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THE WASHINGTON TIMES: StSDAY: SEPTEMBER 20; IBS.
GERMANS RESPECT ART COLLECTIONS No Injury Done to Famous Old Treasures at Chantilly, Says French Curator. 8 T Q I T T T 1 PARI- PonL 2 Ehe crccp Thr (i rf 'h rhantlil Muspum. in an f' i-jl -n port to V.ie French Acadm ats tmt the 'icrmans iiirinp thu 'o pi'. ctcura'ion of fhanti'h 'id n r rn to th' iixt trcasuies in the "1p "r isfum, tli property lqucath f1 h the Pur ri'Aumalo o the aead ir The Tl- rd BaU.iiion of the Twonty "'er'i Prussian I-indwohr Jnfantrj-. commai.ied by Major Raaba. took pos cssion of the Chateau Chan t ill j. Major T'.aabo in ormed Curator Bersor- 'I v 11 protect all works of art ir "o r rr,Je.um on condition that no In illart of Chantilh- tiros upo-i m r-rvpg But if a slnsle shot 13 dlr f harped b an." civilian. I will b'irn tiwn the chateau with ltr entire col 3c 'ion The fi'rmans pax ien vraponloads or "raw the trallirfes. and the troons nepr Cere, but lii r.o mjur what r 'er Another report to the academy from the curator of the museum of the Cha teau 'e C'haalis. tontainm;; worKs of "t 1-qi-eatinKl to the Institute of J- Tince l- the iat? Jlme. Edouard An iree. ho was a JIiss Jacquamait. ies that the Chateau de Chaalis was he headquarters of a Prussian ravalr ftimc'it for thro? a.-. The German clonel and his oificcrs respected the Ere collections, which remain intact. On the other hand, considerable in urj was done at Scnlis. where the ra 'hedral tower, one of the finest speci mens of Gothic twelfth century archi tectuie. is seriously damaged bv shell--. The former Bishop's palace, with its Oothi'- mefth centurv chapel, is also -erious'j injured, and the slTteenth -enturv Hoteleri des Trois Pots is ourned dow n. A "rep-on-Valois the Colleciate harch of St. Thomas. dedfcflTed to Thomas a Becket, with a thirteenth ctnuir facade, is completely destroyed; also the Church of St. Denis, with its an'iejit ood camn;s Ai Soissons one of the. beautiful pres nf the Church of St. John des " igTe bas been knocked down by shells Th eastern chapel of Sois eprta Cathedral, with its ooublo trifo lum and stained plass windows, is a hap of ruins. Bo also is the Abbaye of No're. Dame This destruction at Soissons, an un fortified, open tor.-n. was apparently done so lv to ternf the inhabitants, the town bemj; undefended. COAL OPERATORS SAY WAGES ARE NOT CUT Norfolk and Western Story Is Discredited After an Investigation. Whim ML WAfU kiln & (A Vs fY .-. jsAL-ki ;ilOw,lL vii - ( -s, 4W?f h w Ji Jlv. -i r wHHA ? I jp iifdijall I n P . 1 tixv- i-firnl In -i- KIH A ' V'i I .'its II' - -( B 1 1 v 11 1 wsSilU hH M- fL " , l r " r Ij rT rLyilBlEiiiigr) Jl1 kl HHti yj iB Mr1 m I lIPiMHiiffliO!! i -1 J vv ' H " TV Mw W, vl A B I I " Irnrl MU I Hrrrrnnvmw dill ill! r f- 1 I l Sv 1 !-. I . HH MB M Wltni Hm I ,1 I ! I tk- Tnm w MtL W ? '. LJjS -ififf H S i . ' i' 1 t. Wvnv ' " ysyylflnBwi jp A " gr .. CHARLESTON. W. Va.. Sepr -J)-Coa' ci erator al"n;: the oNrfolk and TVe'Jte'-' railwav arf denouncinp: th re rent .rT. that there had been a cut " -was amounting to 10 cents a car. rr war ,3 pr cent An mvesfuation vas ht n "id io arvl the story 'Uscre-d-4ted. li. K T'erncv. .f Tonhatan. V. Vt . c' uTnan of th "ccut'ie committer of Tl " I'r ahoiiaf. Pial ")ocrators ssoi-.-' on r , ntf that the shipment? out of ff k b! nnl.is Tlo aie more tnan a "ion f ' ihe-.d of the shipm'-nts fcr e r-t ei-h: mon'ht. of lfin This is r' rr it' ' ' tli MonthK MatenKints of t p Jr,rH 7. the im,i friylit ai---nt of .e N iff. IK .md V. c-tt-rr 'if j n ii -r of .an there ha.i been e tioi of u.ifrts There i do dis- 1 " 'iinon? the m ners 111 the rk- - ""rids" of West Virsmia v .J nunTS in other section" c,r ce t re niln or nir working oJ rt r ih time. ;h men 111 the New T, c V, iar and Pocahontas ieKion rp work 1 full fine J-iborc-r in rthe r jjnfions are eaminir little Te rr "r Imv suffered no decrease ca n r s Last Words From Shops in Paris, London, New York Conferees Eliminate Trust Bill Feature Corf rec on the e'laMon trust bill rw el rri'-.at'-l tli ',(.. nviion, supesttd tve ' Prr-.'i,.ni .mi put 111 on rrnt 01 ? S'-ntt'i '"hut"',. ,nainfT 't r av ' it f' i . ! ! i'i"n f do husi r s 'n a -'"itr .vn i' 10 t r laws fhf r r f 1 I t.ll O t c!le 1 c rein English Modes. COMFORT in collars seems to be the" keynote of some of the smart costumes seen it the Knchsh race meets. The demee of comfort the wearer enjoys anea from that secured by wearing a lon,?