Cleanses. *oftpn?. purifies, whitens and beautifies
tbi? *kin. Soap anJ water only cleanse superfi
Mme. Yale says: A little Almond Blos
?om Complexion Cream Fbonld be applied
every time the face and hands are washed.
It removes the dust, soot, grime, smut and
smudge from tho Interstices of the skin
ajd .nakes the surface 6inooth as velvet.
A dally necessity at home and abroad, a treasure
*ben traveling by land or water, or when on an
outing of any kind, and particularly prized at the
6easkle or mountain resort. Protects the skin from
cutting winds, burning rays of the sun and every
Injurious effect of the elements. Prevents and
cures abnormal redness of the nose or any part
of the face; also ehapplng, chafing, cold sores,
fever blisters and all irritations of the skin. It Is
the greatest known specific for burns; takes the
Are out more quickly than anything else, soothes,
heals and prevents senr* and suppuration. Indis
pensable for use of infants and every member of
the household. An exquisite natural beaoMfler. A
grateful Application after shaving. Excellent for
niassag* purposes. Mme. Yale's Almond Blossom
Complexion Cream comes in two sizes, at special
prices, of 70c. for the large $1.00 size and 39c for
the 50c. size.
Ask f.-r a free copy of Mme. Yale's 96-page sou
venir book at our Toilet Hoods Department, given
away free Also mailed free to those living out of
town. Write for a copy.
We are Madame Yale's Washington agents and
have permanently placed her entire line In our
Toilet Goods section, where ladies can at all
times obtain any of these well known preparations.
We sell the entire line at Special Cut Prices.
?By so doing a substantial sum la saved on
the fuel bill, and the most satisfactory re
sults are obtained. We'll supply you Coke.
25 Bushels Large Coke, delivered $2.50
40 Hushels Large Coke, delivered $3.70
60 Bushels Large Coke, delivered $5.30
25 Bushels Crushed Coke delivered. . . .$3.00
40 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered... .$4.50
00 Bushels Crushed Coke delivered. . . .$6.50
;Washington Gaslight Co.|
1 de30-:y<.] 413 10TH ST. N.W.
Boys with bicycles can
obtaiin employment in cut
Fostai fl Telegraph
J34S Penna. Ave.
T AND EL
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?a Modern Business Man
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the efficiency of your
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YAWMAN & ERBEMFG. CO
Cured in Few Hours.
I WILL IIKFI.ND VOIP. MONEY iv IT FAII.3.
ttkeamsllsni Curo relieves palus in legs, arms,
back, atlff or cllen Joluia In a few bourn. Posi
tively curea !n s fov .lays. Cou tains no morpUloe
or druj to pat tfce disease to bleep, but drives It
from the system.
If you bsve Dyspepsia or aDy liver trouble. u?e
Munyon's Psw-l'sw Pills. TLey cure Biliousness.
Constipation snd sll Impurities of the bkn d. Pries
Ul cents. All druggists.
Part of the City's Usufruct of
the Great Fair.
FOR ART AND ETHNOLOGY
Results of the Energetic Work of
Prof. W. J. McGee.
INSTRUCTION OF THE PEOPLE
Halsey C. Ives Tells of the Flans to
Increase the Usefulness of the
BY WILLIAM E. CCKTI9.
Written for The Star and the Chicago Record
ST. LOUIS, December 27, 1905.
St. Louis Is to have two new museums as
usufruct of the fair. One will be for art;
the other for natural history and ethnology,
like the Field Museum at Chicago. Toward
the close of the exposition the St. Louis
Public Museum Corporation was organized,
and employed Prof. W. J. McGee, chief of
the department of ethnology, to secure ma
terial for a permanent exhibition. Prof.
McGee is one of tho ablest scientists in
this country and one of the highest author
ities upon ethnology. He has been con
nected with the 8mlthsonlan Institution for
many years and has won international
fame in his profession. He is a man of
great energy and determination, and is
likely to succeed In whatever he under
takes. He has behind him a board of lead
ing citizens, enthusiastic in their desire to
secure a flrst-class natural history museum
for St. Louis similar to that of Chicago.
They already liave about 2,000 names on
the rolls, and a membership committee 18
canvassing for reinforcements and making
it a popular movement. So popular has It
become that an average of 2,000 visitors
pass daily through the gate at the annex
of the art gallery, where the nucleus of the
museum is already Installed.
