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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 23, 1906, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1906-10-23/ed-1/seq-13/

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:: 420 to 426 7th St.
il Four Suit
Women's Suits of Clhifffon
Panama. I
24-lnch length Jacket, trimmed with
stitched straps and braid; collar, cuffs,
" and vest of velvet, finished with nar""
row braid. Jacket lined with taffeta.
air I r-t inv?rtAii-nWt f ron t_
Jt Itu k?n .. . .. m- - ,
T trimmed with braid. Colors, blue,
*** black, brown,
| e?i $25.00
. , Special
:: Women's Suits of Gray
? P!a3d Novelty Cloth.
T "Prince Chap" Jacket, trimmed with
T pockets; roiling collar of silk. Jacket
T lined with satin.
T Plaited Skirt. /to ?1 c=> /0\
i fr-.x $ 19.50
4* Special
j bfbss goods
$ 39>c. Clhalfl lies, 118c.
"" * riu" *Viaoo r>ro '27 1nohfi9 I
,i, peeeee * nwun, > ,, .
.. wide, and .ire navy blue.
.. with white dots. Worth 3l>c.; ?i Q/-?
to go tomorrow at. per Uo^9
;; 50c. Suitings, 29c.
rw-lnch Stripes, very stylish. Only
V a few pieces. Colors are blue, tan,
T brown and gray. These "T)
T are genuine 50c. values.
T Per yard...
? 42=5mic!h Batiste, <39c.
T Think of It! 42-lnoh All-wool Ba
J tlste. In cream, Alice, navy, brown,
T grpen. baby blue, tan, etc.; -5 .j-*
T worth 5f)c.; a big bargain
4. at. per yard ' ' '
| $4.?<0> Bear Skim,
J. For baby's coat. White Bear Skin;
J. full fluffy face; worth 'T) /n>(r>
j. *4'*?; .">4 Inches wide. A JL n
|? great bargain at. per yd..
t 75c. Crepes for B^c.
3. Cream. Wine, Gray, Tan, Brown,
ietc.. All-wool Crepe; worth f= ,0,
7,">c. Tomorrow only, to go <3^ hJ'o
V at. per yard
!! Women's
Constructed with perfect taste,
styles and best possible tailoring.
Women's Wom<
:: Tailored Bilack S
Shirt Waists Shirt M
"' Of figured whit? mad- Open front;
i raa. nn?n front: ti im- with cluster!
? med with broad tucks; 5 L I
* .. , tucked cuff;
sizes 34 to 44; vulue, to 43. vaI
" | 93.00. Special, Speclai,
I $1.98 98
TH E fact that impresse
the Monarch VisibleT
operation between al
quickly, accurately, untirin,
written result, and the i
onerator at everv noint
The touch of a Monarch type-bar
of an operator, that he can do m
' better resulta in writing, than ii
other typewriter.
Thk Monarch Tv
i42\ F Street N.W.,
(iniiAL OrFlcu and Facto
Old Gray Rye
?1| * whiiky of superior quality
and purity. It la eape- ^ ^
clally effective for ma- tK ||
dlolnal purposes. Large J/ 11
bottle for
?There'1 eomethlng more than mere mechanical
work In Painting and Paperhanging.
Good taete and good Judgment
are required. You'll get the clerereet
and moet artletlc work when we do the
Paintln? and Ptperhanglng.
DJ IXT* Fainter, lifl 7th at. ?.?.
rlL,a 1 I, Paverhanger. 'Phone N. 41H
Or30 10d
H-fr-frI 1 I 11!!I I I I I 1t I I I 1 I 1 H" 4
Ifh & Bro. I
4117 to 425 8th St. ;; I
. : ,, ^
Specials, ;i j
Women's Suits off Blue, j
Brown and Black Cheviot $ |
And Gray Plaida; semi-fitting and
tight-fitting Jackets; twenty-five Inches T
long; trimmed Ij. '
<? fl 7 E(f1) 1 :
ed skirts. Value. qK 11 ^ o Oi' VU'
122.30. Special.... ? ?
Women's Suits off Blue ;;
and Bllack Cheviot. ;;
Twrenty-four-lnch-length Jacket; trim- "
, x a _ mfm ,
med with velvet oonar ana ve?i nn- i
lshed with braid; seven-gore full-dare > 3
;t,\ sxr?* grfu " value.