- pomted collar of the starched afi'ty to that secured b wearing a complete ly stare hless one. In Knpland double-breasted loun?e si,its are cominc back, thouch one see-s ery few double-breasted coats ir the more foimal dress. In the le.unce suits striped material and solid blue are most faored. The 3tr!pes aie decidedly prominent. The little "ticket pockets" on the rifiht-hand side of the coats have re appeared These are shown in the'i smartest and newest coats The vent in the back has not reappeared with the bioadeninfr of the shoulders. Trousers remain moderatelv tight though not extremely so. and do not seem as short as during the season Jus-i past Coats are still tight and hut very little longer than in the past eason. Single-breasted models are more fav- iied except In the ase of lounge ""ills These Mngle-breawted coats uMinlly hae three buttons et low. so low that the middle button, which is the on! one used, is exactl on the waist line. Word From Paris. In Paris, where, as vou know, the frock coat hab never been ver pupu- lai. it is being worn more frequently "nw the smart man of Paris wears 1 x$k frS" ,clock Vfv l 'i Bm' v i it to every occasion tinged with the legist formality. The smartest ire fastened with a link button placed Just below the high waist line, and between a double row of buttons down the front. The narrowness of the waist accentuates the broadness cf the shoulders and the fullness of the chest. The lapels are soft and are faced with dull silk. They are of moderate w:dth. The notch in the lapel is now perfectly horizontal, and the- skirts of the coat am rather full and reach well to the knee The sleeves, which are comfort ably long, arej finished with three but tons on the cuff set ery close together. "With this frock coat is worn a double breasted est of white pique, trousers of black cheviot with wide cravat of solid black heavl satin. The Paris morning oats have wide shoulders, the chest being prominent and the waist verv close-fitting Some few are cut high, but usually the waist line is normal. Some fasten with a single button, some have two. placed very close together Most of these coats are decidedlv cut away In front, and aie vcr long in back. A great tnanv are edged with fancy silk In aid. The form of lapels s either open-notch bl le 'r pointed notch. "With these coats are worn vests of b'lff pique In fancv weaves, fastened with lie buttons. Two buttons show above the coat, and one below Tho tfouseis ate of light and daiker gray s.tripc White ests of pique srem to be voin as much with frock coats a Pith morning coats, but the really smitrtest , vest of the season is that mentioned above, of buff pique. The popular bronze green shade Is going out, and is seen ery little. The colors now popular for morning wear are mixtures, graj blue, and grays with a hint of mauve, cerise or tan. I'uff tle.s are worn more than ever, and the stock bows seem to be losing ground. Soft striped silks still remain in favor for shirting material. The soft turned back cuffs on these soft shirts are very narrow, and many show a double row of stitching. New York Styles. At the fashionable day affairs of this fall whie the "best dressers" have gathered, among the many styles of collars the smartest were the colored stitched linen collars, matching the ma terial of the shirt These collars are very popular with the best-elresscd men and have been for some time past. The onlv difference between those- worn earlier and thoe popular now la that the stripes formerly ran up and down. now they run around the collar. hori zontally. and if the stripes are wide, apart, only one ma,' show on the col lar. The ground is, of course, always white. 011k the stripe being of color. The collars are cut more comfortably than eer. being high in the back and low In the Iront Many of the vounger men have worn the lorg-polnfect soft collirs. but thes-e are not decidedlv in faor Xor are the lone-pointed starched white collars en a much as the striped collars. The soft 'undress" collars seem to When Downtown Shopping Dine White Palace Lunch Ify f ah 1 Jjlf AKerat y yw FRE u i 1 2L2L9 iT"m 3L2& l Complete andStyllsh Fail Stock of MEK'S, YOUTHS' and BOYS' GLOTHIHB WoT.isn's Suits, Waist Furs and Millinery Shoes for Slea&Women Woman's Suits & Coats $20 Values Here ON CKEDIT for Only $14.75 $20 Men's Suits ON CREDIT for Only SI 5.00 RAMSON 1012 7th St. N. 1. SSttZ Phone Main 4013 mils H-xftfe v,H yTT Cr? clock kA j Xw4 tLJ rill IM "yl ee ur ""Se Menu of Pure and I . vM ( ' Y III Choice Dishes on Steam Table i. if I XLLil From !1 :3 A- M- ' V "hops, any kind, per order, 20 & 25c '; 7 Any kind of soup w,10c VV Best coffee in the city, per cup... 5c H A i L-jl We use only Pure Elgin Butter. J m m i ylouick Service Absolute Cleanliness J V have