing greasy and soav'en, have the fat in
which it is to be fried almost boiling
hot before putting the fish in the pan.
A blue smoke will be rising from the
fat when It Is in the proper condition.
To keep heavy jrranlteware in good
condition, boll it in soda water for
five or ten minutes twice a week.
"If eyes were made for seeing.
Then beaut is its own excuse for
being ' Emerson.
Br FnAXCES SHAFFER.
Gracious!
If women were In politics, I wonder
what they would do when they were
made victims of "Investigations" of a
class with some that aro ordered to
day. You know, as little girls, they never
were "brought up" to play that way. and
I honestly believe well, it is scarcely
safe to say what might happen If a lot
of women, whenever they wanted a posi
tion or something else in possession of
another. Just got together in organized,
legalized committees and pulled and
tugged and fought and investigated until
they tore reputations into shreds, and
then noisily put the holders out. without
once having found a real thing against
them.
Yet that Is what Is often done In the
big game of politics. I
Of course, the aggressors, never would
admit it. Indeed, no: they are much too
astute for that. They declare there Is
something wrong in the administration
of affairs, something that must be set
aright, and they gravely, and very ex
travangantly, go about their work, with
fine protestations of honest purpose on
their lips, but with a murderous, dagger
up their sleeves, and something worse in
their hearts. It Is all "for the good of
the service." they say; but many mere
women are perfectly sure there Is a
great big "I" In the service.
Ttcn.on In Olivlnns.
These women. Just sitting by and quiet
ly looking on, count it a very grievous
thing to blast a man's reputation for the
paltry sake of an office or other advant
age he holds: and they say to them
selves, and perhaps to each other, that
they never could and never would en
dure that sort of thing.
Because, you see. it is so very trans
parent that most of the 'investigations"
cover a multitude of other things per
sonal ambitions, political gain, the trans
ference of power and a few more im
portant items.
And the man's reputation "Why. that
docs not bother them at ad.
'i..ey say, these women who are look
ing on. that they would be "game" to
the last, that If they or their friends
held office and were guilty of wrong
doing in one way or another, they would
set their lips and square their shoulders
for any kind of investigation that might
be forthcoming. Hut an for standing for
the horrible method of being ruthlessly
fired at without the Justification of guilt
that would not be the way of women.
For they count it a mighty unfair
manner of plas-ing a big game.
Nol Worth the Cnniilc.
And thre are a few other things in
politics that they do not admire over
much. They think that, in campaigns
that are nation-wide or those that are
local, it is nothing short of disgraceful
to descend to the horrors of mud-throwing
and to drop into the wretched per
sonalities that have disfigured many an
important campaign.
And they say to themselves at least,
that is what they ought to say that if
they would not be calm, dispassionate,
unemotional and the like, then they
would not be so very pleased or proud
to find themselves sitting in the high
scats o' the mighty in government.
For If they must contend In that way
for an office, the game scarcely would
be worth the candle.
Mut tie fact is. you know, that Is rot
the way women proceed In the struggle
for ascendenc In their big clubs
It Is Mailnm President this, if you
please, and Madame Secretary that. If
you will listen to hear it: and their cam
paigns are fragrant with the odor of vio
lets and roes Each Is perfectly sure
that the other would make a quite
charming leader if she chanced to be
elected and everything is smooth and
harmonious.
And they are particularly careful to
make sure that there shall be nothing
more in evidence than the friendliest
kind ot competition.
And as to trumping up a lot of silly
charges that have no basis in truth, as
to tearing into fragments a reputation
that had known no mark against it
nd as to removing an entirely capable
president, for the selfish sake of letting
ome one else slip in that has never been
their way.
And here's hoping it never may be.
Prnii
Snlnil.
"Wash, soak, and steam one pound of
prunes until tender. Do not sWeeten
them. When cold remove the stones and
fill the vacancies with chopped walnuts.
Arrange some lettuce leaves on indi
vidual dishes, place five prunes in the
center, sprinkle over with lemon Juice,
and place two tabiespoonfuls of mayon
naise on top. Serve very cold
w
MB?
