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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 25, 1911, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1911-01-25/ed-1/seq-8/

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Woodward <& Lothrop
New York?WASHINGTON?Paris.
Our business hours, until further notice, are 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Fur Department.
Long Coats?Fur Sets
At Cieararace Prices.
FLOW is catalogued our remaining stock of Women's
Fur Coats and Fur Sets and final clearance prices are
marked <>n all of them?reductions that range from a third
to a halt", and even less than half. High-grade goods,
made of the finest pelts, in the very latest effects?mode9 that are
in vogue in Paris, London, Berlin and other fashion centers.
Fur Sets.
White Alaska Fox, $75.00. Formerly $150.00.
Skunk Opossum, $37.50. Formerly $55.00.
Black Lynx, $47.50. Formerly $70.00.
Natural Skunk and Seal, $50.00. Formerly $1
Austral San Opossum, $49.50. Formerly $85.'
Black -Fox, $85.00. Formerly $1120.00.
Black Fox, $75.00. Formerly $1115.00.
Natural Skunk, $1169.50. Formerly $225J
Natural Skunk, $1175.00. Formerly $250*00.
Eastern Mink, $1197.50. Formerly $265.00.
Gray Fox, $45.00. Formerly $70.00.
Black Lynx, $175.00. Formerly $250.00.
Long Coats.
Hudson Seal, $225.00. Formerly $375.00.
Hudson Seal, $150.00. Formerly $200.00.
Ponyskin, $82.50. Formerly $110.00.
Hudson Seal, $135.00. Formerly $225.00.
Ponyskin, skunk border, $135. Formerly $200.
Ponyskin, $75.00. Formerly $100.00.
Ponyskin, $82.50. Formerly $110.00*
Ponyskin, Fisher Coon Collar, $100. Formerly
Ponyskin, $87.50. Formerly $125.00.
Third floor, G at.
Women's Coats at $12.75.
Values up to $32.50
? ^
OMEN'S Long Coats, in one and two of a kind styles;
fashioned of diagonal cheviots, in blue and black
and finished with velvet collars. Fancy mixtures in
brown, gray and green. Caracul cloth, in 52-inch
length, lined throughout, in sizes 40 and 42 only.
. $12.75 each. Values up to $25.00.
Women's Long Coats, of broadcloths and cheviots, with velvet
collars; attractively lined throughout. Sizes 34 and 36.
$16.75 each. Values up to $32.50.
Women's Long Coats, of cheviots, serges and zibelines, in
black and blue; lined throughout with Skinner's satin. Sizes 34
to 40.
$22.50 each. Values up to $39.50.
Third floor, H at.
Interesting ?
% ? ?' ?' ? ?? i ? **
Shirt Waist News.
WO especially attractive models just received in Shirt Waist
Department.
One is of batiste, with plaited front, trimmed with un
usually good imitation hand embroidery, in white and
Copenhagen; stiff collar and cuffs. Compares most favorably with
the regular $1.50 values. All sizes 34 to 42.
Special price, $1.00 each.
The other is a strictly tailored waist, warranted, pure Irish
linen; made in Gibson effect with pocket; cushion split neckband;
laundered collar and cuffs. Especially strong value.
Special price, $1.50 each.
Tkird floor, G at.
Clearance Sale of
Girls' Fine Coats.
Sizes 6, 8, 10 and 12.
LEGAXT garments in the most fashionable models of the
season. .Made of plush, velvet, caracul and corduroy and
showing in a most effective manner the master designing
and making by tailors familiar with small girls' require
ments.
These arc assembled on special racks to facilitate inspection
and selection.
$3.75 for Coats that were $5.75.
$5.75 for Coats that were $8.75.
$6.75 for Coats that were $10.50.
$8.75 for Coats that were $15.00.
$9.75 for Coats that were $18.50.
$10.75 for Coats that were $19.75.
$16.50 for Coats that were $25J
TMrd floor. G at.
Boys' and Youths' Attire
at Exceptionally Low Prices
HE absolute reliability of fabrics and tailoring and the va
riety of patterns in the new tans, grays and browns so
much desired by the boys make this a sale of unusual im
portance.