?2T..io. c$/A/J=totD']\y ;; ;
Special I'
5 Bargains. i: j;
New Plaads, 49c. ;;
Fifteen Scotch Clana. most beautiful . i
color combinations. These * "*
go on sale tomorrow at, per 1! "
yard .. ;
English Kersey koat= I ;;
nogs. J ;;
56-inch Kerseys, .heavy weight; In 4. .,
mode, brown, green, prune, red, .. .,
blues, Oxford and <?"5) /f>0
black; 28 oz.; best qual- S Z o 78 "" 41
ity. Special
Plaid Coatflngs, $1.98.
tiG-lnch New Plaid Coatings; beautl- ' *
ful color combinations, * /f>Q *1
in all-wool kerseys. Spe- ^ J[ .. "
clal tomorrow ^ .. "
Spotprooff BEack Broad= II
doth, $2.50. ? ::
5<!-lnch Imported Black Broadcloth;- T 4
warranted spot-proof and *1 4
shrunken; $3.(?0 value. .. j
Special tomorrow .. "5
New Fall Henrietta. :: ~
Silk-finished Henrietta; 1(50 colors, in
eluding- red, cream, navy, brown,
Al'ce, green, old rose, pink. "
light blue, nile, reseda, etc.
For tomorrow, yard "
j WaiStS ::
r-?f rtf Kopf mntarmlo noiir _ _
l_?ll Cl Wl Utai 11ICILV.1 lCXio j ?1V?V* - era's
ateeo Shirt Waists
Waists, Of figured black and 4*
trimmed white percale; open j*
s of tucks; front; three bro-td ..
witn detp tucks on either side;
' ? sizes 82 to 44; value, *'
ue, ?-00. $1(K> Special,
c? 49Co |
s one most strongly about
ypewriter, is the royal col
of its parts to work
gly, to produce the finest
most of it,?aiding the
and at every instant.
ni Ti
yVy I, 1
to greatly economize* the (trength J
ore work, with lew fatigue, with <
i pouible with the uso of an/ !
Sold dlnet from factory. '
(No ifenU.)
521 Eleventh St. N. W.
Il Jr We bin the lerteet end beet track of
Dellrerr Wecone in Wuhtn?tan. end oar
Tprloee ere right. Oled to ebow yoo -.he line.
P VAIIt1<rCur|W 4M-4M P?.?T.?.*.
C. I Oting lupoeitoiy. 'Phone H. ST.
0C28-M I
M"! I'M lllllllllllll 1 1 H-H*
11 1 1?
Qui Cold Damp ::
Horniogs and
Even 5ngs
, ? You Need a :
H on I
jSL Heater.
JHBLPrices, |
? ?S3.50 Up!
You are simply protecting your *r
health by buying a Miller or Puritan
Oil Heatar and keeping warm at the
chilly times of the day. These Oil *
Heaters are standard makes. They *"
never fail to give satisfaction. * |
Through their use you can have heat * j
wneu you want, n, wucre ^uu wa.uk
It and as much heat as is needed. X
Miller and Puritan ..
?rtJ1S''".."...$3.50 up ::
Gas Radiators. f
?We're prepared to satisfy your erery de- J.
niand for Gas Radiators. We hare prob- J.
ably the latajeat and best J?
line of standard make Gas (f> _ . X
Radiators shown In this mj jQ) J.
. Trik/i itSiJ-ii tMrtiiFyOi? ' (fine T
U UU^V \?XXiLlLilU\yu lUi VJJWW T
Heaters. "
?We have a complete line of excellent Jp
"Stamford Gas Heaters." They're built on # t
the plan of a coal stove, with fire-brick
cone, which throws a strong, penetrating *"
heat to every cor- E <Th
prUof..room:.^2.5IP up ::
HHth and O Sts. I!
I-I-I-I-I-I-X-I.-I.'I.'I I 1 I'-M-I-H'H'H"I-I
is the recognized standard
in all its grades and prices.
grade is an ELGIN.
This name distinguishes
it from the higher or lower
I priced Elgin movements.
For a popular priced
watch, there is not one to
be found more accurate?
more finely adjusted?
more reliable. Remember
it bears the name ELGIN.
All sizes?thin model?
any jeweler will show it
to you.
Klgln, III.
\ Compaeioiti.
A delightful little traveling companion, IndlsMissble
to many who travel, are the "Little Compters"?Dr.
Miles' Anti-Pain Pills. By their
othing Influence upon the nerves of the bialn and
omach they prevent dlisiness, sick stomach and
>&dache?car sickness.
