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All the Latest Colors in Holeproof Hose Both the Hose and the Colors Are GUARANTEED. The colors for men are as follows: Light and dark tan, navy hlue, light blue, green, gun metal, lavender, mode, flesh color, pearl gray, black and black with white feet. Those for women are black, tan. black with white feet, pearl gray, lavender, light blue and navy blue. The Boys' and Misses' Stockings are made in tan and black. 6 Pairs?Guaranteed Six Months? $1.50 Up to $3.00. You get this guarantee with every box of six pairs of Hole proof Hose?men's, women's and children's. "If any or all of these hose come to holes, rips, tears or need darning within six months from the day you buy them, we will replace them free." You can have one color or colors assorted, as you prefer. Holeproof are light, soft and attractive. Made of the best Egvptian and Sea Island cotton yarn. Only because of enormous production can such hose be made to sell at these low prices. Nothing more fashionable or finer for summer wear was ever put on the market. Step in at any of the following stores and see the attractive array of summer colors in Holeproof Hose: Joseph Auerbach Louis Hirsh S. Kann, Sons & Co. Sidney West Goldenberg's Henry J. Goodman & Co. W. Nordlinger Sons This:trade mark is stamped on the toe of each pair nr2ft-S"--Ht . Ret. V S Pat Offlc*. 190'. nv ui'.'U' ijv; This Handsome | _ ? All Reed I Basket Surrey I - $500 ' Regular Price $600 This handsome vehicle goes through a most perfect process of manufacture and is a model in design and construction. Very richly trimmed, best rubber tires, fashion able English canopy. Regular price, $6oo. Sale price, S500. T. E. YOUNG ^aTa?f-RueP?sit0ory bstablished 1830 464-466 Pa. Ave. N.W. Phone M. 27 E I . ?' !i iUx k ii 4 ALONG THE RIVER FRONT. Arrivals. S< iiooner Oscar, ties from a Potomac point 10 the Eastern branch; schooner Oakland, cor<l wood from a river point to local dealers; Cnited States light house engineers steamer Maple, from a cruise on the Potomac; tug Forturia, tow ing barges Severn, and Diascond, coal 1 rom Philadelphia; sehooner Kdith Ver 1 all. lumber from a down-river point; tug Rosalie wit ! a tow of lighters from Plscataway creek; schooner Annie Mills, coni wood from a Potomac point to the dealers here; tug Capt. Toby with a tow from .t river point to the dealers here. Departures. Schooner Martha Ogden, light for New port News; bugeye Coldie C\, light for a river point to load back to this city; schooner Oriental, light for a river point to load cord wood back to this city; schooner Maty Ann Shea, light for Aquia creek to load lumber; schooner Peri, light tor the l.>w^r river to load cord wood for til!* city; schooner Mabel & Ruth, gravel from Georgetown for Portsmouth, Va.; tug FV?rtuna, li^h; to Pot< mac creek for barge to K'.kton. Md.; schooner l^eonaixl, tUsht tor Alt. Holly to load for this city; tug Meade with a tow of lighers for a down-river point. Schooner Karl Biscoe has sailed from Mattox creek for this city; schooner Emily E. Burton from Baltimore for this city is in the river below Marshall Hall; schooner Elbertha Jackson is at Colonial Beach with a cargo of bricks from this city: schooner Isabel has gone to Mt. Holly, Va., to load for this port; schooner Klisha Atkins has sailed from the Ken rebec river with ice for this city; schooner Sam Wood is .in Bretons bay loading for this port; tug M. M. Davis was at Balti more yesterday with a tow from the est pes of the Chesapeake; tug Dixie is on her way to his city from Baltimore with the barges Patapsco and Pomonkey. H. X. Donaldson Killed by Train. Special DlMputcb to The Star. HAGERSTOWN, Md., June 2&-The young man killed on the Western Mary land railroad yesterday near Glennville station was Harry K. Donaldson, son of Thomas II. Donaldson of Hagerstown. He left his home here Thursday ni?ht and was beating his way on a freight train when killed. Young Donaldson, of a rov ing disposition, was twenty-six years of age. lit- is survived by his parents and a number of brothers and s>?ters. in cluding Misses Blanche and Carrie Don aldson, both of Washington "Alaska" and 'Cold Storage' Refrigerators. Reductions for a tew davs on account of stock taking. llrKiilnr. Sfurk-tnklng; prlrc. price. *14.r>? Refrigerators 913.00 9UO.OO KrfrUtcrHtor* Refrigerator* Sl'Xi 921.,">0 Refrlceni.'or* ? I f2:.r>n Refrigerator* 923.7.1 Refrigerators <21.40 924.75 Refrigerator* .922.30 920.00 Refrigerator* 923.40 931.00 Refrigerators $27.I>0 yxrt.'n Refrigerator* 932.85 94.