Styles are new and distinctive, and each and every garment is
from otir own stock, whose high standard of excellence has long
been established. Reductions in every instance are actual, as you
will readily see upon examination.
2 Suits at $7.50?Were I Suits at $3.75?Were $5.00,
$10.00 and $12.50. Made of fine [$6.50 and $7.50. Fancy gray and
quality all-wool materials in
. brown, gray and tan, of the
choicest patterns; sizes, 7 to 18.
Suits at $6.00?Were $7 50
to $9.00. Double-breasted styles,
of fine all-wool gray and brown
fancy mixtures. Well made and
stylish garments, in sizes 8 to 17.
Suits at $5.00?Were $6.50,
$8.50 and $10.00. Fine and de
sirable light and dark shades of
tan, gray and brown; sizes 7 to
17
Xktfd floor, T.ctta at.
brown mixed patterns, of all
wool fabrics; coats are double
breasted.
Knickerbockers at 95c?
Were $1.50. These are cut full
and large from selected patterns
of fancy grays and browns.
Blouses at $1.00?Were
$1.50. Fine Madras Blouses in
plain white and neat and attrac
tive striped and figured effects, in
all colors; sizes, 7 to 16.
Woodward & Lothrop
All
New York?WASHINGTON?Pari*.
Calendars offered at clearance prices; 5c, 10c and 25c cach.
Values up to $1.50.
Silk Department.
Second Floor, G Street.
"Talma"
HE irresistible silk fabric, also known as Crepe Cashmere,
to be offered tomorrow at the
Special price, 85c the yard.
A yarn-dyed pure silk crepy fabric, with the twill of a cash
mere, admirably adaptable for the present fashion and unexcelled
in its wearing qualities.
It tailors better than any other silk fabric made, and is per
fect in its use-for any kind of street dress.
The colors we show are black, leather, gobelin, old rose, helio
trope, brown, jasper, Copenhagen, reseda and navy.
The manufacturer consigned these goods to us to be sold for
85c the yard, although the retail price so far has been $1.25.
We also offer in connection with the above
1195 yards 23?inch
Persian Printed Crepe de Chine,
In pleasing color combinations?gray, old rose and heliotrope pre
dominating. Very desirable for dressing sacques, house dresses,
kimonos, etc.
Special price, 69c the yard.
Former price, $1.00.
Second floor, G at. .
? French Lingerie
In the Underwear Sale.
TTENTION is again called to the exquisite French Under
garments in this January Sale?the most beautiful under
wear made., Every model here is exclusive; designed and
made especially for us months ago. Included are. both
and elaborately hand-embroidered and lace-trimmed gar
ments; the selections are of unusual beauty and every piece rep
resents a very strong value.
Women's French Nainsook Nightgowns, made with low round
neck and short kimono sleeves and embellished with scalloped edge
and eyelets run with pink or blue ribbon.
Special price, $1.29 each.
Regular value, $2.4
plain
Women's French Handmade Nainsook Nightgowns, made with
law round neck and short sleeves; yoke very attractively hand
eftibroidered.
Special price, $1.95 each.
Regular value, $2.50.
Women's French Nainsook Drawers, trimmed with pretty
hand-embroidered scalloped ruffles. Very dainty patterns.
Special prices, $1.00 and $1.69 a pair.
Regular values, $1.50 and $2.25.
Women's French Nainsook Chemises, elaborately hand-em
broidered in pretty floral sprays. t
Special prices, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 each.
Third floor, Eleventh at. >
The Sale of Linens
Offers Most Unusual Economies.
PPORTUNITIES for savings of great consequence abound
in this sale of Linens?the most successful we have ever
held. Every piece is a compliment to the supreme judg
ment of the most fastidious housewife.
Linens for every need?beautifully woven, thoroughly bleached
and finely designed in a vast assortment of acceptable patterns.
Inspect these meritorious values?perhaps they are just what
you need.
Handsome Damask Breakfast and Luncheon Sets, with daintv
colored borders?blue, yellow and pink. Each set consists of cloth
and half dozen doilies; two sizes in cloths.
54x54 inches=$3.00 set.
64x64 inches=$4.00 set.
dozen Sturdy Hemstitched Damask Doilies; 15 inches
Special price, $2.25 dozen.