Dr. Miles*
Anti-Pain Rills
ire all kinds of pain qnlck and sure, arc perfectly
irinless and do not affect you In any way, except
i soothe tbe nerves and cure pain. For real coinirt
never enter upon a journey without first securer
a package of these "Little Comforters."
"I am pleased to recommend Dr. Miles' Antlaln
Pills. They not only cured a chronic head he.
but since, tf my head shows a disposition to
:be, one Tablet stops It I give hundreds of tbein
> sufferers on trains, and derive much satlsfscon
from the relief they afford."?M. H. CHART'S,
Traveling Salesman. St. Louis, Mo.
The first package will benefit. If not, the drugInt
will return your money.
25 doses, 20 cents. Never sold in bulk.
! f
; o
f * i
J HERE !s a vast differ- o
/f I ?nce between having a !!
. y>J-/ circular letter printed \[
I in ordinary typewriter < <
type and the TYPEWRITER J!
We control, for this section, 1 [
't a prooaaa that enables us to < i
[ turn out letters that bear < >
L every earmarit 01 inuivia- <
L ually written letter. Signed, 1 1
\ copied, addressed. < |
t Byron S. Adams,!
r "I Never Disappoint." 612 11th at. \ '
oo33-40d < 1
Our fine Bakery Goods are served
in our Lunobeon Dept.
EST our Chocolates and
(TT Bon Bons from any
standpoint you may
wish and voull find
I they're lacking, in none of the s
essentials that go to make 9
high-grade confections. 9
Unusually delicious? g
clean, freata and pur*. S
REEVES, 1209 P Street. 3
Francis Henry Stickney, disbursing clerk
of the Navy Department, died this morning h
at 2:40 o'clock at the family residence, <07 C
M street, aged seventy-six years. a
The Immediate cause of death was an at- 0
tack of apoplexy. Mr. Stickney was at his *
desk In the department last Friday. He E
complained of feeling Indisposed. At the C
close of the business of the day he pro- *
ceeded to his home. Not feeling any bet- t
ter, he remained at home Saturday. Mr.
Stickney stayed In bed Sunday. His con- }
dition gradually grew worse until the end c
this morning. (
Arrangements for the funeral have not f
I yet been made, but services will probably ^
I KD hslll Dantlet ... V, IV,
wv? ?? vyiiuiuu, vt n mv? f
Mr. Stickney was lone a- member and the (
senior deacon. T
Mr. Stickney's wife died several months c
- - - - - --T |
Francis Henry Sticknay.
ago. Seven children, Mrs. Mary S. Rico *
of East Northfleld, Mass.; Miss Julia 8
Stlckney, a missionary residing at Bur- f
mah, India; Miss Katharine A. Stiekney, b
Miss Rosamond K. Stlckney, Mrs. Louis D. a
Bliss, Frank L,. and Bryan M. Stlckney, all "
of this city, survive the deceased. d
Mr. Stlckney was born at Vassal'boro,
Me., October 10. 1830. After attending
school in his native town he went to Bangor,
Me., where for a time he was em- c
ployed in the banking business. L>ater f,
he came to this city.
Shock to His Friends. s,
The news of the death of Mr. 8tickney n
was somewhat of a shock to his associates w
at the department. Although It was known tJ
he had been In bad health, It was not an- p
tlclp&ted that the end would come 90 sud- t]
denly. Mr. 9tickney vat at th? depart- g
ment for a short time last Friday, and apparently
was no worse In health than he 11
had been for several weeks before. tl
Mr. Stickney was one of the oldest em- ^
ployes In the service of the government. b
It appears from the official records of the n
Navy Department that he was appointed a n
cle>rk in the fourth auditor's office, Treaaury
Department, In the year 1857. After u
three years of service In the Treasury De- w
partment he was transferred In May, 1801.
to the Navy Department as a $1,600 clerk *
in the office of the Secretary. *
In July, 18fl5, he was promoted to an '
SI.800 clerkshin. and Mav 1. 1874. because "
of efficient services, he was again promoted ?,
disbursing: clerk of the Navy Department,
with an annual salary of $2,250. For the "
thirty-two years following he faithfully 5*
discharged the exacting duties of that impprtant
office and handled many million a
dollars of government money with the
strictest integrity and to the satisfaction <
of his superiors as well as to the satlsfac- ?
tion of the employes and outside parties *'
having financial transactions with the de- r
partment. He made his financial settle- w
ments promptly and accurately, and, so far a
as known, left all the accounts of his office n
in good condition.
