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--T" U A 14 THE WASHINGTON TEVIES, SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 1895. ?-;ip5 " '?iBfj.i-. wtf l fe ,000 MEW BO -roB- S0.000 NEW NAMES Cfye Ctmes XDcmts 10,000 To get them It proposes to give away any one of the following list of books with a subscription for one month. This subscrip tion Is 35 cents. The book Itself regularly retails at 50 cents, so you are killing two birds with one stone; In other words, you are getting the brightest paper In Washington and a standard work of fiction for less than half of what both of them are worth. s Are printed In large type upon good paper, cloth, Imitation half bound, full gilt back, head bands, and fancy linings. The books In this series averageJJ6 Inches in thickness, and It Is by far the finest edition everglven away. Retail price, 50 cents each. LOOK OVER THESE AND PICK OUT YOURS. Adam Ileac. By Gcorsc Kliot. AlIunQuartcrmain. llyH.Ttiucrlliissnra. All Sorts und Conditions of Men. Ily VVulUir Bsant and James Klce. Anna Karunlnc IJy Count T,yor Tolstoi. April's Iiidy. Ily "Tho Duchess." Arullan XishtG Entortalnim-nt. Armorel of 1 onetne. Hy "WnlUar Besant. At the World's Mercy. By Florence "Wnrdon. nahvlon. By Grant Allen. Bulzac'H Shorter htorlct,. By ITonoro do B&lzac. ,., , Bat.ll; or, The Crossed rath. By tVllkio Collin. Bonpo the ConhPrlnU By T. Adolphus TtoIIojio. IJoroiul I'urdon. JlvChnrlntleM.Brnemc. Blind Fate. By Mrs. Alexander. Born Coquette. A. By "The Iluohcss.' Camille. By Alexander Bomaa. Cast Vv hy tho Sea. By Sir Samuel TV". Buker. Children of tho Ahtoey, Tlie. By Beelna Maria Koche. Christie .loliiihtoue. By Charles Itenile. Clyffarrts of Clyffe, The. By James Pnyn. Confessions of an Bnslish Opium Eater. By Thomas Be Quincey. Conscript, The. By Alexander Dumas. Consuolo. By George Sand. Countess of Budolstudt, The. By George Snnd. Count of Monte Cristo, The. By Alex ander Dumas. Cousin Hurry. By Mrs. Groy. Crookod rath. A. By Mrs. Alexander. Crown of Shame, A. By Florence Marryat. , Bauchter of ITeth, A. By "William Black. Dawn. By 11. Itider Ilusjsard. Deomsler, The. By Ball Cainc. Doerslajer, The. By J. Fcnimore Cooper. . Dolilee, the AVard of "WaTingham. By Florence AVurden. Devil's Die. The. By Grant Allen. -Dlnna Carew. By Mrs. Forrester. Dick's Jwtheiirt. By "Tho Duchess." Doctor Capid. By Blioda Broughtou. Donovan. By Edna Lyall. Doris Fortune. By Florence "Warden. Double Cunning. By George Mauvillo Fenn. Dream Life. By Ik. Marvel. Duke's Secret, The. By Charlotte M. . Ilrucme. Bdtnond Dnntes. By Alexander Dumas. Fair "Women. By Mrs. Forrester. Famllj-l'ride. By tho Authorof "Pique." Familv Secrets. By tho uulhor of "Fiquo." Function, the Crickett. By George Sand. Father and Daughter. By Frederika Braenie. Fiory Ordeal, A. By Charlotte M. -Braomer. Forging the Tetters. By Mrs. Alex ander. French Ilcvolution, The. By Thomas Carlylo. From Usi the Gloom. By Chnrlotto M. Brnemo. FourMster,The. By Trederika Bremer. Frontiersmen, The. By Gustuvo Al manl. Frozen Pirate, The. By "W. Clark Bus sell. Golden Heart. A- By Charlotte M. Brcome. Gulliver's Travels. Guildoroy. By Ouida. BTardy 3forseman, A. By Edna Xyall. Barry Lorreqaer. By Charles Lever. Heir of Llnne, The. By Kobert Bu chanan. Berlot's Choice. By Itosn Nouchetto Carey. Heroes and nero "Worship. By Thomas Carlyle. Hon. Mrs. Tcrekcr, The. By "Tho Duchess." House of tho Seven Guhles, The. By Nathaniel Hawthorne. House on the Marsh, Tlie. By Florence "Warden. Hunchback of Xotre Dame, The. By Victor Huso. I Have Lived and Loved. By Mrs. For rester. Indiana. By George Sand. In tho Heart of tho Storm. By Maxwell Gray. Ivanhoe. By Sir "Walter Scott. Jane Kj re. Hy Charlotte Bronte. Jealousy. By George Sand. Jet- By Mr.. Annie Edwards. John Halifux, Gentleman. By Miss Mulook. Eenilworth. By Sir "Walter Scott. Offer Open Only 24 Days More. PLEASE DELIVER AT No Book. And enter my name for toTct The Times does not make this offer to get rid of the thousands of books in its library, and can only offer one book to one new subscriber, whether the subscriptions be for one or more months. OKS HEW SUBSCRIBERS, King Solomon's Mines. By H. Elder Huggard. ' Kit and