Hemstitched Damask Tablecloths, in attractive new round de
signs for round tables.
$3.50, $3.75, $5.00, $6.00 and $7.50 each.
Doilies or Napkins to match, $5.00, $6.00, $7.50 and $9.00 dozen.
Second floor. Eleventh at.
?
Annual Clearance of
Women's Winter Shoes.
EING the small lots and broken lines from our own care
fully bought stock. The styles are new and desirable, and
every pair of shoes offered is just as perfect in quality
as they were when received by us.
Included are patent kidskin with cloth and kidskin tops, gun
metal calfskin, black suede, black Romaine silk and a small lot of
tans, in both lace and button styles. Models are suitable for dress
and general wear.
There still remains a good assortment of sizes, all of which
are systematically arranged to afford easy selection.
Reduced price, $2.50 pair.
$3.r
100
square.
Were $3.50 to $6j
Third floor. Tenth ut.
Women's Cotton Vests.
Two Special Values.
NOTHER instance of value giving in January. Sixty .dozen
Women's Cotton yests, secured at a concession and of
fered at very special prices. Well made, perfectly fash
ioned garments, and excellent values.
40 dozen Women's Swiss Ribbed Cotton Vests, with low neck
and no sleeves. An attractive value at .the
Special price, 12%c each.
20 dozen Women's Swiss Ribbed Cotton Vests, with low neck,
no sleeves and crocheted front. Extra quality.
Special price, 25c each.
Main floor. P at.
Woodward & Lothrop.
Steamer Under Construction
by the Hamburg Company.
MODERN FLOATING HOTEL
Development of Carrying Capacity of
Ocean-Going Vessels.
MILU05S OF XOm&Y INVESTED
White Star Olympic to Make Maiden
Voyage to United States
Next' June.
BT WILLIAM E. CURTIS.
W ritten for The Stir and the Chicago Record
Wereld.
The managers of the White Star steam
ship line have announced that the Olym-'
pic, the leviathan which has been build
ing at Belfast for four years and Is the
largest vessel that was ever floated, will
sail oh her maiden Voyage to the United
States the 14th of June, and will be fol
lowed, a few months later, by her sis
ter ship, the Titanic, which is of similar
size and carrying capacity, it was sup
posed <by laymen that the limit had been
reached when the keels of these monsters
had been laid, but now comes the Ham
burg-American Company with the an
nounced that the Vulcan shipyard at
Stettin has laid the keel of a ship for
that company to be called the Europa,
which is twenty-one feet longer, four
feet wider, has a larger tonnage by 5,000
ton*, horsepower greater by 10,00o than
the Olympic and Titanic and will be cap
able of carrying 1,000 passengers more
than either of them or anything that
floats.
The expansion of the steamship, both of
the mercantile marine and of the lighting
class, is as remarkable as the develop
ment of any other science or trade, and
the rivalry for the supremacy of the
sea between the merchant lines is as
keen as between the navies of the great
powers, notwithstanding the fact that the
government of the United States is about
to prosecute them for being too friendly.
Trust Phase Considered. I
It requires a moral microscope of
greater power than sensible men can
procure to discover where the harm to
mankind lies in a combination between
the steamship companies which the gov
ernment trust busters are trying to de
stroy.
The rates for freight and passengers
across the Atlantic both waya of all
classes arc lower and the accommoda
tions are better under the present pool- !
Ing arrangements than they ever were
before, and the Attorney Oeneral of the
United States will not improve them by
trying to dissolve the pool. If he should
succeed in doing so he would simply
demoralise the traffic.
The third-class passengers, who are
chiefly immigrants, have accommodations
and food equal to those furnished flrst
elass passengers within the life of the
present generation, and the modern lux
uries, comforts and conveniences which
have made an ocean voyage' a pleasure
instead of a hardship do not cost any
more, or so much, as the old-fashioned l
comfortless ships used to furnish. Of
course, a passenger may pay a thou
sand dollars or twenty-five hundred dol
lars, just as he pleases, according to the
size and location of his stateroom, but
for $90 a first-class passenger can cross
the Atlantic In the finest ship that was I
ever built and have every advantage 1
that the man who pays a thousand dol
lars enjoys, except In the site and loca
tion of the cabin In which he sleeps. j
The steerage passenger can cross for
$30 and the second-class passenger for
$60. and the latter has accommodations,
food and conveniences which would have
been highly appreciated by first-class
passengers on the finest of ships only a
few years ago.