In accordance with the custom in such a
cases an official examination of Mr. Stick- F
ney's books and accounts will be made in h
a, uay or iwo. as suuii us arir. r>. r. jrtsieia,
chief clerk of the Navy Department, was a
informed of the death of the disbursing P
clerk, he proceeded to his office, and. In J'
company with Mr. Croxall, assistant to the h
disbursing clerk, and Mr. F. L. Stickney, r<
son of the deceased official, gathered up all t!
the books and papers In the office and
locked them up In the office safe, where y
they will remain until the officers of the ?
Treasury Department are prepared to ex- fl
amine them and close the accounts of the e
late disbursing officer.
Bequest Made of B. and 0. R. R. by
the Commissioners.
The Commissioners today requested the r(
officials of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad 1<
to place a watchman at the Florida avenue f(
crossing of their Washington branch tracks, ir
The police will be directed to report any n
neglect of duty on the part of this watch- 'ti
man, and it is the Intention of the Com- o
mlssioners to prosecute any train crew moving
a train over the track In question with- is
out the signal from the flagman. is
Charles Frenald, assistant engineer of si
V. ( ~V. _ TMa?i>ln? nnnn niKAoa van.
tllgll way 9 U1 Lite A-'JOn iUl, U^/VII TT 1IUOO X OV?- y
ommendation this action of the Commlsion- fl
ers was taken, stated that since the Washington
branch of the Baltimore and Ohio ?
railroad discontinued its through service S1
between Florida avenue and 2d street north- e:
east the company discharged the gatemen n
at Florida avenue, 7th, Bth and 4th streets n
and Issued orders to the train crews to flag si
these crossings when operating on this line,
delivering to the various coal yards and to C
the District property yard. vt
T?* V*l?? V? a. /^nmmloalAnars MM n
XII ItiO l> w kliu vvuiui>oatviiv>0 AUi > a
Fernald said that several days ago some a
small children were nearly run over by a f<
train passing southward at this point and p
that it Is doubtful if the train crew are yet I
aware of the Impending peril of the children.
as no flagman or other person was
on the train at the time, except the regular
engine crew, and as they were In the engine
at the rear of the train he contends _
that it Is more than likely that the ob- p
structed view of the track by the cars in t(
front of the locomotive prevented the seeing
of the children. C
Liberty Was Brief. B
V -v M,nH KAU. -J i j. flL
oeuovnig ho wcu? imuig yurauw uy uv
tectives and others, Samuel M. White, said t'
to be a compositor, broke & window In his e<
room at St. Elezabeth's Hospital (or the In- ?<
sane at an early hour this morning and a
escaped from the building. He was clad '
only in his undergarments, but, being (earful
that his enemies were after him, he was
willing to go without clothing. He secreted t
himself in the woods until about daybreak,
and then appeared upon the road, where hd
was seen by a colored man named Charles u
Anderson, who took charge of him and ee- t
ot\rt*A him bark to fhft Institution. Tf* HJUt c
received a number of cuts and bruises while hiding
Hi the woods, and it was necessary t
for the physlolans to give him treatment 0
* 1
Left for Elmlra. o
NEW YOR1& October 28.?Charles X. *
Hughes, republican candidate for gov- t
ernor of New York, left Kingston today c
for Elmlra on his final campaigning trip ?
through the state. He will make ahprt J
speeches at Mlddletown, Hancock and (
Deposit, and tonight will deliver a set t
speech at Elmlra. 1
.011 9
Dedication of Cathedral. t
BALTIMORE, October M. ? Cardinal i
Gibbon*, accompanied by Archbishops 1
Farley of New York and Ryan of Phlla- jj
delphla. left here today for Pittsburg to 0
attend the dedication of the new C&the- a
dral of St. Paul. 1
The cardinal and his visitors have C
been conferring over matters pertaining I
to the Indian and negro missions. 1
A dispatch from New York says: With I
is five little children, Lieut. James Weir *
iraydon, former United 9tates naval officer l
nd the inventor, he says, of "cordite," ona !
>f the most powerful explosives in modern
rarfare. now used by the British governripnt
hfla hcon Tfvinar on M m trfifik. Llftllt
Iraydon declares that his children have
>een healthy and happy and are well off
rith him.
Mr. Graydon'a wife died In London two
'ears ag-o. Since then he has had the sole
are of the children. The women of the
)rff&nlsed Aid Association and the Society
or the Prevention of Cruelty to Children,
rho have tided the family over in their
lnanclal distress, do not agree with Lieut.