This collection comprises several hundred
carloads of exhibits, presented by foreign
governments and private exhibitors. The
ttnest and largest are from Japan. The col
lection includes almost every classification,
from the piaster cast of a monument to an
car of corn, and it is installed in an at
tractive manner. A low estimate places Its
value at $500,000, and in time Prof. McGee
Intends to till up the gaps, complete the
various sections and make it a symmetrical
museum. It will remain where it is for the
pre?ent. hut it Is the Intention to erect a
permanent and appropriate building near
the corner of Lind?ll boulevard and ivlngs
Highway, convenient to the street cars, so
that it may be easily accessible to the peo
ple. Perhaps some great man will come
forward nnd do unto St. Louis as Marshall
Field has done unto Chicago. The gift of a
building would be greatly appreciated. And
St. I.ou'.s has several tralnloads of million
aires. . ? i
popular Instruction in Art.
In the permanent portion of the art build
ing Is already gathered the nucleus of an
art museum, the finest collection of Ameri
can sculpture that was ever brought to
gether. and it is proposed to add to it the
already fine gallery of the St. Louis Mu
seum of Art and develop around it a school
of art, architecture and music which will
be a great thing for the city. "We acquire
manv rare and beautiful things," said Hal
sey C. Ives, who is the soul of the move
ment, "but there is seldom any effort to
teach our people how to utilize them. 1 his
institution is Intended for that purpose. It
is to be a workingman's art museum. We
propose first to take the permanent part of
the art building and make it an everlasting
monument of the exposition, io meet tho
plans we have made for the future It will
be enlarged by the addition of a magnificent
hall of architecture and an auditorium.
Long corridors -will be extended from
either end of the present building with a
garden between them, and connect with a
great temple of monumental architecture
surrounding a central court, .T-OxUo feet in
size, which shall be an architectural mu- i
scum. On either wall of this tempie six j
historical alcoves will be arranged in \
chronological order. In which will be in
stalled characteristic examples of the great |
periods of architectural development begin
ning with the Egyptian and including the
Assyrian, Greek. Roman, Byzantine, point- I
cd Gothic. Saracenic, Hindu, Japanese, pre
historic American and Italian renaissance.
Before each alcove, stretching across the
fifty feet from wall to wall, will be the
imposing front of some noble structure, il
lustrative of the style and the period repre
Within, the alcove will be decorated In !
appropriate designs and adorned with the
best models of it3 particular school, with
full details In color and dimensions of
noted buildings, sculpture and other arclil- i
teetural features, while in the center of the
great hall will be a model of the ground j
of the Louisiana purchase exposition, with ;
all the buildings in place, carried out on a ?
relative scale?a permanent memorial of the j
exposition, which was the latest triumph J
of renaissance architecture.
"This plan for the illustration and com
parison of the great architectural epochs
of the world," continued Prof. Ives, "has
been submitted to leading authorities in
the l.'nited States and Europe, and they
have been unanimous In commending it.
Beyond, and connected with the hall of
architecture, are to be a library, reading
room, reception hall, lecture rooms and of
fices for the officials of the institution,
whi'.e at the extreme end will be a circular
auditorium, capable of seating several
thousand people, where it is proposed to
give popular lectures on art and interpret
great musical compositions, which shall be
free to the teachers and pupils of the pub
"The cost of the building In the first in
stance will be a million dollars, and It Is
proposed to raise the money by subscrip
tion in St. l^ouis. Much of the decorative
detail has been rescued from the various
buildings of the exposition and is now be
ing put Into permanent form bronze, stone
and cement. The great equestrian statue
of King St. Louis in bronze will stand In
front of the building, supported on"either
side by two groups representing tho At
lantic and Pacific oceans, which will be
well remembered by visitors to the exposi
tion. Special courses of lectures and musi
cal recitals will- be given In the smaller
halls, suitable for the students of the
schools of painting, sculpture and archi
tecture, which it is proposed to establish."
Munificence of the Wealthy.
In a city of the wealth and culture of St.
lxiuls there ought to be no difficulty in se
curing sufficient funds to carry out this
magnificent project. During the year just
closed nearly seven million dollars was be
stowed as gifts upon art institutions in the
I'nltv;! States. One million was contributed
to found an American Academy at Rome,
James Siiilman, president of the National
City Bank of New York, gave ?1(ki,uhu to
the School of Fine Arts in Paris as a token
of appreciation for what that institution
lias done for American students and Charles
K. Freer of Detroit proposes to bequeath
his collection of pictures and ceramics to
tc.e government of tlu- I'nited States and
put them in a building that will cost half a
million dollars, the entire gift amounting
to about $1,800,000.