Kitty. ny B. D. Blackmore. Kith and Kin. By Jessie Fothcrglll. Knight Errnut. By Edna Lyull. Lumpllghter, The. By Mario S. Cum mins. Last Days of Pompeii, The. By Sir E. Bulwer-Ljttou. Last Ehharu of Ella. The. By Charles Lamb. Leg.ic of Cain. The. By Wllkle Collins. Little Irish Girl, A. By "Tho Duchess." Little. Bi'hel, A. By "Tho Duchess." Lord Lislo's Daughter. By Churlotto M. Braeme. Lord Lvnno's Choice. By Charlotte M. Braeme. Lost Love, The. By Mrs. Ollphnnt. Lost Sir Masslngberd. By James Pnyn. Louiso de la Vulleric. By Alexander Dumns. Lovo and Liberty. By jtlexander Dumas. Luclle. By Owen Meredith. Macdermots of Bulljclorun, The. By Anthony Trollopo. Madcap Violet. By AVilllnm Black. Mad Love. A. By Churlotto M. Braeme. March inthellanks.A. ByJessleFother- glll. Margaret Mnitlnnd. By Mrs. Ollphnnt. Marriage nt Sea, A. By "W. Clark Bus sell. Married nt Last. By Annie Thomas. Married Beneath Him. By James Payn. Marvel. By "Tho Duohcss." Master Bockafeller's Voyage. ,By "W. Clark Bussell. Matohmaker, The. By Beatrioo Iley- nolds. Miebiiel Strogoff . By Jules Terno. Miseries of X'urls, The. By Eugeno Sue. Modern Circe, A. By "Tho Duchess.'" Molly Bawn. By "Tho Duchess." Mona's Choice. By Mrs. JVlexnnder. My Danish Sweetheart. By " . Clark Bussell. My nero. By Mrs. Forrester. Mystery of Mrs. Blencnrrow, Tho. By Mrs. OUphant. Xot Like Other Girls. By Bosa JTouchctt Cnrej-. Old Honso at Sandwich, Tho. By Joseph Hut ton. Old llum'r.ellc's Secret, The. By E. Marlltt. 011 er Twist. By Charles Dlekens. Other Man's "Wife, The. By John Strang "Winter. Pathfinder.The. By J. Feniraore Cooper. Paul und Virginia. By B. do Saint rierre. Peg "Woffington. By Chnrles Beade. Pilgrim's X'rogress. By John Bunynn. Pioneers, The. By J. Fonimoro Cooper. Plutarch's Lives. Prairie. The. By J Fenimoro Cooper. Prince of Darkness, A. By Florenco "Warden. Bicnzi. By Sir E. Bulwer-Lytton. Rogue's Life, A. By "Wilklo Collins. Itory O'More. By Samuel Lover. Base Douglas. By the Author of "Pique." Buffino. By Ouldn. Scottish Chiefs, -Tho. By Miss Jane Porter. Scaled Packet, Tlie. By T. Adolphus Trollopo. Search for Basil Lyndhnrst, The. By Bosn JTouchetto Carey. Second Thoughts. By Bhoda Bronghton. Self-Sacrifice. By Mrs. OUphunt. Swiss Family Bobinson. Terrible Temptation, A. By Charles Bende. This Wicked "World. By Mrs. H. Lovctt Cameron. Three Guardsmen, Tho. By Alexander Dumas. Thrown on tho "World. By Char lotto M. Brneme. Tour of the AVorld in Eighty Days. The. By Jules Verne. Twenty Thousand Leagues Under tho Sen. By Jules Verne. Two Kisses. By Hawley Smart. Two Orphans. The. By B. D'Ennery. Two Years Before tho Mast.- By It. H. Dana, Jr. Vivian the Beauty. By Mrs. Annlo Ed wards. Waverly. By Sir "Walter Scott. "Wo Two. By Edna Lyall. "White Company, The. By A. Conun Doylo. "Willy lieilly. By "Wm. Cnrleton. "Woman in "White, The. By "Wilklo Col lins. "Woman's Face, A. By Florenco "Warden. Wooing O't, Tho. By Mrs. Alexander. Wormwood. By Mario Corelll. Yellow Mask, lho. By Wilklo Collins. one month's subscription. Signature. S. Kann, Sons &Co., 8th St. and Market Space At your service. Rapid transit to all our four floors. No more climb ing stairs to those that wish to ride. Anxious buyers can get at our bargains without any delay. In fact, we can say that an elevator is as much of a neces sity to a large business as rest is to an over taxed mind. FOUR ITEMS - 'flint should Interest every lady. We uave made a special price on each and every gar ment displayed in this advertisement. 50c For this handsome Laundered Tercalo "Wash Waist, In all sizes, and many different colorings and designs. Tlie fit of these goods are perfect. They come in Cardinal, Black, Blue, Lavender, and Pink Stripes and Figures. 