~.00 Refrigerator* 940.50 9.M.OO Refrigerator* 94<VOO W. B. Moses & Sons Founded 1861. F St., Cor. lJth? FAVORS OLEOTAX OF TWO CENTS ;? SECRETARY MACVEAGH SUG GESTS INCREASE. Declares There Is a Growing Con viction the Present Law Fails in Its Purpose. Secretary MaeVeagh yesterday declared himself strongly In favor of legislation making the internal revenue tax on oleo margarine 2 cents a pound, colored or un colored, as against tire present rate of one-quarter of a cent a pound on uncol ored and 2 cents a pound on colored. The Secretary will not. however, urge his views on Congress before the next regu lar session beginning in December. In explanation of liis position the Sec retary yesterday said: "There has been for a long time a grow ing conviction that the present oleo margarine law fails in its purpose. Not only the present officials of the internal revenue bureau, but the late Commis sioner Yerkes and many others, including some who represent the dairy interests, others who represent the manufacturers, and still others who conserve the inter ests of the merchants and the consumers, have strongly felt the ineffectiveness of the present law and the widespread and increasing fraud and corruption of the practices under the law. Object of the Law. "The object of the law was to prevent oleomargarine from being sold as butter. This it lias tailed to do completely?but instead has encouraged a constantly growing evasion of the law, accompanied by frauds of the most barefaced kind. Instead of protecting the butter maker and dealer it has greatly increased the sale of oleomargarine as butter. "The Secretary of the Treasury has crystallized some of the floating opinions in favor of a change and has had formu lated a proposition for an improvement in the law which might bid fair to cor rect the abuses and really protect butter from tho sale of oleomargarine as butter. Main Features of Change. "The main features of this rather sim ple change of law are the restriction of the sale of oleomargarine to consumers' sizes of packages?say, one, two and three pounds; the plain marking of the packages and inside wrappings as oleo margarine: the stamping of each package with a revenue stamp in such manner that the package could not be openeu without destruction of the stamp; the shaping ot' the package to make it dis tinctive. and such other devices as would make it as nearly as possible impracti cable to sell oleomargarine as butter. "These devices would be aided by im proved administrative aids for the de tection of any infraction of the law. The aim of such a law would be to wholly differentiate oleomargarine from butter, and oblige oleomargarine to stand on its own feet, anil let butter haye exclusively its own market." Secretary MaeVeagh estimates that his hill would increase the government rev enues $2,<>00,000 annually. FIRE CAUSES $1,000 LOSS. Flames Break Out in the Columbia Cafe About Midnight. Fire in the Columbia cafe, at 518 12th street northwest, about midnight last night caused about $1,000 loss, partially covered by insurance. The lire is supposed to have originated from crossed electic wires, which came into contact with the woodwork of the kitchen. Policeman Archibald Mullin of the tirst precinct was passing the place at the time when he saw the blaze through the front window. He ran to the corner of 12th and E streets and turned in an alarm. In the meantime several citizens broke open the front door ami carried chairs, tables and other articles out to the side walk. Policeman W. C. Farquhar of the tirst precinct went into the place and re moved the cash register, which contained about $1 in pennies and some papers. The officer received burns about his hands, as the register was in the midst of the blaze when he took it out of the place. Conrad Richter. the proprietor, was no tified by the police of the tire and reached the scene about the time the firemen had the blaze under control. He stated to a Star reporter that he could not account for the blaze, as there was no tire left in the place when it was closed about 10 o'clock. Mr. Richter