Cause of Dread Rejnoved.
Furthermore, the application of science
and ingenuity to the construction of pas
senger vessels has removed any cause
for dread regarding danger or discom
fort in the voyage, and in the new
steamer which the Hamburg-American
Company is constructing an entirely new
device will be adopted to prevent the
rolling of the hull as it passes through
the troughs of the sea in stormy
weather.
This device, invented by Herr Frahm
of Hamburg, consists of a row of enor
mous tanks shaped like the letter "U," ex
tending from port to starboard the en
tire length of the hold. The water in
these tanks rises and falls as the ship
rolls, counteracting the motion of the ves
sel, which Is almost entirely neutralized.
Experiments made with the steamers
Jiranga and Corcovada. sailing between
Hamburg and the Argentine Republic for
two years, have demonstrated the effective
ness of the Invention. Their log books
show that the average maximum radius
described by these vessels in rolling be
fore the tanks were placed in their hulls
was eleven degrees on each beam. Since
the tanks were Introduced the maximum
has been reduced to two degrees, and it
is asserted that even when running in
the trough of the sea the Corcovada and
the Jiranga have been so steady that
the rolling was scarcely perceptible. I
The effectiveness of this device is said
to be much greater than the bilge keel
or any other that was ever tried, and
the Hamburg-American Company has
determined to introduce it in the con
struction of the Europa. |
Use of Petroleum as Puel.
Another interesting and even more im
portant innovation in marine architecture
will be made upon a vessel of 8.000 tons
now being constructed by the Blohm &
Voss Shipbuilding Company at Hamburg
for the Hamburg-American line. It will
be the substitution of explosive engines
for steam engines and the use of petro
leum instead of coal for fuel. While
neither of these ideas is now, as the
use of oil and explosive engines is com
mon upon small boats and yachts, they
have never been tried In the development
of great power In largo ships for the
transportation of freight and passengers.
Engineers predict that the new steamer
in which these methods are to be intro
duced will mark an epoch in marine con
struction. There will be no boilers; there
will be no steam, no chimneys, and the
economy in passenger and cargo space
will amount to an increase of 30 per I
cent in the capacity of a vessel of 8,000 r
tone. j
The use of oil and explosive engines in
small und swift boats is now so common
that it attracts no comment, but steam
ship companies and shipbuilders have
hesitated to apply the system to ships re
quiring more than 1,000 horsepower until I
now. The Hamburg-American Company
is the flrsv to show its confidence and is
undertaking a demonstration that will
cost more than a million dollars. |
Fifteen Under Construction. !
Including the Europa, the Hamburg
American 'Company has fifteen new ves
sels under construction, a total of 167,100
tons. This will bring the total tonnage
of the company up to 1,072,452 tons, which
is 103,020 tons more than all of the Amer
ican ships engaged in the foreign trade I
combined. h
The fifteen new vessels under construc
tion consist of the Europa of 60,000 tons,
four freighters of 1&000 tons each, two
of which have already been launched, the
other two will be launched within a few
weeks; five passenger steamers of 8.000
tons each, four freight and ?passenger
steamers for the West India service of
5,200 tons each, and one steamer of 1,100
tons for service on the Rhine and Elbe
rivers. % |
It was only ten years ago that the
Deutschland came oot of the Vulcan
works at Hamburg to astonish the world
for speed and luxury. The German Em
peror presided over-the ceremonies when
she was launched, and Count von Bulow,
imperial chancellor, christened her. She I
9
Uneeda Biscuit
are sealed in a moisture proof
package?
That Keeps them FRESH
NATIONAL BISCUIT.COMPANY
A Package
(Never sold in bulk)
Uneeda Biscuit
are soda crackers made from the finest
flour and the best materials obtainable? ^_
That Makes them an ideal
%
Uneeda Biscuit %
are baked in surroundings where clean
liness and precision are supreme?
That Makes them PURE
Uneeda Biscuit
are touched only once by human hands
when the pretty girls pack them?