45ji.,3y. For this exquisite "Wash Kia-Kia Silk "Waist. .Ever so many pretty and exclusive styles Made extra lull sleeves. Crushed collar and full front. Any size you may ask for. $2.69. This cut represents one Qf our Crepon Skirts. Full sweep, lined throughout, in different lengths and styles. No doubt can be duplicated for Si elsewhere. $5.00. This cut represents one of our Silk Capes, either figured or plain, trimmed in Van dyke points and ribbon. Moire or fancy silk lining, you can also have the same shape and cut in Velvet at the same price. Thirty days ago Ave sold tho identical at 9. Our Cloak Department has many more of just such choice pjums, for Misses and Chil dren as well as for grown folks. Second floor; take the elevator. MUSLIN UNDERWEAR, One loj; o 339 pieces of muslin underwear, consisting of drawers, gown, che mise and corset covers, all of the nest makes and styles, the rem nants of several numbers that we Intend to drop from our stock; also most of them 6omewhat soiled and broken sizes, gar ments worth from 75c. to $2.00, ALL AT 49 C. FOE CHOICE. One lot of 150 Children's Dresses, all sizes; dresses of flue Gingham, French Chambray and Percales, handsomel-y trimmed and elegantly made, sold for merly S1.75 to ?3.00, ALLATG9C. One lot Children's Short Dresses, made of cambric, ruffled aud edgedwitb Ham burg trimming; sizes 1, 2, 3; former prico 39c, ALLAT 190. One lot Corset Covers, cambric, high aeck, trimmed neck of embroidery, all sizes, Corset Covers worth 25c, AT 12 1-2U. One lot good Muslin Skirts, deep ruf fle of cambric, and tucked short or long; former price, 49c , AT 29C. One lot Drawers, fine cambric and best muslin trimmt-d, finest Medici or Nainsook trimming, all sizes, former price, 1.75. AT 98 C. One lot Empire Lawns, elaborately trim med, Hamburg embroidery, former price, S1.G0, AT98C. Second floor; take elevator. lis bAw W&ftrSM i' Jrsl IM p J 1 If II S.Kasi The New Woman and the .Chaperone PUZZLING i QUESTION CUSSED BY WOMEN. DIS- Opiiiions Widely Differ Mrs. Lyman Abbott Says There Is No New Woman. "Will tlie new -woman do a-way -with tho chaperone? This was the quc&tlon asked of a number of the le.iding thinkers among American women. Their answers vary, as do tlie women themselves In face, in thought and in lire work. Mrs. Henry Ward Beecher, the widow of the -world-famous minister, has gone back into her old home beside tho church which she and her husband loved bo well. She is Hearing life's sunsot, but her heart is young, and her interest in the old woman, the new -woman and all womankind is just as keen as it -was forty years ago. She smiled as she. answered my question. "That NOT VERY STRICT. is a subject -which always amuses me. "When people say a. girl needs a chaperone I always think lot myself. I had too much to do to require watching. I "was the youngest of ten children, and my father was a country physician. In those days a doctor was a Burgeon too; he was. obliged to cut and bleed, And whenever my sisters saw a patient coming to the house they would run away andliidc. "Then father would lay his hand on my head and say 'My! bravo little girl won't run away and leave her father all alone, will she? and for those loving words and a kiss I stood by hiru when only ten years old and helped hinu while be cut a man's band off. I would have surrered anything for a kiss; Indeed, my mother never pun ished us except by refusing to kiss us when we went to bed. "When I grew into womanhood I was clad 1 had acaulrcd tho habit of working, for -when I married. Mr, Beecher his time was so takeroip with his duties that I ivas obliged to assume all the management oE the homo. I always answered his let ters,, sometimes thirty and forty a'day. I attended to his personal affairs, and I really believe he would never have had a new suit or ciothea if I had not bought thorn. Jlis salary was paid to me, the checks were made out in my name, and I cashed them to save him trouble. "I took entire charge of the children, sent them to school and to collego, and did eve ry Ihing1 for them without consulting their father to tiro his hard-working brain. I tntd to make hib homo a lefeting place. It seems so strango not to have him to think for. Youknow weweremarriedlackingthreo months of fifty years. That is a great while for two people to bo together. Other women lose their husbands in five, ten, fif teen or twentv vears. "I do not feel that Mr. Beecher is deadM only gone on a journey a little while Derore, and even now thoro is so much that I can do for him. People write me and want to know things about him. "Why, only yester day I answered thirty letters. I sat up until 1 o'clock to finish the last one. No, I