opened the Columbia cafe last September, equipping the place at a cost of approximately #1,80". The Bloomingdale Celebration. In case of inclement weather on the night of July f>, when Independence day will be celebrated this year, it has been de cided by the Commissioners to allow the citizens of Bloomingdaie to shoot off the fireworks which they have a permit to exhibit on the evening of July 5 on the first clear night thereafter. This action was taken following a let ter from H. F. Worley of 44 U street in which he says that "with reference to the permit wiiich you kindly granted me re cently in the name of thQ citizens of Bloomingdale and vicinity to have a Fourth of July celebration, with fireworks at night, July 5, I have to advise you that we have raised a sufficient sum of money to purchase nearly ?400 worth of fireworks. The subscriptions for this large fund have been m-tde in sums of 25 and SO cents, and nearly every family in Bloomingdale has contributed. At a meeting held this week I was requested to ask you in the name of the contributors if, in case it should rain so hard on July 5 that we cannot have the celebration, you will not grant us permission to fire the works the evening of July 0 or the first evening thereafter that will permit, we to notify you in time. , "We will have a large brass band, pub lic speakers of prominence, 150 voices to sing patriotic songs in chorus, races, ath letics feats, base ball games, for which prizes are offered, ascension of sixty five foot paper balloons, etc. It would be a bitter disappointment to the people of our neighborhood if anything should pre vent us from enjoying the fruits of our labor. We have made arrangements to take care of 5,000 people, and I feel confi dent we will have that many, if not more." Pedestrian Robbed of Pocketbook. Darting up behind her in a dark section of II street between 4th and 5th streets shortly after 11 o'clock last night, a colored youth about sixteen years old snatched a pocket "book from Mrs. C. M. Whitten of 415 G street and made his escape. Policemen of the sixth precinct under command of Lieut. Harrison made a search and at an early hour this morn-, ing it was stated an arrest would likely be made in a few hours. Man's Hands and His Pockets. From the J.ond<>n Telegraph. "Nowadays," said Judge Willis, "men will even stand talking to women with their hands in their pockets." The ob servation is wholly accurate, but if It is Intended as an illustration of the impu dence of modern men we take leave to say there is some mistake. The -truth is that the poor creatures do not know what to do with their hands. The pucket pose expresses diffidence, not assurance;, is. In fact, a compliment. The embarrassment of the man, leading him to feel all limbs and extremities, is plainly a tribute to the dazzling qualities of the woman. When Interest Lags. Froai the Chicago ltecord lleralil. As soon as a woman finds out that a man means everything he says to her he becomes tiresome. Of No Further Use. \ Fi*>m tie Skftch. A Passenger?'Kre! Whoa! There's an old bloke fell off the 'bus! The Conductor?Orl right, souo^. 'ii's paid 'is far** ??*??? RAILWAY BUILDING IN CHINA TAKING SPIRITS INTO ACCOUNT. QUESTION OF CAPITAL. Engineer Believes Transportation Lines Should Be Under Im perial Control. From the London Standard. "From a frame of mind that led them to regard railways as a regrettable neces sity," Bald Arthur John Bfcrry, the well known engineer, "the Chinese have grad ually come to realize that the develop ment of the railway system a matter of prime Importance to their country. Whether they should he. constructed by private enterprise or on the principle of state ownership Is perhaps a matter of opinion, but I think that state owner ship Is not only the best for China, but the only possible system compatible with success. It would be Impossible to raise any large amount of capital by private i companies In China. "Tf the state Is to take charge of rail way development, the question arises as to how it can raise the capital required. There are many reasons why it cannot be raised in China. Money commands a much higher interest there than abroad. The Chinese capitalist regards 1<> per cent as not a iiigh rate of interest. Sound native banks will borrow at this rate ami lend it again at anything up to "0 per cent. It is hardly likely, therefore, that 5 per cent railway bonds would appeal to the Chinese capitalist. If China is to raise the necessary capital abroad." in sisted Mr. Barry, "it is essential that the guarantees, the security and the man agement should be such as to Insure the confidence of the foreign investor." Interference With Graves. Speaking of the difficulties encountered by the railway constructor in China, Mr. Barry said: "Besides the fierce opposi tion of reactionary officials there is the superstitious antagonism of the people to be faced. 