Jraydon that the children are "well off"
vitVl him TKq nfflAara ftf tVi A aft.
? * v?? tiiui. j. uc tuvbtivi vuivotg vi w?w BW
titles do not think that a man with hla time
Lnd thoughts devoted to charts, maps, modils
and mechanics is the best domestlo
ruardlan for young children.
"They want me to give up my children."
raid the Inventor yesterday, with tears In
lis eyes, "but I shall not. I shall fight such
ictlon to a finish." ,
In the chart-covered parlor of the humble i
ltitle home In the rear of No. 61 Gregory )
itreet, Jersey Ctty, Lieut. Graydon yester- '
lay talked to a reporter about his inven- !
ions, which, he said, had made him con- I
tiderable money and would yet make money J
tor him and, incidentally, revolutionize the [
icientiflc world. >
His Life's Dream. K
While the father talked of his life's dream
:he pretty children listened reverentially,
ind they, too, no doubt, speculated on that
lay when their parent's dream wouK be r
-ealized and they would be as rich as the r'
shlldren in the story books. v:
f/ieut. Graydon receives a pension of $10
i month from the government as a veteran
>f the civil war. This pension money has
jeen chiefly expended for medicines for the
J i _ a i_t.
'Utiuici i ci.uu pwiiciiw tiii-u ui u? pinna iur
:he father. The family's Income for living
(xpenses Is derived from the J4-a-week saliry
earned by fche lieutenant's eldest child.
Harjorle, fifteen years old, as clerk In an
Ldverttelng office In upper Manhattan. One
lollar a week of this she has to spend la
:arfare, leaving the net total' practical ln:ome
of the family J3 a week. The rent
s now being paid by the Organized Aid
The Children's Society officials say they
clll place the little ones in more comfort ble
and permanent surroundings, but the
ather, proud as when he wore the goldraided
uniform of lieutenant fifteen years ?
go. hopeful that every day will bring re- i
rard for his years of work and planning,
eclares he will keep them with him.
Would Not Part With Them. de,
"Nothing can Induce me to part with my tei
hildren," continued the Inventor, glancing foi
andly from the bright-eyed boy to the red dlr
racings of machinery on the wall. "I am ^
orry I ever applied to the society?I would jas
ot have done it if I had thought they m?
,-ould make such a fuss about it. Why. 1
hose women even suggested that I might on
robably get Into Snug Harbor, and, to me
omfort me, said I would have all my time tot
hen for my work. But meantime we will _
et along until something turns up!
"You see, -there is a chance that my new S
lvention will be adopted. It will revolulonlze
steam, and goea away ahead of the
"arsons turbine. It is perfectly practioale.
Then I am' expecting the back pay on
ly pension, for which I applied a few A
lonths ago. I was In England the time .
he pension bill was pasaed, and I am en- 8
itled to pay for those intervening years, kn(
,'hlch amounts to $1,700." die
Graydon Is sixty years old. He enlisted car
rlth the 7th cavalry when he was fifteen.'
n 1865 he was appointed cadet midshipman
i the navy and was promoted to a lieu- ten
enancy. During the Tonquin war In the yes
ighties Graydon was on service at the in
hlna station. The viceroy of Canton the
;arned of his ability as an inventor and
perator of torpedoes and made a conract
with him to take charge of the forts un<
nd plan the defense of Canton. sis
Graydon says that the British have ,,Q,
heated him out of thousands of dollars as
y appropriating three of his most success- pQE
j1 inventions?the dynamite cloth, dynamite
ope and dynamite pellet. He declares that fat
rhlle In England he made the acquaint- 8pe
nee of Lieut. Walter B. Bassett, royal ,jer
avy (retired), who, he charges, made more ge,
fian a million dollars from the "Graydon
musement wheel," built on the plan of the ^in
'errls wheel, which Graydon alleges to ?,
ave patented. He says he engaged Bas- j^e
ett as contractor and that Bassett formed p]0
stock company, barring him from partlcl- fav
ating in the profits. He says he secured a hjn
jagmenc, aner jeans ui uj$iuni($, num me
ouse of lords, establishing his right to j,r
oyalties on the wheels constructed, but
hat the Judgment was not fulfilled'. lna
On his return to this country early this k
ear Graydon appealed to the United States x
overnment to take up his fight, and has Be,
led a memorial of his case, with all the j[el
xhibits. bea
'onunissioners Heed Protests of Besl- y
dents Begarding Newton Street. the
The proposition of the Commissioners to ant
sduce the width of Newton street from Wf
Ith street west from thirty feet to twenty- yoi
>ur feet was the subject of a public hear- ^al
ig at the District building this morning. A w|umber
of residents and property owners of car
-" * n.A.A nvaun, anil nr;itnoloH vlv_ t hlfi
ICtfc Oil CCt ITCIC ficocuti UklVA Wkvuk.vv> <9 - - ?
rously against the proposed change. th?