There seems to be no waning of the
Russian Idea and Its charm still holds.
The one sketched hero thows a comblna
tlon of Ucsnard red with black, and the
underblouse has a high collar and long
sleeves of black fluted voile, wtth a plain
black sntiu skirt.
Over this is the Russian blouse of the
led. edged along the closing line v
fancy braid, showing black, gray and
white. This same braid is used for the
girdle and cuffs. The closing Is made
with steel buttons and steel-colored me
tallic braid.
.' Masters of Music I
"LEARN ONE THING EVERY DAY."
No. 3. JOSEPH HAYDN (1732-1869): '
(CojrtiiSt. ltlj, ij Ths Associated N'ewsrsper School, Ine.)
VVV
Joseph Haydn, "the father of the sym
phony," was born In 1732. His father was
a cartwrlght. unable to read or write,
who loved music His mother was a
cook, and Haydn always believed that
shewas the finest woman that ever lived.
Because of his voice .and his taste for
music, a distant relative, schoolmaster,
and choir regent of Halnberg, offered to
tako charge of "Sepperl," as they called
tho child, and train him. So, before ho
was six. Haydn began his struggle with
the world. In his new home he got more
thrashings than food, and he was con
tinually In trouble because of his fond
ness for mischief and practical Jokes.
When he was eight years old he became
one of the choir hoys of St. Stephen's.
When he was sixteen his voice failed
and he was turned adrift. An acquain
tance offered him lodging, and shared
his food with him. Then came years In
which ho fought bitterly. Just to live.
IT IS EASY MATTER
TO START SAGE BED
May Be Grown as Second Crop, to
Follow Radishes and
Onions.
Sage is not used a? much a It once
an, nor ?o Rencrall grown. But It is
i?., to Mart a bod. either from ed.
from cuttlnps, from layers, or by division
of the old rootstocks You can sow It
In flats In the preenhouse. or in a hotbed.
or evrn later In open projnd. The seed
lookn liko a particularly plump sample of
cabbaso seed.
It is no trouble to start and prow
le plants in any pood rich, loamy, well-
drained soil If to be crown as a main
crop, the soil may be lowd deeply In
the fall or early sprint; and thoroughly
harrowed Vhn in good condition in
earl spriiiR, set ttu ounp seedlings, a
foot a part from row to row and from
plant to plant.
Cultivate with wheel-hoe and hand-
hoe an Ion 17 as the sire of plant? permits,
or use- a garden rake. A cutting may
be made in August, and if the plants are
not cut ton abort they will grow a sec
ond cutting the same sason. Or. every
other row may be cut out entirely, giv
ing the remaining ones more space to
prow. Sago may also be grown as a
econd crop to follow after early radishes.
beets, spring onions, peas, or lettuce A
plant thould rnak two or thre hunches;
and thcsH may be dried by hanging
them on walls or from ceilings. It will
be found best to renew the plantation
quite frenuentlv. by taking up, dividing
and replanting the old mots. Old com
post, as well as complete fertilizer, may
be used with a free hand.
Tor Kfriiluc Hers.
A wire basket Is a good thing to keen
the eggs for cooking in, as one can see
how many eggs are on hand without
taking the basket off the pantry shelf.
Addressed to Women
That Backache of Yours
Is one of nature's warnings when all the joy of living has
vanished because of trouble peculiar to womankind. Don't
disregard this warning. Don't procrastinate. Now is
the time to take steps to regain health and strength.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
NO ALCOHOL NO NARCOTICS
Has been recommended for over forty years as a remedy for ailments peculiar to women.
Thousands of grateful women have testified to its effectiveness. You, too, will find it beneficial.
As made up by improved and exact processes, the "Favorite Prescription" is a most efficient
remedy for regulating all the womanly functions, correcting displacements, as prolapsus,
anteversion and retroversion, overcoming painful periods, toning up the nerves and bringing
about a perfect state of health.
This tonic, in liquid form, wu clerked orer 40 years ago for the womanly system, by R.V.