'Fengshui' is still a difficulty to be reckoned with, and there Is also the Question of the interference with graves. 'Fengshui' is a geomantic mys tery far beyond the scope of a mere western intellect to grasp. It is the luck of a place, a town, a village, or a build ing. but what that luck depends upon only the wise man, skilled in mystery, can say; and some of the conclusions arrived at after solemn Investigation by the sages would put to shame the pro nouncements of the wizards of the mid dle ages. "Spirits have to be taken Into account, and their accustomed movements only _the wise man knows. He only, there fore, can tell,, you whether the railway line you have laid out or the works you propose to construct will interfere with the habits of the unseen world or not. Ancestor Worship. "The grave question is simpler. The Chinese are ancestor worshipers, and sad is the fate hereafter of any one who permits the bones of his ancestors to be lost or scattered. The Chinaman of the lower middle and lower classes has arrived at the conviction that an ancestor will probably forgive him if the ancestral bones are reverently re moved and decently interred elsewhere. Since the Chinese bury their dead on any piece of unoccupied ground, it is generally impossible to lay out a rail road without interfering with graves. The Chinaman's feelings may be salved by a suitable monetary consideration. "Whenever compensation for disturb ance is being paid it is remarkable how large a number of ancient and forgot ten graves find owners. To make sure that a claimant has a grave to claim, sometimes it is the rule to insist on his producing the ancestral relics for inspection. I know of one unfortunate man who, after having done a brisk business in hiring out his parents' bon^s at 50 cents a time to eager applicants for compensation, lost them through a j careless client." I Some .Literary Appreciations. From Life. Robert Browning?The inventor of the Jig-saw puzzle in verse. Alfred Tennyson?The poet of English middle-class respectability. Therefore the true poet of the Victorian era. John Milton?Author of "Paradise Lost" and "Paradise Regained," the second read by nobody, the first only by those who have to, but unhesitatingly pronounced "great" by everybody. Edgar Allan Poe?One of the few Americans who have escaped being caught in the Haul of Fame. John Bunyan?Author of a book about the only Pilgrim who did not emigrate In the Mayflower, and from whom the best families of Boston cannot claim descent. Thomas De Quincey?The originator ot the pipe dream in literature. Walt Whitman?Prepared a catalogue raisonne of the physical functions under the misapprehension that he was writing poetry. ? The Origin of the Moon. l'rom thp New York Times. The Appalachian chain of mountains apparently does not end at Newfound land, but extends into Europe from South Ireland, South Wales, in Cornwall and in Britta*ny, as the Hercynian mountains. The American Berkshlres and the British Berkshires have more than a superficial resemblance. The "glint" or horizontal paleozoic strata deve oped south of I>ake Erie is the same "glint" as that forming escarpments south of the Gulf of Fin land The glaciatlon of eastern North America molded the surface of Canada In contours of lakes and rocks identical with those of Scandinavia and Finland. Dr. Albreclit F. K. Penck, the Kaiser Wilhelm "exchange" professor at Colum bia last year, remarked upon the simi larities between Europe and Peninsular North America, which "in a very re markable way" repeat on both sides of the Atlantic the same structural features. The geologist Marcel Bertrand thought the Appalachian range must once have extended across what is now the Atlantic. But that, as Prof. Penck observed, would