Charles Parsons of St. Louis has recently
l?ft a collection valued at 1230,000 to ih-j
institution of which tills school of archl
ttcture is to be a part. Benjamin Fergu
son lias given the Chicago Art Institution
r. million dollars: Stephen Saullsbury his
ftiven the Worcester (Mass.) Art Instltuia
The Metropolitan Museum ">t
Now York last year received gifts amount
ing to more Uian half a million dollars.
New York contributes $300,000 a year from
its tax collections to the support of Its art
Cilleries, and Iras erected for them build
ings costing more than three million, ine
tiroiklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences er
joys an appropriation or |100,000 a year
t!tu' has a magnificent building erected Dy
the city. The Metropolitan Museum o;'
New York has an endowment fund ot
?? bout Jio.ouo.ooo and an income of J&o.ooo
.. year from membership fees. Chicago
grants $tl7,<*io a year from the public
treasury for her two gTeat museums, ana
the Field 'Museum of that city has an en
dowment fund of JIO.OOOJJOO. Washington,
Baltimore, Detroit, Cleveland, Buffalo, Cin
cinnati, Philadelphia, Boston, San Fran
cisco, New Orleans and other cities have
all been enriched by the munificence or
their citizens and by the liberality of their
municipal legislatures. But St. Louis has
until now only her Museum of Art, whlcn
has been a most useful and satisfactory
institution, although Its facilities have seen
Art School of Instruction.
j It Is a department of Washington Un:
| verslty, although under a distinct and sep
j arate management. Its graduates receive
diplomas and degrees from the university,
and its students have the benefit of in
struction in modern languages, literature
and history. It Is thus possible for any
young man or woman to keep up the nec
essary technical training that the art school
of Instruction can give and obtain a liberal
education In the other departments of the
university at the same time.
The Museum of Art and School of in
struction were established by Halsey C.
Ives, who is still the director, and has been
from the beginning. He came Trom .New
York as an artist In 1873 and started a
school the following year. It was made a
department of the university shortly after.
Besides Its day classes, covering the tleias
of artistic design and workmanship In the
direct and applied arts. It maintains even
ing classes In various branches for me
chanics and other workmen who are em
ployed during the day and desire to im
prove their skill and taste.
It has given instruction to not less than
thirty thousand people. It has fifty-six
graduates now working as professional ar
tists In the city of New York alone who
have formed an association to glorify their
alma mater. Its classes have been filled by
the sons and daughters of all grades of
society?laborers, bankers, shopkeepers and
professional men. Its widest influence has
not been In the education of professional
artists; its policy has been not to deflect
young men and women from ordinary occu
pations and practical careers, but to ele
vate and develop the public taste. Hence
the public sympathy with the present
The art collections of the museum cover
a wide range and Include many notable ex
amples of painting, statuary, porcelain,
crystal, ivory, textiles, metal work and
other objects of art, which have been se
lected for their educational value and for
practical use by students. The museum has
been opened dally to the public and spe
cial exhibitions of private collections have
frequently been made. Popular lecture
courses have been given each season, and
It has been observed that the "the plain
people" rather than families of wealth and
leisure have availed themselves of the op
portunities offered by the museum in Its
exhibitions, lectures and entertainments, as
well as by Its school of instruction.
To Elevate Popular Taste.
It is proposed to Increase the usefulness
of this institution by adding architecture
to drawing, painting and sculpture, with an
allied school of music. The motive of the
movement Is to familiarize the public with
the best forms of art, and to elevate the
taste and Increase the enjoyment of the
people. Both the business and residential
sections of St. Louis are well supplied with
excellent examples of architecture. No city
in the country has a larger number of beau
tiful homes. The newly built sections are
especially admirable because the people
have avoided ugly blocks of houses and the
t? enty-five-foot lot and have provided
themselves with detached houses, surround
ed by lawns, partaking of a homelike spirit
and of the individuality of the owner. The
residence sections of other cities are too
often solid rows of blank and meaningless
fronts like the pigeon holes in a case, with
nothing to distinguish one from another
any more than prison cells. The departure
from that plan in St. Louis indicates a high
regard for the possibilities of living and a
greater degree of culture than is found in
la,rge Sltles; Therefore a school of
architecture founded upon the broad lines
Proposed by Mr. Ives ought to be welcomed
and well supported. This school does not
frr,?PX? l? ?'0UnK men from carpen
f, ?"? blacksmith shops, but to cul
tivate their taste and their skill so as to
blacksmiths. carPe"^? and better
To the present well-selected collections in
the museum will be added the belt of the
sculpture exhibited in the ITn1ted States
section of the exposition, and models of all
^ art and decorations upon the
grounds. No other Institution of the kind
ever had such a start, and it has just been
the'lau. r-hL!1 bpquest of collection of
the late Charles Parsons of St. Louis whioh
is especially rich In oriental cuHos and is
valued at J25OT0OO. The bequest waa w
companled by an endowment of $75 ouo the
interest upon which is to he used in caring
^Lrni enrichln? "le collection. Several
other bequests of similar value have al
rC^Cen pr?mlse<l to the institution.