The protestants declared that the street *?c
i too narrow at present, and if any change ma
i to be made by the District officials It his
tiould be to widen It. They stated that tha- Bel
treet Is so narrow at present that It Is dlf- X?*
cult for automobiles to turn around and w?
lat there is danger of a blockade of trafc.
An attempt was made by the Commlsioners
several years ago to widen this
treet, but the residents and property own- tjv
rs protested as vigorously then as they do 2f!
ow, as they feared the extension was to be r,
lade for a car line to proceed through the
At the conclusion of the hearing today the ,
ommissioners announced that they are i?!j!
'tiling to permit Newton street to remain r,?'
t Its present width, providing the residents fl]
nd property owners will establish a uni- ~~
arm building line in accordance with the 2J?
lans set by the engineer department of the r...
* for
Virginia Postmasters Appointed. up<
The following changes in fourth-class ^
ostmasters in Virginia were announced the
)day by the Post Office Department: In
At East Falls Church, Alexandria county, JJ?1
arollne 8. Remore, appointed to succeed ^
Uss Rose O. Nourse, resigned; at Hoover, ^
Rockingham county, Luther A. Kirkpatrick, fri<
ppointed to succeed Mrs. Polly A. Dove, see
sslffnad: at Invermar. Mecklenburg coun- Be'
y, Graoe M. Chapman, appointed to sue- of
sed Florence J. Hale, resigned; at Island- up<
ird, Rockingham county, Calvin J. Vlte, yes
ppointed to succeeid Thuraton A. Graves, ha<
esigned. bei
? tin
Bulbs for Christmas.
'rom the Garden Magazine. E
For Chrlatmaa flowers we have made ch
is* of three of the polyanthus narcissus
rlbe, the Chinese sacred lily, double n,t
toman and the large flowering1 paper
rnue, so popular wiin ina nonsis. in
hrea successive years the sacred Illy
pensd iU first flowers Christmas week, *
rhen started between the first and middle 8t<
if November. In each case they were in Br
ull flower on Kew Tears day. For full r
iloom at Christmas, start the bulbs the
hlrd week la October. We potted some 8t<
in October 12, which reached their height Me
>f bloom exactly two months later, on wi:
>ecember 13, too early for Christmas deco- tio
at ion. Double Roman narcissus Is like the po!
Chinese lily In appearance, except that the doi
lowers are double. It needs starting ear- ft a
lap flfinrt that we Dotted on Sentamhnr
0, and brought to th? light the middle
if November, were in bloom a few days
tefore Christmas. On the other hand, one
itarted November 1 was too late for the I
lolidays, as the flower bud was only an _
rich high at Christmas time. The paper i?
ehlte narcissus has somewhat the shape
if the sacred lily, but both cup and petals dei
ire {Mire white and the flower larger, an
fhere are sometimes ten flowers to a stem. '
)urs was in bloom for Christmas; It was ovi
totted September 80 and brought to the ex'
lght the middle of November. as<
5 Jp G) Q (T\
p ^ G ? cy us
fit, 8 jew
^ W fib 6* fr^
& & CU 0
No, 2?Cuff a
Chis cut is a small reproduction of an
[broidery pattern 10x15 inches. On reipt
of 10 cents we will send the large
sign toy mall to any address. The pat n
may be transferred to any material
embroidering by simply fallowing the
ecttons given below.
icw ueszgus win <xv?raxi wccmj. I
rhese match the shirtwaist front shown
it week and should be worked In same
'he anchors make very pretty additions
sailor collars, boys' caps, or sleeves, and
Ly be worked solid In either silk or cotu
ughter of Millionaire True to Poor
Army Officer.
. dispatch from New York says: Declar
that until her lover Is found alive or I
iwn to be dead she will remain unraard.
the beautiful daughter of an Atnerl- |
i millionaire Is directing a world-wide
,rch for Albrecht Becker, a former lleuant
In the German army, to whom eight
its ago she gave her heart In Dresden.
1901 Becker, whose suit was opposed by
i girl's father, disappeared.