been replaced by those of very thin starched material. These are made of material almost as fine as organdie and are a delightful combination of coolness and neatness. Instead of directly copying tho bronze green that fickle Pars Ho well liked during the past season, the youngex men on this side have taken to green of the darker shade Coats of the favored suits are cut straight in front, the waist line In most cases raised sllghtlv. and the corners rounded, tho lapels medium In width, sleeves plain and llnlshed with plain buttons. The pockets are oulto plain, with a double row of stitching on some of the suits, although most of them show the se-vere and strictly plain pockets. In outer coats the checked patterns and the bold shepherd plaids in heavy goods have Juet the da-ih that the well dressed man prefers Footwear styles lean decidedly toward the button effects both for day and dress, with patent leather a consider able fivorlte for all possible occasion CROWD no SERMONS IN BRAZIL aNtives Are Not Accustomed to Hearing Services by Ameri can Missionaries. knowledge, and when they are cour teously invited they often come Into a meeting: house and listen attentive ly. But with the open-air services It l different. There is no ceremony. People are passing-, or they are" sit ting outside of their dWeUlngs In the cool of the evening-. Ther hear the song- and they want to see who that man is. ii juu nave a Kooa voice you can be heard for half a mile In I this climate in the dry season, and orten a word spoken heard at a dis tance has more effect than nearby, and there Is nothing; to divert the attention. "We have no large crowds seldom over 500, but this is because of the city being scattered and much open space. Many hundreds hear, as a rule, every night." Hits From Sharp Wits. The. sweetest sound that some people know is that of their- own voices. NEW YORK, Pept. 20. Open-air preaching l.OOn miles up the Amazon river has proven popular and effec tive, according to K. A. Kelson, of Manaus, Brazil The people are not accustomed to h.arinr unrvlrpti nnH it Hops not OC- rru to them to co to church for that I .ii.r,miA Mr- 7Icrtn av I "Quite a few have read and traveled, and many have n hungering after Express Loss Slight. A statement of the receipts and ex penditures of the express companies of the United States for last May shows that these companies suffered a loss of but S per cent in revenue as a result of tbp swpAnlnc- MilimtUn. I.. ...... A dered by the commission. A great in crease in nusiness as a result of the cheaper rates kept the gross revenues up. "When a man gets Into a position that entitles him to having his same printed at the head of the letter paper of tho concern with which he Is'asso clated he feels himself licensed to wtiie his signature illegibly. Albanv Journal. The man who has confidence In, him self believes that without going on pa rade his -virtues and attainments will bo seen. He who Is shallow without knowing It is th seeker after pub licity. Knoxville journal and Tribune. There Is something always wrong: with loftv Ideals created by too many highballs. Did von ever notice that the average man wants to do all the sinning for his family? Memphis Commercial Ap- peal. The reason a rolling stone gathers no moss is that no moss grcAvs where the stone rolls. Deseret Xewe. ft Wm , 1 h M" f'' u i Twm -j ' M 'fl ' f I. Lr A Young Man These Davs Must Be'There'inDress To Be Successful WHITE PALACE LUNCH 2EK 314 9th ST. !,b PLACE IOVO Pi. Av. 1417 G ST. "'" OPEN ALL NIGHT 6471 LOUIS MANDES, Prop. OUR New Model Suits in extreme styles lor the oung men and also the conservative styles for the older men are here and they are "there." Our garments are all hand-tailored and of all-wool fabrics in the popul::r greens, the neat stripes and the tartan checks prevail. Priced right from $15 to $25 Balmacaani classy styles strictly all-wool and rain proof. Special at $12.50. We are alsi "there" with a most complete and nifty stock of Haberdashery. Silk Neckwear in the new colorings and wide shapes at 50c. Our Hat Department is brimful of novelties and we are "there" with all of this season's newest erlects in both soft and stiff hats. Priced-right $2.00 and $3.00. THE TOGGERY SHOP SOL. HERZOG & CO., inc. 602 9th St. N. W. Q" Dr of f I am Particular About My Clothes! That's WhrlHave Them Made by Hebbard . 1 " Many of Wa s h irrgfon?s prominent business and pro fessional men are numbered among our patrons. We make quality-clothes thathold their shape and wear. Inspect our handsome stock of Fall Fabrics for Suits and Overcoats at $25.00 Ud i urDD A orv 706-708 Ninth St s