make the missing link of mountains longer than their known extent. Dr. Andrew H. Patterson writes in the latest number of Science that these re semblances help confirm the theory of the moon's . terrestrial origin. The con vulsion that wrenched its mass from the present basin of the Pacific, according to this theory, would have been sufficient to split in two the remaining parts of the earth's crust, which floated apart upon the molten Interior, the gap being later filled with the waters of the At lantic. In that case the Appalachian range did not originally extend across the bed of the Atlantic, but was simply broken off from the European chain of mountains. A Fateful Breach of Etiquette. From the London Chronicle. Under the Third Empire in France Sainte Beuve brought.disgrace upon himself be cause at breakfast at the Tulleries he carelessly opened his napkin and placed it over his two knees. To this he added the crime of cutting his egg in two at the middle. Court etiquette prescribed that the half-folded napkin should lie on the left knee and the top of the e>?g was to be merely broken with the edge of the spoon and drained with the tip of the spoon. For his failings in these respects Sainte-Beuve's name was stricken off the imperial visiting list. Get the Best. From the London Chronicle. An American motto which particularly commended itself to the late Dr. Edward Everett Hale was, "Get the best!" He tried hard to set some western state to adopt this for its state seal. He also vainly endeavored to discover the original inventor of tne pithy phrase. it appear ed upon the volumes of Webster's Dic tionary as "a sort of trade mark." but Dr. Hale found it first in one of Lowell's pleasant letters describing a canoe voyage in Maine. I.oweil, however, when ap pealed to by Dr. Hale, could not remem ber whether he had picked it up in con versation or invented it himself. "For myself," added Dr. Hale, wistfully, "I like to-associate it with him." PARKER, BRIDGET & CO.. "Ninth and the Avenue." Heat-Defying Clothes for Men. Yes, it IS hot enough for any body?but no matter how hot the weather gets, we are here with the clothes to take off the sharp edge of the heat for you? ?and in this important point P. H. clothes differ from the majority of thin warm-weather suits ? THEY HOLD THEIR SHAPE UP TO THE END OF THEIR WEARING. They DON'T bag and sag and wrinkle and pucker under the influence of steamy, scorching weather. Only the highest skill in tailoring can insure the *shape that stays in light suits. Thinnest skeleton lined suits, if you please?plain and fancy serges, white and fancy flannels, tropical worsteds, mohairs, etc. Can best please the man with $15 to spend, as well as the man who wants to pay up to $25 or $30. Summer Shirts at $1. Vcrv special at the price?tasteful designs cut 011 full, good-fitting pat terns. Finest line of Manhattan Shirts in the city, $1.50 to $3.50. Washable Ties, 25c and up. C oolest Underwear, 50c garment and more. "Teck" Oxfords at $4. New Two and Three Eyelet Low ( tit Blucher Oxfords and other styles, in tans and gun*metal. Exclusive designs, which arr meeting with growing favor among the critical. Other grades at $3.50 to $8.00. Specially made for us. ? On Tuesday We Close at 5 P.M. " The members of the Parker, Bridget & Co.'s Employes' Benefit and Relief As sociation will enjoy their annual river excursion on Tuesday evening, June 2Q. In order to give our assistants time to prepare for the outing and take the steamer, which leaves at 7 p.m., we will close at 5 instead of 6 o'clock on that da v. Head-to-Foot Outfitters. Ninth and the Avenue. SHOES ON THE PIANO. A Little Device Said to Be Superior i to the Metal Caster. A sliding shoe has been invented to take Hip place of the raster on heavy pieces of furniture, and It ,1s said It may bo used with the advantage that it does not mar the floor or its covering, whatever Its character may be. It is especially recommended for polished floors. The device consists of a rounded button of porcelain or glass fitted with a split spring stem, which prevents it from dropping out when the piece of furni ture is lifted from the floor. The two I parts are joined by a ball and socket joint i Shoe for Heavy Furniture. by means of which the portion coming in contact with the floor is permitted to , adjust itself