,L next few the collection
at the museum building now at the corner
?f ,V??8t a"d i"1'1 streets, which Is pretty
art gaUery n't^Forest' Park^amTth f? th?
solcV Wr!Ch W?rth ""om^U wiSt
sold. The proceeds will increase the per
manent endowment to more than VmOOOO
fiie new Institution is to be called "Tiic*
Public Art Museum of St. Louis:-'
CONGRESS HEIGHTS NEWS.
Funeral of Mis. Catharine Cook?Im
The funeral of Mrs. Catharine Lucy Cook
whose death occurred Wednesday morning
a >.r a hrief illness at the residence of her
-"?Arthur Cook- a ?t>ort distance south
Of this place, was held this afternoon the
remains being removed at 1 o'clock to St.
Barnabas' Protestant Episcopal Church,
Barnaby. Prince George county, Md., for
the last rites. Rev. George Grove, the rec
tor, conducted the service and the inter
ment was made in the church cemetery.
Mrs. Cook was seventy-one years of age
She had resided in this section about seven
teen years and was the widow of John Cook
vivMLr^J6^"-, Thlrtp"" children sur
! 1 nrLn'r.!' Cook was born near Oxon
iii' rince George county, Md.
^iTi d ' Gu"d or the Esther Memo
rial Protestant Episcopal Chapel, Nichols
avenue. Congress Heights, has elected offl
l? Tu f"r the n,T yMr- ? Allows:
Mrs. l. J Wrenn, president; Mrs. Whalley
vie. president; Mrs. A. T. Grimes, recording
secretary (re-elected); Mrs. J. F ff
treasurer. ' ilce
Mr James Blaine has removed his two
? frame dweling. a building of 18x45
feet, from lot 7. block ?, this place, to lot 1.
block ?>, where he has made a number of
nl;?r?A'eTelJtf!- Mr family occu
pied their home as usual while it was in
transit. Mr. T. E. Harrison 1ms made some
improvements to the rear of his premises at
VP. , and Savannah streets. Congress
I-eights. Mr. John Liston has made 1m
provements to his building on 4th street
J ongress Heights. Mr. T. D. Owens has
built a frame addition 10x10 feet, two stor
ies high, to his cottage In Park place near
Nichols avenue. Mr. I. T. Young has se
cured a permit to erect a two-stOrv frame
house on unsubdlvided property Just south
of the town.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton J. Filllus entertained
the members of the choir of the Esther Me
morial Protestant Episcopal Chapel of this
place at their home on Nichols avenue a
few evenings since. Mr. Eillius is the choir
master of the church. The singers were
entertained with a program and various
pastimes, after which refreshments were
Mr. J. P. Scherer, a traveling man, whose
home is in Boston. Mass., has been vlslthig
his brother. Mr. Carl Scherer. at the lat
ter s residence in Handle Park.
The Esther Memorial Protestant Episcopal
chapel has been presented with two gifts
recently, one from the board of managers
and the other from the Ladles' Guild. The
former gave for the use of the church a
prayer book, a hymnal and a Bible while
the ladies gave two collection plates', bear
ing appropriate inscriptions each.
LOSES LIFE IN FIRE.
Body of Thomas Wickham Almost En
tirely Consumed?Other Items.
Slieolal Correspondence of The Star.
i PPER Marlboro, January 4, 1900.
Information was received here yesterday
afternoon of the death of Thomas Wlck
ham, a mechanic, fifty years of age, from
burns received during a fire, which de
stroyed a small tenant house on the farm
of Mr. Thomas Magruder, njsr GlennUale,
this county. Saturday evening. Wickham,
it Is stated, had just completed a job of
carpentry at the hom-; of the late Gov.
Oden Bowie, near Colllngtoti, and was on
Ids way to do some work near Glenndole.
He was an unmarried -nan, and had rented
ft small tenant house on Mr. Magruder'a
place, intending1 to keep bachelor's hall
Saturday evening about 7:;? o'clock Mr.