Pierce, M. D., and has benefited many thousand women. Now it can also be obtained
in tablet form from dealers in medicine, or .end 50 one-cent stamps for a trial box.
Every woman ought to possess Dr. .
In Vienna he lived in a room that had
no windows and no stove. The rain and
snow made their way through the roof,
lie worked sixteen hours a day; but he
said to a friend "When I sat down at
my old wormeaten clavier, I envied no
lane his good fortune."'
lie nas composing all the time and
studying and gradually his circumstances
improved. Always he made friends.
After serving as conductor .f the pri
vate band of Count .Morzin. he wan made
director of Prince Ksterhazy's orchestra,
nt that time the heat in Austria. lie was
then twenty-eight years old. Two years
later I'rlnce Paul Ksterhazy was suc
ceeded nv his brothrr Nicholas, known as
the inaEniticcnt. who was wealthy and
ranked with kincs but who today Is re
membered only by the fact that for thirty
years he had among his retainers the Im
mortal Haydn.
Haydn had an excellent orchestra un
der his dlrecUon: he was Indefatigabls
In composition. Long before he realized
It. his fame had spread all over Europe.
He was constantly urged to go abroad:
but he refused to leave his "beloved
prince."
In 1779 the theater at Esterhaz burned
down, and Prince Nicholas planned to go
to Paris. To hasten this and so bring
about a much-needed vacation for his
orchestra. Haydn composed In a playful
spirit, the "Farewell" symphony dur
ing the playing of which the musicians
one by one blew out their candles, gath
ered up their Instruments, and left. When
only two of the musicians remained, th
prince saw the point. "If all go. we may
as well go too." he said, and Haydn hail
his way.
Prince Nicholas died In 1730. At the
age of fifty-eight Haydn started on his
first visit to London, which brought him
many triumphs. He returned to Ger
many to be lionized, and wealth flowed
In upon him. He went back to London
and receded even greater honors. Ox
ford gave him the degree of doctor of
music. He was moved to emulate Han
del, whom he called the "master of us
all." and one of his great masterpieces,
Tlie Creation." is the result. 'This was
followed by "The Seasons." His hard
work made him ill. and. following the
report of his death, a mass was cele
brated In his honor in Paris. When he
heard of it. Haydn said:
"I am much obliged to those gentle
men, and If they had Informed me I
should have come myself to applaud the
mass."
He died In his country home, near
Vienna, on May 31. 1S09.
Haydn's work is full of the Joy of liv
ing. The adjective "heidnlsch" In Ger
man stands for "heathenish.'' In Eng
lish Haydnlsh stands for everything In
music that Is particularly melodious and
Jolly, simple, unaffected, and bright.
Kvrry day a different hnman ln
terrt nlory nlll appear In The
Herald. oil ran (jet a beautiful
intnKllo reproduction or the above
plclurr. with file others, equally
attractive. 7xll 1-3 Inches In slse,
with tlil urrk'a "Men tor." In
"The Mentor" m well knnwn au
thority cot era the auhject of the
picture and stories of the nrek.
Headers of The Herald and "The
Mentor" Mill knnrr Art. Literature,
History, .Science, and Travel, and
own exquisite pictures. On sale
at the Herald office. Price 10
cents. Write today to The Herald
fur booklet explaining; the As
Mtclafrd cnapaprr School plan.
Pierce's great book, the People's Common
Sense Medical Adviser, a magnificent
thousand-page illustrated volume. It
teaches mothers how to care for their
children and themselves. It is the best
doctor to have in the house in case of
emergency. Over half a million copies
were sold at $1.50 each, but one free copy
in cloth covers will be sent on receipt of
31 one-cent stamps to pay the cost of
wrapping and mailing only. Address
Address:
Dr. Pierce's Invalids Hotel
Buffalo, New York
CasalmKlBtl
Z wrota to you aboot
Is menths ago for your
kind ad rice In regard to
my caie," wrltea Mr.