to any Irregularities of the j surface over which it may be passing. > These shoes were originally mad" for i use on pianos, so that the instruments j might be moved around at will, but it has been found necessary to make them , lu a number of different sizes for different I articles of furniture. Milwaukee Beauties. From the Milwaukee Free I'ress. Once in a while we read of some Mil waukeean returning from the east or south or from abroad, who says lie has found the most beautiful women in the world. One whose eyes are constantly upon beauty of a certain sort?feminine, we will say?at home, is apt to tire of it; at least it is liable to become commonplace; therefore when one goes away from home lie is sure to have his attention attracted to the beautiful women, for, be it known, every community believes Itself to possess the most beautiful wom en in the world, in intensity of enthu siasm only to be measured by the gal lantry of its men. We are liable to a warping of judg ment, for instance, when we go to Louis ville, because of the three great charms of that city and of the state of which it is the metropolis (women, whisky and horses) woman is the lirst because the men folk are gallant as well as good judges of bourbon and despisers of rye. i The lirst thing a Louisville enthusiast will do, if you are a stranger on sight seeing bent, wili be to take you to a conspicuous dorner, and as the women alight from their carriages?they very rarely walk?ask you If you ever saw such beauty before. "I tell you, sir, we have the handsom est women In the world, sir; yes, sir," he will say, and, being a gentleman your self, although not always sure of it when in Kentucky, where such an accomplish ment is one to boast of, you of course admit it, saying the Kentucky women are the most beautiful you have ever seen, forgetting the paint, the work of the manicurist, the milliner, the jeweler, the tailor, the shoemaker and every one else who may have contributed something to the manufacture of the exhibit; and you also forget those rosy-cheeked, buxom, well fed, honestly handsome Wisconsin women you see every day on Grand avenue at your old home?Milwaukee. Wis. In short: Do not believe what you see and hear in this line when away from home for? . The most beautiful women In the world live in Milwaukee. Breeding for Crops. From the Baltimore American. The improvement of domesJic animals by judicious breeding methods is no new thing. During the past one hunired years the evolution of farm animals by the method of careful selection has produced results which would not have been ac complished in one hundred thousand years by the processes of natural selection. But it is only a matter o? comparatively re cent date that it has come to be under stood that plants of every kind, can be rapidly developed and improved by wisely directs! breed.ng methods. It may fairly oe predicated, however, that by selection of seeds aud by crossing methods which are now understood the business of agri culture is gradually being revolutionized. Pretty much everybody has read of the achievements of Burbank in the develop ment of useful plants. But there are other workers along the same line wlyi are ac complishing aimost equally wonderful re sults. One of these is Mr. Willett M. Ilayes. who is now assistant secretary of agriculture. His achievements have been in the breeding of timothy, wheat and other field crops. Of his success in this branch of farm crop development a re cent magazine article declares that twen ty years aso he had demonstrated by the methods which he had devised that he is able to increase standard varieties of wheat 10, 20 and even 25 per cent, since lie lias been equally successful in increas ing the yields of other crops. His unique methods have, in fact, been developed into a system with a most wonderful or ganization of detail. Very fittingly this rapid evolution of the useful plants lias been termed "The new agriculture." Essentially it is a sys tem of applied intelligence; the art of farming is being developed into the sci ence of farming. In Minnesota, where the Hayes system was tirst applied to tiekl crops, it is said that with an ex penditure in 10OS of less than $20,000 the farm yields of the state wore increased ?)y an additional $2,000,000 of value. The Horse Is Stupid. From