Duckett and hts brother-in-law. Mr. I.cula
Dent of Washington, who were In the yard
or the former's home, discovered r.an.ea
leaping from the Magrudor house, about
three-quarters of a mile away. As soon as
possible they reached tha burning building,
and were horrified to see the body of
Wickham, literally burning to a crisp. The
heat was so intense that it was im
possible to get near enough to the body to
take It out of the ruins, and the spectators
had to witness the growsime spectacle of
a human being burning to a crisp
When the fire had subsided Sufficiently,
what remained of the body?t)ij trunk arid
a portion of the head?was dragged out and
taken in a wheelbarrow to a nearby house.
Justice of the Peace Uenlamln H. Cites
of Seabrooke, acting In the rapacity of cor
summoned a Jury of Inquest, with
M T. Howard Duckett foreman. After
viewing the remains -.he Jury repaired to
the site of the burned building, where some
witnesses were examined. A small col
ored boy testified that lie iiad driven W.ck
ham to the building a few hours before the
fire broke out, and that the latter was
under the influence of liquor. A lamp wes
found, and the theory is that this lamp
must have been upset and the clothing of
the unfortunate man Ignited therefrom
Otherwise he could, no doubt, have escaped
from the burning building In safety.
The jury returned a ve.-d'ct of accidental
death, and the remains wero Interred at '
White Marsh, near Woodmore, this county.
Deceased has a brother?Arthur Wickham? 1
residing in Baltimore, and two brothers?
William and OUa?living In Prince Ueorge
county. The Wickham family lived for a
i number of years at Mullikin's station, c.n
the Pope's Creek line of the Pennsylvania
railroad, and were widely known through
out the county. Deceased was about iifty
years of age.
The patrons of the Upper Marlboro Acad,
emy have elected the following trustees for
the ensuing year: Senator William B. Clag
ett, Joseph V. Wyvllle, Itncknny Mulllkin,
William R. Smith. George 11. Suit. William
W. Talbott and Anthony J. Wyvllle.
The residence of Mr. G. A. 8;egir, lo
cated about four hundr-ad yards beyond
Branchvllle, on the main line of the Balti
more and Ohio railroad, was destroyed by
fire Saturday afternoon last. It Is believed
the fire originated from a spark dropped
from a railway engine, the house being ad
jacent to the tracks. It is understood that
Mr. Seegar had Just completed payments
on the house, but It is not known whether
the property was insured or not.
Rev. Charles I. LaRoane, rector of Zion
par!*i, Beltsville, who was recently Injured
as the result of being run down by r.n au
tomobile, has instructed his attorney to
demand $&!)0 damages of I he owners of the
auto, said to reside in Washiudton, and if
this amount is not forthcoming to enter
suit for $1,000.
State Controller Atkinson has announced
a distribution of the public school fund for
the quarter beginning January 1. Under
this distribution Prince George county re
ceives $0,770.06; Calvert, $2,.0>.S4; Charles,
$4,814.64; St. Mary's, $1,'111.75, and Mont
The following gentlemen have been elect
ed commissioners of the town of Marlboro
for a term of two years; John K. Traband,
A. T. Brooke and William I. Wolff. They
entered upon the discharge of their duties
Tuesday of this week.
NEWS FROM LEESBTJRG.
Death of Mr. Joshua Hatcher?Gen
eral and Personal Notes.
Special Correspondence of The Star.
LEESBURG, Va., January 4, 1006.
Mr Joshua Hatcher, one of the wealthiest
and most Influential citizens of Loudoun
county, died last night at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. Thaddeus Hatcher, near
Hamilton. He was ninety-three years of
age and the oldest citizen in the county.
Death was due to a general debility of
health. Mr. Hatcher was one of the most
prominent farmers and capitalists In this
community and was at the time of hi?
death the owner of thousands of acres of
fine land. For several years he had made
his home with his daughter, Mrs. Thaddeus
Hatcher, who, with another daughter, Mrs.
Thomas M. Lake of Philmont, Loudoun
county, and one son, itr. Joshua Hatcher,
jr., of Hamilton, survives him. Interment
will take place at Friends' burying ground
at Lincoln, Va., tomorrow.
Mr. Arthur F. Divine of this town has
accepted the position of associate edlto
and business manager of the local weekly
newspaper, the Washingtonian-Mirror to
succeed Mr. R. J. N. RIed. Mr. Divine has
been In the newspaper business for several
years, having been connected with the
Washingtonian and the Record, and is
therefore well fitted for his present position.
The Washingtonian-Mirror is owned by Col!