LUrle White. At tinea
I watt hardly able to be on
ray feet. I bell ere I had
erery pain and ache a
woman could have. Had
a very bad cate of uterine
disease. Ovaries were
very much diseased and
my back wu very weak. ,
I suffered a great deal with
nervous headache. In fact
I suffered all over. I faU
favorite Preacriirtlon and 'Golden MtMlleal31eovtrv,
for about three months and can now say that tor
health was never better. I can highly recommod
Doctor Pierce's remedies to any woman suffering from
female disease, and I do recommend tbem to every one
I eee. Have Induced several to try your wonderful
medicines. Address lurnUhed on request.
TO
WHAT TO SERVE AT
THEHOME TABLE
Menus Planned Ahead Help the
Housekeepers to Econ
omize, i.
BREAKFAST.
Baked Apples.
Boiled Hominy with Supar and Cream.
Soft-Foiled Kccs. ToaJt
Coffee.
H'SCHEON
Entire Wheat ISrend and Water Cress
Sandwiches.
Dates Stuffed with Cream Cheese.
Cooa
DINNKIt
Clear Tomato Soup (Martha's).
Fried Catfish Garnlbhcd with Lemon and
Tan-ley.
Mashed Potatoes Corn Bread.
Lettuce Salad.
Wafers Coffee.
II.
BREAKFAST.
Health Breakfast Tood with Chopped
Dates.
Fish and Potato Cakes. Fried.
Reheated Corn Bread. Coffee.
LL'.VHEON'.
Cheese Croquettes with Fried Hominy
Triangles ami Tomato Sauce.
Cookies. Tea.
DINNER.
Calf's Liver en Casserole.
Boiled Bice. Creamed Cabbage.
Lemon Tie. Coffee.
Dates Stuffed With Cream Cheese
Arcordinc to the teachings of Metchnl
koft this combination makes an ideal
health food. Remo'e the seeds from the
dates and fill the cavities with cream
cheese.
Health Breakfast Food Why pay
cents for a carton of breakfast food
hen you can easily prepare five times
le amount for the same money? Pur
chase 3 cents' worth of clean bran at
the feed store, look It over carefully In
order to remove any straws or other
foreign material, then place It In a bak
ing pan and sterilise thoroughly in a
hot oven. As it begins to brown on top
stir up from the bottom as In parching
coffee. Prepared In this way it has a
rich nutty flavor, which is enhanced by
the addition of sugar and cream. This
may be used once or tnlce a week.
Reheated Com Bread I have found
that corn bread reheated la as good as
fresh and it is certainly a time-saver on
a busy morn v.g.
Cheese Corquettes Mix together one
cupful of Mft. stale bread crumbs, two
cupfuls of grated cheese, half a teaspoon
ful of salt, a saitfpoonful of cayenne and
a teaspoonful of 'Worcestershire sauce.
Moisten with one well beaten egg to
which have been added two tabiespoonfuls
of cream, and when thoroughly blended
shape Into small balls. Roll In pulverized
cracker crumbs, dip in yolk of egg diluted
with two tabiespoonfuls of cold water,
roll again In tracker crumbs and fry In
hot fat. ferf on triangles of fried
hominy with tomato sauce.
If groceries are bought In quantities
there is a saving in the dally cost. For
instance, one quart of tomatoes costs 15
cents a can. Hut for 50 centa four cans
may be purchased, bringing the price
down to 12& cents a can.
Cist nf Materials.
Appl and dtw J 3J
Hotninr and (Sour to
y-ev n,
Cream ehwe u
Yellow rhree j)
Watrr CTtn and lettuce a
Tomatoej
I,emrtr. jo
Two runl liver 31
Two 1..1M1 ratSih
Bran and corruneal o
Cabbijc and Tire c7
(lam. roffre. acd a-ifar ,30
Faenicg and rttrr items jn
Total j2)
The 10 cents which is necessary for
bacon is offset by having at least 10
cents' worth of the liver dish left over
to be utilized the next day.
HPMra
e3xaPA.A-' y
THE BUSY CORNER
HIIIIEIS OF YAIIS oil 10 III nDCCQ DATTCQMC
OF lAMSOME
Absilite $1.39 to ,
$2.50 Valves, a Yd.,
69c
Dress lengths contain from 4 to 8 yards, according- to the width.