That Makes them
CLEAN
/
was not only the largest and the grand
est and the fastest ocean steamer that
was ever floated, but It was confidently
believed that she represented the highest
type of marine engineering that could
possibly be produced. Yet within ten
years the same company lays the keel
or a vessel so large that the mighty
Deutschland could float in her hull as In
a basin without her funnels being seen
from the outside.
The Europa will be 220 feet longer than
the Deutschland, almost the length of a
city block, and the upper deck of the new
steamer will reach nearly as high as the
topmasts of the Ueutschland. The bridge
of the new steamer, where the naviga
tor will stand, will be 77 feet above the
Water when she is loaded to her full ca
pacity, and her flag will float 208 feet
above the level of the water. Her beam
is 96 feet, which makes her as wide as
Broadway at its widest point, and her
nine decks above the water line will bring
her up to the average height of the cor
nices of the mercantile establishments be
tween the City Hall Park and Madison
Square, New York city. She will be a
nine-story traveling hotel. The lowest
promenade deck will be four stories above
the level of the sea.
She will have cabins for 4,250 passen
gers, more than the combined capacity
of the Waldorf, the Manhattan, the Bcf
mOnt and the Astor, the four largest
hotels in the city of New York.
Weight of Material Used.
The Europa Will have a displacement of
70,000 tons?that is, she will displace that
amount of water when she is launched
into the sea, and the material used In
her construction will weigh 140,000,000
pounds, without ? counting furniture, fix
tures, china, silver, glass, bedding and
other loose articles about the ship, or
the weight of her passengers. Four thou
sand passengers at an average of 160
pounds each will be 600,000 pounds ad
ditional.
It is estimated that if the material used
in her construction were loaded upon the
largest American freight cars they would
maKe a train 44 miles long, which is the
entire length of the Panama canal.
Two million feet of Oregon fir have
been purchased to be used for the decks
alone. For several months this lumber
has been seasoning in the open air near
Portland. Ore., before being shipped on
sailing vessels to Hamburg. The gieat-'
est care has been tak*n in its selection
and every board has clear vertical grain.
The Europa will be 160 feet longer than
the Capitol at Washington; she will be
326 feet longer than the Washington
Monument is high, and if set up on her
stern her bow would reach higher than
the lantern on the tower of the Metropoli
tan Insurance building in New York,
which is the tallest object created by
human hands.
The Europa will be the most expensive
boat ever "built, the contract cost being
approximately *7.500,000. The Mauretania
cost $1,000,000; the Lusitania, which is
not so expensvely decorated or furnished.
cost 96,640,000, or $360,000 less than her
sister ship The Europa will not be
built for show nor for speed, but for
comfort and suooth sailing. The Maure
tania can make twenty-six knots an hour,
which is about thirty miles an hour-the
speed of an ordinary express train on our
railroads. The Olympic of the White
Star line and the Europa will make about
twenty or twenty-one knots.
The Mauretania will carry 2.000 nas
t h e ^Eifron?e -2!?yn,P,C wUI CalTy 3,750 and
tne i^uropa o0u more.
Dimensions of the Vessels.
The following table will show the com
parative length; breadth, tonnage and
horsepower:
T Ton- Horse
Mauretania.... I?/
Olympic wk.rt. i'jss; zss
Europa 881 ft. 36 ft. 50,000 50,u00
The horsepower of the engines of the
whiiVf exP,a,n? her superior speed.
hich Is a great advantage In manv re
Darn^'ln1^ li" Hamhhr?-American com
pany, in designing the Europa. has en
deavored to produce a vessel that will
h and ,n wh,ch th? vibrations of
the engines will not be felt by the pas
sengers. * y
unit?ue features which have
wm h f6/1 *ttemPtftd on a ship before
will be introduced, including a swimming
?ms9rgrVhpr*vh an1 Russlan baths and
o r gymnasium, that has proven
such a luxury on several of the new At
lantic liners to passengers who are ac
customed to take considerable exercise at
home will be much larger and more com
than ?ny hitherto in
- ta,J?d. and there will be a running tra<?k
??i an atf>lete can cross the ocean
without breaking training. In the gym
naslum stable will be a doren mechanical
horses, so that those who are accustomed
to the saddle may take their exercise
regularly every day. erase
There will be three dining rooms, in
cluding a restaurant, and a grillroom
which meals willI hewrved
a tea garden and a rathskeller, a win
ter garden and sun parlor will be placed
top <*eck. where invalids can
find protection from the wind. Telephones
will be placed at various convenient loca
tions in the smoking room, drawing
rooms, dining rooms and on the decks
by which a passenger can communicate
with any cabm without leaving his chair
wo'ther ir.rX,Can
.-Th?, Fur?P? 18 expected to be ready for
launching in about two years. |
New Argentine Minister Coming,
BUENOS AIRES, January 25. JDr.