Robert N. Harper, president of the Ameri
can National Bank of Washington, D. C.,
who wilt also edit his paper.
The Misses Lewie entertained a few of their
friends at their home in this town Tuesday
night. Among those present were Misses
Millicent Lupton, Mary Harper of Washing
ton, Alice Wise, Lelia Stelner of Alexan
dria, Richard Edwards Wise, Misses Austin
and Dowdell, Mesdames Eveleth English
and Lula Matthew, and Messrs. Preston
Gibson, Edgar Littleton James C. Dibrell,
McGlir English, Blacltwell Smith, Hubert
Plaster and Dr. T. M. Caldwell of Waco.
Miss Mabel Wilmarth, who has been the
guest of Miss Violet Alexander, has return
ed to her liome in Washington.
Rev. Frank P. Berkley and Mrs. Berkley
arrived in Leesburg today from Buena Vis
ta. Va. Mr. Berkley will become pastor of
the First Baptist Church of this town.
Miss Mary Harper of Washington is the
guest of Miss Alice Wise of Leesburg.
Mr. Richard H. Tibbs, jr., and Mr. George
O. Ferguson, Jr., who have been spending
the holidays with their parents in this
place, have returned to resume their studies
at the University of Virginia.
Mr. Forrest L. Hughes of Gainesville,
Tex., who has been visiting his aunt. Mrs.
John H. Alexander, has returned to the
University of Virginia, where he is a stu
School House Struck by Tornado.
A tornado struck the school house of Josie
Beatty in Alabama Wednesday, and two
boys were killed by falling timbers. The
dead are a twelve-year-old son of Albert
Flttman and Aaron Lee, aged eleven. The
school house was demolished and none of
the occupants escaped without injury, al
though the wounds of only fourteen are
Ramah Church was damaged by the tor
nado, the residence of Cato Green was
wrecked and the post office and many out
buildings were damaged.
A dispatch from Fort Worth, Texas, says:
A destructive tornado pissed over the west
ern part of Jacksonville, In East Texas,
Wednesday night. The house of William
Walton, containing a family of five, was
carried Into the street, and all of the occu
pants were seriously Injured. Seven other
residences were also destroyed, but the
occupants were-not hurt.
THE BULL'S HORNS
THAT'S THE PLACE TO TAKE HOI.I).
A man says:
j "some yearx ago, while employed as an Inspector
by n large woven wire fence company, I was com
| pelled to give up iny position because of 111 health
brought on by coffee poisoning.
"From childhood I had used coffee freely, and
for many years had no thought that there was
possible harm In it.
"But as time went on I gradually became the
victim of Indigestion, then of heart trouble, then
of habitual headaches, and finally was completely
knocked out by nervous prostration, which lost me
a gnd and profitable Job tliat I had held for years.
"At (list 1 scarcely knew what to do. as medi
cines teemed to have no lasting effect, but It was
tip to me to do something, and I turned my at
tention to my diet. Having read more or leas
'ilout the injurious effects of coffee I concluded
that I would experiment to see whether that wus
the .cause of my troubles.
"At first I cut down my cjffee allowance half
using Postum for the other half of my table
beversge. This helped me some, but did not do
what I wanted?It did not relieve me entirely. I
still suffered more or less with headache and
nervousness. So 1 just 'took the bull by the horns'
and cut the coffec off short. From the day that I
began to drink Postum exclusively my health bo
gan to Improve, and I have continued its use, as I
expect to do for the rest of my life.
"The result Is that I have not had a headache
In years, no man has bolter digestion, my nerves
are like iron and my mental powers are clearer,
more vigorous and p.ceurste than ever before.
"Shall be glad to testify at any time that Poa
tum l'ood Coffee did all this for mc. and keeps
me hale and hearty. I em do no less." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
There's a reason. Read tha lltila book, "The
Eoad to Wellvlllr," in pkgs.
On Saturday Store Opens 8:30 A. M., Closes 9 P. M.
Lansburgh & Bro
-26 7th St.
7-25 8th St.
Laundered and Unlaundered Top Shirts, Collars and Night Shirts.
All splendidly made of good materials, correctly sized, well proportioned?yet these fair prices:
Pure linen bosom; Warn
Futta muslin body; well re
inforced in back and front
and made extra full. All
75Co and $1.
Closed front and open
back; made full and well
reinforced; sleeve lengths
to suit any arm.
Men's Plain White Night Shirts,
of Faultless fame. All made well and full, of excellent qual
ity muslin. White Sale Prices,
50Co, 75Co and
Pure linen bosom and
goo<t quality muslin in
body; all made extra well
and full. A regular <X>c.