'he young woman's health has been so
Jermlned by grief, and she has so pertently
refused other suitors, that her
-ents are now as anxious to find Becker j
she Is. Unlimited wealth Is at the dls- |
lal of the searchers.
lie name of the (flrl Is kept a secret. Her
her is a silk manufacturer. The family
ind much time abroad, but have a resiice
here. At present they are In Paris.
;ker is a brother of the Baroness von
skel of Munich, who also Is trying to And
,ast July a well-known young man of
w York traveled to Carlsbad and tmred
the girl to marry him. His suit was
ored by her parents, but the girl refused
Until I know what has become of Alicht
Becker I will not marry," said she.
he_ Is alive and still loves me I will
rry him. If he Is dead I want to know
for then I oan begin a new life."
he love affair began in Dresden in 1897.
iker was then nineteen years old and a
tenant In the German army. He had the
it family connections, was well educated
i cultured, but traveled with a very fast
ny set. Because of his wildness hta
ents disinherited him, giving their wealth
his sister, the baroness.
* nen til? miner 01 me American gin,
n only eighteen, Baw that his daughter
s deeply In love with the young lieutenhe
made Inquiries about his character,
at he learned was such that when the
ing man asked him for the hand of his
lgliter he refused it. Intimating that he
a a fortune hunter.
iarly In 1898, shortly before the Amerii
family left Dresden, the lieutenant told
sweetheart that he Intended to come to
t United States and earn enough money
be In a position to support her. The girl
:ouraged him and pledged herself to rein
true to him. Becker could not obtain
release from the army, so he deserted,
fore leaving Dresden he asked Baronesa
1 Kaskel for assistance, which, it Is said,
s refused.
Ifhen the American family returned to
w Tork a few months later Becker was
tHnor of tVia rviar trv saa the crirL The
her allowed them a brief Interview.
:ker said that he had employment In a
man book store. The young woman told
i that her affection for him was as deep
ever, but she was convinced that her
her would not allow them to marry un3
Becker should make his fortune.
:ker went away, promising to write. The
1 has not seen or heard from him since,
ich of her time she spends gazing at the
> photograph she has of the young man.
e family have tried In every way to
ert her mind. They have traveled all
?r the world with her, but she refuses to
get her lover. Her happiness Is staked
>n the search being made for Becker.
9 is In constant cable communication
h those engaged In the quest. She fears
it he Is dead, as In 1902, while traveling
Egypt, she read In an old American
vspaper the account of the suicide In
IC&SU ol a J uullg VTCI liiaii nuuiro uvoviijtn
answered that of Becker.
.. G. Kaufman of No. 133 Reade street, a
ind of the family. Is in charge of the
irch. The latest trace he has found of
cker Is this: Arthur R. Moore, a lawyer
Fredonla, N. T., says that Becker called
>n him In 1900 and later wrote to him. A
tr later Becker Informed him that he
1 a position as translator with the Her t
S. Stone Company, Chicago. A short
te after that the letters ceased to come
1 Moore haa not heard from his friend
>etectlves are now following clues hi
Icago. The records of the United States
ny are also being searched in the hope
it the former lieutenant may have ened.
Steamship Movements.
JEW YORK, October 23.?Arrived:
tamer Kron Prlns Wllhelm, from
IAPE RACE, N. F.. October 23.?The
tamer Caledonia, from Glasgow for
w York, waa In communication by
relesa telegraph with the Marooni stall
here, when 100 miles west of thla
Int. at 0:40 p.m. October 22. The Caleala
probably will reach her dock about
um. Thursday.
King Hurts a Man. I
< 1*1 Oahlofmm to Th? Star.
<ONDON, October 28.?An automobile
which King1 Edward wa? ridln* at
wmarket today knooked down an elrly
man. who was pretty badly shaken
d was takan to the hospital.
rhe king showed the greatest oouoern .
ir the aooldent and waited until the
tent of the man's Injuries bad been |
9 8 JQ
2 & 14
If ? 8 jgl
ind Collar Set.
The Initials are useful for various purposes.
When you have sent to this office 10
cents, and have received the full-sise
working pattern noted above, tollow those
Lay material on which transfer Is to be
made on hard, smooth surface. Sponge material
with damp cloth. Material should be
damp, not too wet. Lay pattern face down
on material and press firmly, rubbing from
you with crumpled handkerchief In
Transfer will be sufficiently plain in a few
seconds. Don't let the pattern 9llp. Each
pattern good for several transfers.