Clev edeveo M. Naon, the newly appointed
Argentine minister at Waahington, ac
companied by his secretary, left here yes
terday to take up his dutiea. He will pro
ceed to Washington by way of London I
LOSING DEATH BATTLE,
TWO FALL OFF TRESTLE
Old Man, Slipping, Is Instantly
Killed, and Wife Frac
tures Spine.
WILKESBARRE, Pa.. January 'J3
Trying to keep her husband from falling
from a lilgli trestle yesterday. Mrs. Philip
Steiner received injuries which surgeons
declare will cause death, and her hus
band was killed.
Steiner was seventy years old and his
wife is two years younger. The couple
had no money, and after a dispute with
their landlord were removing their goods
from the house they had been occupying.
They were taking away their furniture in
the night to avoid any chance of their be
longings being seized.
I Loaded down, the couple were crossing
a trestle thirty feet high- It was cold
and a heavy frost made the footing dan
gerous. Steiner. was in the lead. Whether
the cold benumbed him or his burden was
so heavy that he became exhausted is not
<known. The man slipped on the frosty
ties and fell. . .... 9
Hangs Thirty Feet in Air.
His wife saw him stumble and then try
to recover himself. At the same time he
tried to hold on to his precious bundle.
She plunged forward desperately and
managed to seise one of his legs as he
shot over one of the rails. At the same
moment he seized one of the ties with one
hand and for a few tense moments hung
on. She exerted all her strength to hold
him. Even when she felt him lose his j
slight hold on the ties and fall she held
on. For a brief period she supported him !
as he swung in the air, and then both
fell.
Mrs. Steiner struck with great forcc j
upon her back and for some time was usi- j
conscious. When she regained her senses I
she could barely move and her husband j
was motionless and silent. She failed to
rouse him. for he was dead. She called i
for a long time for help, fainting at times.
Finally aid came.
The woman, with her dead, was taken
to the City Hospital. It was found the
man had been killed by the fall to the
frozen ground. An examination of Mrs.
Steiner caused the surgeons to express
the belief that her spine Is fractured, that
she is injured internally and is in a bad
way from shock.
STARVING IN CEMETERY.
f -
Children Found Trying to Cook Po
tato Over Small Fire.
PATERSOX, N. J., January 'St.?Try
ing to. cook a potato over a small Are
in a vault in a deserted cemetery Jn
this city. Sophia and Margaret Green,
twelve ? and fourteen years old, the
daughters of Mrs. Mary Green of Shen
andoah, Pa., were found yesterday by
the police. The children were so weak
from starvation that they could scarcely
walk.
Their mother was found later in the
manufacturing section of the city trying
to obtain employment. She was in such
a weakened condition it was found nec
essary to remove her to the hospital.
I Mrs. Green said her husband was killed
j two years ago while at work In a mine
| in Shenandoah. Since then she has been
in destitute circumstances. Two months
ago she was thrown out of her position
In a silk mill In Shenandoah and came
here a fortnight ago.
The children declared they had not had
a thing to eat in two days. The only ar
ticle of food in the vault was a potato,
which Sophia found in the street.
+
LATHAM STILL IN AIR OAME. j
Daring Aeronaut to Give Exhibition
; at an Early Date.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., January '25.?
Hubert I,atham, the daring French avia
tor who thrilled the immense crowds at
the first two days of the local meet and
soared into favor as the first man to sail
a heavier-than-air craft over San Fran
cisco and through the Golden Gate, is not
going to give up flying.