Bosoms are of 2X00 thread
linen; bodies are of Wam
sutta muslin. Made under
78c. each; 6 for $4.60.
Men's Pure Linen Collars & Cuffs,
in all styles and sizes.
Cuffs, 15c. amid 25c. a pair.
Collars, 115c.; 2 for 25
January Clearance of Boys' Suits and Overcoats.
Now you have time to think about your boy
with this clearance sale news won't be unwelcome.
Winter Seats and Overcoats Stylishly
's clothes again, and the economy that's coupled
and ServJceably Pat Together, at
In Navy Blue, Oxford Gray and fancy
effects; velvet collars; detachable belts; full
back; $4.00 and $5.00 values,
$5.50 and $6.00 values.
100 Fancy and Navy Blue Cheviot, 3- si /O)
piece suits, knee pants; sizes 9 to 15; $3.00 II vLD/Tvl
and $3.00 values
In sizes 3 to 8; brass buttons; detachable
belt, silk embroidered emblems on
$2.SO and $3.00 values, choice
25 All-wool Covert Cloth Lightweight
Reefers: sizes 5 to 11; choice Saturday
In fancy and plain navy blue effects;
sizes 15 to 19; $6.00 and $7.00 values
Boys' Sweaters Reduced.
A line of Oxford Gray, Navy Blue and Red
Sweaters, choice ^
A line of Oxford Gray, Navy Blue and Red
Sweaters, all-wool, $1.00 values " ^ ?
$ ^ /^v (Tft A limited quantity of All-wool Zephyr and <o >n\
cdD'cCP o Saxony Yarn Juvenile Buster Brown Sweaters;
Infants' Long" Slips?Children's Cambric Skirts.
INFANTS' LONG SLIPS, made of fine
quality nainsook; neatly
trimmed with hemstitch- '
ed ruffle around neck
and sleeves. Special CL/'O
quality cambric, full
umbrella style. with '
deep hemstitched ruffle;
sizes 4 to 12 years. Spe- .
CHILDREN'S SKIRTS, made of fine
cambric, full umbrella
style; six small hem
stitched tucks and deep
ruffle; sizes 4 to 12 years U ^ Vis' o
Two Lots of Women's muslin Underwear, Reduced,
CORSET COVERS?Slightly soiled and crushed from
handling; round and square neck; richly trimmed
with rows of lace insertion; lace edging and double q
rows of ribbon; broken sizes. Regular 51.25 and 0>'C
A $1.48 grades. Special
WOMEN'S DRAWERS?Made of excellent quality long
cloth and cambric; slightly soiled and crushed from handling;
full width; some finished with deep umbrella ruffle;
some double rows of Val. lace, while others have
dainty embroidery edging. Regular price, $1.25 and
? ?. ? ... .. . ? ?... .. .? ? . , . . '.AAA.'..* * ? ? ? '
ROCKVILLE AND VICINITY.
General and Personal News From
Montgomery County's Capital.
Special Correspondence of The Star.
ROCKVILLE, Md., January 4, 1900.
A banquet was given by the Rockvllla
Woman's Club at the home of Mrs. Wallace
Welsh this afternoon. It was declared to
be a success and will become a permanent
annual feature. About thirty gutsts were
present, all members of the club excepting
several young ladles, who acted as wait
resses. The banquet room was brightly
lighted and the decorations of evergreens
were attractively arranged. The table was
tastefully decorated In yellow and white,
the club colors. Preceding the banquet the
roll was called, showing nearly the entire
Miss Anna Waters acted as toastnvstrcss,
fnilng the position with grace and dignity.
The waitresses were Misses Mary Alnr.oney,
Mary Brewer, Louise Edmomist'in. Bessie
Green, Helen Talbott and Miss Alexander.
The menu was elaborate ana tni eirds,
which were the work of Mrs. Otho Talbott,
The toasts were,-as a rale, of the -mirth
provoking kind. Mrs. Robert C. Warfield
responded to "The Roekville Woman's
Club," Mrs. John B. Brew<?? ti> 'The New
Year,'' Mrs. Otho H. W. Talbo;' ;o "Hus
bands, Sweethearts and Frlenl.s. ' Mrs. Har
vey Brown to "Graft from a Woman's View
Point," (Mrs. Arthur B. Gleasor. to "Cleve
land on Woman's Clubs," Mis. X. P. Offutt
to "Fashions," Miss Rosa Armstrong to
"Letter of Regret from Carrie Nation," and
Miss Verdie Kingdon to "Our Hostess." An
original poem, entitled "The Most Popular
Diversion in Roekville?Cardv' by Mrs. N.