President Scovel Says He is the Mainstay
of Life Insurance.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., October 23.?The seventeenth
annual convention of the National
Association of Life Underwriters began
here today. Many questions of vital interest
affecting the insurance business will be
exhaustively discussed during the threeday
A hnnt 9AA r?olrtcro whan
the convention was called to order by Prealdent
Charles W. Scovel of Pittsburg, Pa.
Mr. Scovel spoke of the responsibility
resting on the insurance agent, and said
that he was more than the mere hired man
of the company. He, said Mr. Scovel. is in
much closer dally touch with the friends
and neighbors whom he induced to Insure,
and his sense of personal responsibility to
them is constantly before him. His service
to them Is only begun with writing the application;
it continues year after year in the
collection of premiums, readjustment Of
beneficiaries, making of loans, and so oil,
until It's culmination In helping to make
proofs of claim and turning over the pro
ceeas. At every point ne is tne intermediary
between his policyholders and the
management; at every point It is to his own
Interest to do the best he can for his policyholders.
It is the agent who in fact personifies
the distant management to his policyholders;
It is he in whom they put their
Army Orders.
Capt. James V. Heidt, 10th Infantry, has
been ordered to temporarily relieve Capt.
Charles F. Humphrey, ir.. Quartermaster.
from his duties as depot and constructing
quartermaster and as officer In charge of
the army transport service at Honolulu.
Hawaii territory. Capt. Humphrey has
been ordered to this city for observation
and treatment at the general hospital at
the Washington barracks.
MaJ. George D. Deshon, surgeon, has been
ordered to Rochester, Minn., for observation
and treatment.
First Lieut. George R. Armstrong, (Jth
inrantry, has neen grantea leave or sdsence
for two months on surgeon's certificate
of disability, and Second Lieut. Gerald
C. Br&r.t, Bth Cavalry, has been granted
leave of absence for one month and twenty
Naval Orders.
Lieut. Commander J. K. Robinson, to the
bureau of equipment. Navy Department,
this city, for a course of Instruction in the
compass office.
Lieut. E. T. Fitzgerald, from the Columbia
to the navy yard, New York. N. Y., department
of steam engineering.
Lieut. D. 8. Mahony, from the Cleveland
to the navy yard. Mare Island, Cal., de
partment of steam engineering.
Lieut. F. H. Brumby, to the Cleveland as
senior engineering officer.
Lieut. T. D. Parker, from the Maine to
the Columbia as senior engineering officer.
Surgeon C. J. Pecker has been granted
three months' sick leave.
Paymaster J. Irwin, Jr., from the Lawton
to the navy yard. Mare Island, Cal., for
temporary duty.
Paymaster G. M. Lukech, from the navy
yard. Mare Island, Cal., to the Lawton.
Assistant Paymaster G. P. Shamer, from
the bureau of equipment. Navy Department,
this city, to duty In connection with the
Almlrante bay survey expedition.
Chief Boatswain J. H. Doyle, retired, to
the navy yard, New York, N. T.
Warrant Machinist M. Casey, from the
Nevada to the navy yard, Norfolk. Va.
Warrant Machinist li, I. Lutken. from
the United State* Navaf Academy, Annapolis.
Md.. to the Washington.
Mate J. Cuenca, from the Franklin, navy
yard, Norfolk^Va.. to Ellsworth. Me., for
duty at the United States naval coal depot,
Frenchman's Bay, Me.
K?T?r Mix Cider and Vinegar.
From farm In.
If there la a elder mill nearby It will pay
to have the aurplus apples ground up Inte
cider. It la almost always readily marketable
as vinegar. Sweet elder should neve*
Ka nAA+A tn nM iHnavar UM the acetl
acid In the vinegar will prevent the ?u?rar la
the cider from being converted Into alcohol,
and consequently the result will be a very
poor duality of watery vinegar.
Judge* to Turn Chauffeur*.
From Life.
Another cause for the scarcity of chauffeurs
is the Inhumanity of Judges. Judges
who have been leading honest and upright
live* heretofore are .now placing In jail
many of our bast chauffeurs, thus conjEtiling
us to shift for ourselves or creep
ong on the low gear. We have a good
many more Judges than we need, but not
enough chauffeurs. Therefore, be It re
BUI vea umi. uui juugw ww uuiupcucu w
take up th? trad* of chauffeurlng. Thu?
we shall meet both the emergencies. Our
(alls will get a much-needed rest and We
will be spared the mortification of soiled*
bands and the undertakers' trust will prosit

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