Latham will not abandon the fascinat
ing quest for adventures in the air. but
says he will positively not make another
exhibition In thlc country during this tour
and probably at no future date. He says
he will take his pilgrimages at his own
pleasure and expense, or else he will
make secret and important tests for his
own government.
Would Defend Brigham Young.
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, January
25.?To defend the memory of their
progenitor from the attacks provoked
by the use of his portrait on the silver
service of the battleship Utah, descend
ants of Brigham Young met In this
City last night and appointed a com
mittee to see Gov. Spry. Tfce charges
against Ue patriarch wee* not dis
cussed.
JANUARY SALE
OF FINE FURS.
n
Caracul Coats i]
Greatly Reduced ,
Fashionable imported mod- !
els in Handsome Caracul
Coats at about a third off '
former prices.
$ 160 Coats, $ 100.
$300 Coats. $200.
$350 Coats, $225.
STINEMETZ,
F St., Cor. 12th.
5)=?~ : - ~Vf>
We're Still Making $4?,
$50, $j > & $60 Suits
tforOmly $35
Rpmfmber these fabrics include
a number of MEDICM WEIGHTS,
suitable for SPRING WEAR.
Made to your measure and fulljr
guaranteed. $35.
PAUL LEIBEL,
Ladies'Tailor, 11211 GO St. \
I , 1
You use pood soap, don't you? Well,
then, why don't you Insist on using
good, soft water? Nearly every
where the water Is hard and brack
ish?and you can't |<os*ibly wash
clean with it. It chaps, clogs and
ruins a delicate skin.
BATH0D0RA
?THE BATH POWDER FRAGRANT)
Our snow- whit*
p o w der Instantly
softens the watar
so that It is like
rain drops, dell
ciouslv perfumes It
also, and renders
bathing n positive
1 u x u rv? refreshing
and stimulating.
Sold by Dealers of Prominence.
SPECIAL* Generous sample and our
OFFER, book. "The Bath Lux
urious," if you send ua
your favorite dealer's name today
?Inclose 4c (postage).
Traveling else pekg. (>.? lb.) for 35o
The Crown Perfumery Co. of London,
MAKERS OF < ROWN I.A VENDER S ALTS,
Dept. J. 30 East 20th St., New York.
o
Cbas. It. Edmonetoo.
$ ?
| Special Sale of
I Table Tumblers. %,
,v
Z'f jpvijv/sr?1 E make a sperlalty of at.
* WWfTl Tub)* Tnmblera. Kt- %
'II ll I II err at Tie you could
^ \\J iVl A V wiah for in on show /J
?(< \?5r v7 w now. Special J>
>t\: Talue* offered for to- 7r
Jgr morrow should cause
','i you to replen>ah your stork of Turn- J,e
r.'i iilera.
Plain Blown Thin Tnmblera-.V><- dor?n.
Same Tumblers, with en*rared band? ^
rfe 00c dozen. *
j'r l'laln-blown Tumbler*. with pretty etch- Vt
5C In*. lace pattern. 7.V- dozen. ift
JZ Colonial Pressed <Tumhlera?7.V dor.en. ^
* Postal or phone ordi-ra will receive jjg
prompt- attention. 5
% CQias. R. Edmotuston, %
-C fhlna. Glasa wind Housefurnlsbinf*. fk
| 1205 Pa. Ave. N.W. %
POE'S LETTERS ABE HIGH.
Collection Auctioned Off in Hew
York Brings $4,773.
NEW YORK, January 25.?Two ?e?
sions of the Anderson Auction Company's
sale of the late Edmund Clarence Sted
man's library yesterday realised $4,773.
A three-pase letter of Edgar Allan
Poe's, dated June 15. 1846. to Joseph M.
Field, was sold for $490. A two-page let
ter from Poe to Dr. J. E. Snodgrass of
Baltimore, brought $375.
Another Poe letter, written In answer
to a charge of a young Philadelphia poet.
Hirat. that Poe plagiarised Keats' "En
dymion" in his pcfem, "tTlalume," was
sold for $305. A daguerreotype portrait
of Poe brought $250.
Stedman's original manuscript of "Alic*
of Monmouth" realised $005.
CO I/DS CAUSE HEADACHE.
LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine, the world-wide
SrtfeSi. "A" wlaBOvtIa?

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