D. Offutt, was voted "great." Miss Roso
Armstrong sang several solos, which added
much to the pleasure of the occasion.
Those present were Misj Barry Abert,
Mrs. 'H. Clinton Allnutt, Mr?. John B.
Brewer, Mrs. Harry A. Dawson, Misses
Anna Farquhar, Rose Henderson and
Sophie Higglns, Mrs. J. Arthur Kemp, Miss
Verdie Kingdon, Mrs. N. D. Offutt, Mrs.
Theodore Mason, Mrs. France A. Spencer,
Mrs. George S. Stone, Mrs. Otho H. W. Tal
bott, Mrs. David H. WarfieU, Mrs. Robert
C. Warfield, Mrs. Wallace Welsh, the
Misses Waters, Miss Rose Armstrong, Miss
Beulah White, Mrs. Thomas M. Talbott,
Mrs. Lee Offutt, Miss Eliza C boats and M'ss
Mr. Louis William Nehaus and Miss India
Marie Baker, young Washingtonians, came
out to Roekville this morninj; and were
married by Rev. Thomas H. Campbell, pas
tor of the Baptist Church, the ceremony
taking place at the home ol the minister In
the presence of a young Washington friend.
The age of the groom was given as twenty
one and that of the young lady as eighteen,
and their residences as 32.?> P street north
west and 1814 :Vith street, respectively. Im
mediately after the ceremony they returned
to the city.
The funeral of Mr. Thomas Randolph
Dove, who died suddenly of apoplexy, took
place this afternoon from the late resi
dence of the deceased near this town, a
large number of his friends attending. The
services were conducted by Rev. Ernest L.
Wolf, pastor of the church, and the Inter;
ment was In Roekville cemetery. Messrs.
Thomas Dawson, Hezeklah Trail, Ciaier;ce
L. Hickerson, Wilils B. Burdotta, George
Shaw and H. Clinton Alluu't were tho
The congregations of the Baptist, Chris
tian. Methodist and Presbyterian churches
of Roekville will observe the week of prayer
with union services. Sun Jay evening the
services will be held In the Methodist
Church, with Rev. J. C. Copenhaver us the
principal speaker; Tuesday evening, in the
Presbyterian Church, the sneakers to be
Rev. S. R. White and Me?r-?. Charles W.
Prettyman, Joseph Reading, Samuel A. Lch
rmtn and Frank Higgins; Wednesday even
ing, In the Christian Churih. with Rev.
Robert L. McNalr as the principal speaker;
Thursday evening. In the Baptist Church.
Rev. Ernest L. Wolf, leader, Friday even
Pennsylvania Railroad Tours
January 25 to February 23. Visiting El Paso. San Di?go. Riverrlde. Pasadena, Loa
Angele3, Santa Barbare., Del Monte, San Jcse. Palo Alto, San Franciaoo, Silt Lake
City, Colorado Springs, Denver and Chicago. Special Pullman train ever entire route.
HATE from Washington (covering all necessary expenses) ?375
GRAND CANYON OF ARIZONA AND CALIFORNIA
March 1 to 31. Visiting Grand Canyon, San Diego, Riverside, Pasadena. L->s Angeles,
Santa Barbara, Del Monte, San Jose. Palo Alto, San Francisco, 8alt Lake City,
Colorado Springs, Denver and Chicago. Special Pullman train over entire route.
RATE from Washington 9&S5
Detailed Itineraries and full information may be had of B. M. NEWBOLD, P. A. S. E. D.,
15th and G streets, Washington. D. C., cr
GEO. W. BOYD. General Passenger Agent,
J. R. WOOD, Passenger Traffic Manager. Broad Street Station, Philadelphia. Pa.
" It is stronger and of much better flavor
than any other kind."
Is used by all students of economy. Its double
strength saves your cocoa.
Try Bensdorp's Cooking Chocolate (BlueWrapper).,
Ingr, In the Methodist Church, ther^ ivlll b?
a ladles' missionary meeting, and Sunday
evening. January 14, Rev. Thomas If.
Campbell -will preach in th-s Methodist
Mts. Robert N. Bayllss of this place l.ai
gone to Trenton, N. /l.. to spend several
weeks visiting relatives.
Mrs. Forest J. Prettyman and cnlldron
have returned to their nome in Baltimore
after a visit to relatives anti friends a: thja
Dr. John Warner of Bellevna Hospital,
New York, la visiting reUtivea in ltockrille.
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