Luck favored us A large dressmaking establishment had been o
greatly embarrassed by the garment makers' strikes that they were
obliged to refuse many large orders for handsome silk gowns, even
though the materials In dress lengths were waiting In their atock
rooms. "We came to their relief with an agreement to dispose or a cer
tain number of these dress lengths for them, provided we could have
them for our price. They accepted our proposition gladly, so we can
offer today
DRESS LENGTHS IS:
Plain Satins, Eatin Chnrmeuse.
Brocade Satins. Figured Radiant.
Pompadour Silk. Silk Serge Suitings.
ivlnl. K'nv.ltt.i and T.lnlni? Brocades.
In every Imaginable color and combination, scarcely two pieces alike
In the collection, and In widths of 24 to 45 Inches; worth S: and S3 a
yard: at the surprisingly low price of a dollar a yard.
Faile Suitings.
Printed Radiant.
Foulards.
All-silk Pongee.
ffir"" m
FAMOUS AT HOKE AND ABROAD
Holland Sioutfe
fifth &jemie an6 30 Street
fcfetn "Jfoisk 3Btj
Favorably known for the Excellence of its
Cuisine and the Character of its lfatronage.
Enlarged Rooms. 200NewBuSj- Every Modem Appdchnent. ifc
J. OTTO STACK
'Vgffi -
Announcement Extraordinary
G
HE management de
sires to announce that
the recent transfer of
the Hotel Victoria property,
Broadway, 27th St. and
Fifth Ave New York Gty,
will in no way interrupt the
present policy of the house.
The Hotel will be conducted as heretofore, until
the expiration of lease, several years hence
Rooms with Bath, $2.00
HOTEL VICTORIA
Ceo. W. Sweeney, President. Angus Gordon, Managrr.
ATLANTIC CITY HOTELS.
.; ;
PATTERN OBTAINABLE.
. .
i- ' i! 1
i : I I i I
The skirt illustrated herewith can be
cut In either four or Ave gores. The clos
ing is nt the front. The skirt would be
a good design for the completion of a
coat suit. Serge, cheviot, broadcloth or
any of the striped materials can be used
to make this skirt.
The pattern. So. 614. Is cut in sizes
U to JO Inches waist measure. Medium
size requires 31-4 yards of 44-lnch material.
The above pattern can be obtained by
sending 10 cents to the pattern depart
ment of The 'Washington Herald.
.About Tnslry.
The drippincs or butter will mix better
If rubbed Into the flour with the tips of
the lingers, instead of the ralms of the
hands.
Water should be added gradually and
mixed with the other Ingredients as It
is poured into the bowl: this will prevent
hard lumps from forming.
A knife will serve well to mix pastry
that Is very short.
The paste, or dough, should be rolled
forwards, and the rolllns-pin lifted after
each roll.
Iastry to which baking rowder has
been added should be placed In the oven
as quickly as possible, otherwise the
effect of the baking powder will be
wasted.
HOTEL NORMANDIE
HOTEL JACKSON
AfrLeD uui EoroiaaD pUca, Uptxlil wlatt rt
HOTEL MERVINE
3icnr York Avenue and Boardwalk.
KIIIKIMtODK.
Kntirtly .New
Urtium rncti
COLE
MiEScnnttll.
writ icr ut
WILLI A Ma
(cr literature.
HOTEL BOTHWELL
Virginia At?., aeeood honse from Bcardwals
and Strtl fVr. Efrrj arpoirtment.
Bluest itaptfard in cclrine and Krricr. BolA
Fricasseed Fowl.
An excellent way to fricassee fowl Is
nrst to cut it up. Then fry salt pork In
a kettle with hot water and pepper. Fill
kettlo two-thirds full of cold water Into
which to place the meat, and portions as
desired of onion, carrot, parsnip and tur
nip. Cover with cabbage, pepper and
cutter ana a nttie sage. Simmer an
hour to the pound for a small quantity.
The meat can be fried In a buttered
spider to a brown If desired. Salt only
at finish.