McClore's. ? There have been on exhibition, at va rious times, horses that are, apparently, prodigies of mathematical insight?that can do anything with numbers that the trainer can do. Yet we absolutely know that no animal can so much as count at all. Furthermore, it is always the horse that performs these marvels, though the horse is the most utterly stupid of all the dumb creatures that man has made his friends. That is precisely why the horse is al ways taken to be made into an arithme tician. He is so stupid that he can he taught anything?any habit, that is?and having no mind to be taken up with his own affairs, can be relied on to do exactly as he is told. All these arithmetical fakes, whatever their details, are worked in essentially tlie same way. The horse is taught, by endless repetitions, some mechanical habit. A given signal, and he begins to paw tho floor. Another signal, and stops. Press the proper button, and he takes a sponge and rubs it over a certain spot on a blackboard, or picks up a card lying in a certain position. That is all he does. The meaning ot' the act exists for the spectator only. The pa wings count the answer to a problem in addition, the card bears the reply to a question. But the horse does not know it. He merely follows a blind habit, just as he will stop when you say. "Whoa!" though yon inter polate the word into your recitation of the Declaration of Independence. Gravesend. From the Tendon Chro?l<*lr. According to some, Gravesend, which Is busily preparing to entertain the fleet, proclaims itself by its name as the limit of the jurisdiction of the port of London, for they connect it with the Saxon "gerefa," a portreeve. Gravesend early acquired the exclusive right of convey ing passengers from thero to London, but, happily for the traveler, the charges were carefully fixed by law. In the reign of Richard II the town was plundered and burnt by the French, but it was not until the time of Henry VIII that it was fortified, at the fame time that a block house was erected at Tilbury. Gravesend gave its name to one of our ancient fam ilies, of which one member was Bishop of London, and Gravesand, the celebrated French mathematician. Is thought to be a descendant. Carlyle on the Press. From tho T/inilon ChronIrlf. Lord Morley's contrast between ?'ar lyle's recognition of the "able editor" as "the ruler of the world" and his scoff on another occasion at journalism as "ditch -r/ater" might have been extended by many other parallel quotations. But in one passage of "Sartor Resartus" the smsm brought eomplimen* and the other thing into deliberate conjunction. He makes his Teufelsdroeckh say: "The journalists are now the true kines and clergy; hence forth historians, unless they are too s. must write not. of Bourbon dynasties and Tudors and Hapsburgs; hut of stamp-d broad-sheet dynasties and quite new suc cessive names, a-cording as 'his or tlm other able editor or combinations of able editors gains the world's car. Of the British nevfspaper press, perhaps the most important of all, aid wonlerfiil en tugh in its secret constitution and pro cedure, a valuable descriptive his ory al ready exists in that language under th?> title of "Satan's Invisible World Dis played.' " FIVE $1.00 PRIZES EACH WEEK For Juvenile Authors in CUT-OUT CONTEST Turn to the Comic Section of THE SUNDAY STAR today and find "America's History in Cut Outs" on the last page. Cut out and paste the cut-out according to the diagram in the lower right-hand cor ner. Then write a 300-word composition on the sub ject of the cut-out?"Cabot Discovers the American Continent." Mail your composition * and the finished cut-out to The Sunday Editor of The Evening Star. They must reach him by noon Wednesday to be clig'ble for one of the five prizes of $1.00 each which will be awarded for the five best compositions and neatest cut outs. Then next Saturday turn to the Children's Page and see if your composition is awarded one of the prizes. If you fail in this week's contest?"Try, try again!" Remember the conditions?you must be under six teen years of age and you must submit both composi tion and cut-out by Wednesday noon. If received later they will be ineligible. Don't miss this opportunity to earn vacation money. It appears today in the Comic Section of THE SUNDAY STAR ? ' ? *. J" .. " 1 1 4' ii??