Chinese Ten Cakes.
Work one-fourth cupful of shortening,
using equal parts' of butter and lard, un
til creamy: then add gradually, while
beating constantly, one cupful of brown
sugar. Dissolve one-eighth teaspoonful
of soda In one tablespoonful of cold
water, and add to first mixture; then
add one-half teaspoonful of vanilla In
one cupful of flour. Make Into balls,
place on buttered tin sheet, one and one
half Inches apart, and bake In a hot
oven. This recipe makes forty cakes.
A Nice Pie.
Boll one cup of raisins In Just water
enough to keep from burning. Pare, core,
and place In a deep pie plate about eight
apples. Chop your raisins, add a little
lemon Juice, nutmeg, mix with annles.
sprinkle sugar to taste. Bake with .under
crust until apples are tender. Cover with
a meringue made of the whites of three
eggs beaten with three tablespoons of
powdered sugar. Flavor with lemon Juice.
Brown in oven.
MME. LEON
MODISTE
513 12th SLN.W.
HOTEL
GREGORIAN
NEW TOBK C1TX.
35TH ST.,
FIFTH AVE., BROADWAY,
II Storiea, Modem. Abaoluttlj Furrroot.
Luxurious, comfortable, and homfbxe.
Neareat amuaementa. ihcra. and depots.
NOSE BETTER AT ANT P151CB.
900 Booms, each with ralraU bath.
A food room sad bath. (2.00 V d7
OTHERS UP TO C.S0.
TABLOR. BEDBOOM. BATII. Si.00.
Special rales veek cr mooth.
Iimtiurant a is carle. Also table. d'hoU
D. P. B1TCHET. Prop.
EXCURSIONS.
SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS
BATTLESHIP FLEET
1IAMPTOX ROADS.
RACES
J.OIESTOWX JOCKEY CLUB,
ArRIl. 1-15.
Modern Steamer
'.OItTIL,AJ,, and sohthlai.,
1,500 Ton" nally Service.
Literature aad Information at City
Ticket Office, Woodward Bulldlnj;.
Norfolk & Washington Steamboat Co.
STEAMER CHARLES MACALESTER
FOR MOUNT VERNON
Leans Setrath Street Wharf dailr, eieept Sua-
OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.
CLOTHES
SPECIALISTS
EXPERT
CLEANING
PRESSING
REPAIRING
Well make your old clothes look
like new and keep your new onta
from getting old.
W. H. FISHER
T09 tk St. aw.
Fksne M-11M We Will Can.
"
BUTTONS
COVERED
WHILE
YOU WAIT
WASHINGTON BUTTON CO.
Pkone Mala 1031.
912 New York Are. N. W.
Tf It's .a Button. We Have It.
!WfAAet'
L0ND0N-PARIS-HAMBIR6
IKaU'n Au. Viclfar.S.MASlrres. Orast Apr. IB
Patnda April 3;tAmerUa .Ami U
lUiffitmrz direct, second caMa ooo-.
IKIU-Carlton s la Carts Beiunrant.
FROM BOSTON
Cincinnati. Jane TlCtnclnnatl. Jolr 13
Cle eland.. Jnne 4Cleveiauid..Jttlr 29
Madeira.Sibriltar, Algiers, Naples, Senoa
S. S. Hamburg (11.000 tons).
April 5, 9 a- m.
S. S. Moltke (i:.500 tons;.
April 10, 8:30 a. m.
BAUBCRO-AMERiaAN LINE, t) Bmtvty.
N. I, or E. F. Droop & Sons Co.. 13th sad O 8ta
aw.: Usa. W. VIoaa. SU ltth St. WaaMnttea, O. CL
EUROPE, $179.00
MAY A CADY,
Box Sis. House ot ItrpreseatatlTes 02e InilUi&r.
Waahlrltoo. 13. C
BrockionSampIeSfioeParlors
526 H STREET N. E.
Newly Opened
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Sample Shoe Store has re
cently opened with the most com
plete stock of sample shoes ever on
the market. Twill pay you to call.
i':
. v-.

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