never needed a chaperone. I was al ways too busy." SAYS THERE IS NO NEW "WOMAN. Mrs. Lyman Abbott, wife of tho cele brated Brooklyn minister, and herself widely known nil over the country in her "Aunt. Patience" talks to and about all that is good and lovely In woman, answered the question in this manner: "I dislike the phrase 'new woman' ex ceedingly. There is no such thing. "Wo- THE POPULAR CHAPERONC. men are tlie same -now as they always have been. They have always been free, but to hear them talk one would think that somebody had suddenly emancipated them from slavedom. Our grandmothers were brave, thoughtful, noble women, help mates to their husbands, brothers, and sons. They thought, acted, and struggled against evil fully as much as any woman of to-day. They were not nonentities or ignorant, as some of the women of to-day assume when they talk about the new woman. "Oh, how the term displeases me. I have no patience with the non-meaning words. Woman to-day is just what she was a hundred years ago, and as for the question whether she should have a chap erone or not, that is a difficult problem to solve. Circumstances vary the deci sion. Women brought up in tho country do not require the surveillance girls in the city need. I think where one is thrown in'contact constantlywlth strang ers that she is far more exposed than when associated with people with whom she has grown up. In cities I should Tecotnmend a chaperone. I think our schools teach the young women to' be frivo lous and superficial. They do not Instruct the pupils thoroughly in one thing, but hurry them through a number of books which they dimly comprehend. Our pub lic schools, have much to learn. They graduate tlie children too young and over- crowd, their minds. Before a girl is fully grown she Is turned out as educated. Such a child, unformed in mind and body, cer tainly requires the guidance of an older person upon entering society." Mrs. Margaret E. Songster, editor of "Harper's "Weekly," was busy at her desk when I stepped in and asked her about the new woman and her need of chaperonage. She laid down her pen and said: "You know I am a very old-fashioned woman, and of course would approve of the chaperone. In fact, I dialike all innovations on old customs. I think it is much pleasanter Tor a joung woman to have tome older person with her; It removes restraint. A sense of greater freedom follows the fact that a guardian is by to resent any misrep resentation or careless word or action. "Of course, ill the country, where people know eacli other, the chaperone is unnec essary, but in large cities where one Is thrown in contact with strangers, espe cially tlie foreign element, I think girls require the chaperonage of an older per son. You can always count upon me for believing In all the proprieties." MISS DODGE DIPLOMATIC. If Miss Grace Dodge had answered the question yea or nay It would have car ried great weight with it. She Is the friend and confidante alike of society girls and girls who make their own living. The good she has done for the working girls In tills great city will never be known, but it Is known that she has accom plished more for them than any society or 'association of women collectively. But she did not answer the question, sayiug, with a smile: "Iteally I have never given tlie matter a thought, eo I can not tell you whether the new woman needs a chaperone or not." Dr.G. M. Crosby, one of the talented mem bers of Sorosis. said: "I think the ques tion will soon answer itself. Women are every day proving themselves entirely com petent to take care of thembclves. Their entrance into the business and professional field haB done away with old-fashioned prejudices aud lollies. "The girl of to-day knows that a ruined name means a ruined fortune, and she prizes both too highly to run the slightest risk of losing them. Never in the history of the world have girls gone forth into wo manhood so well equipped to resist temp tation. Yet there is much wickedness so ing, but the wine cup is moBtly responsible for it. "Under the Influenceof this.thegreat evil of the age, many a life is ruined. But for a sober young woman of the nineteenth century there Is absolutely no need of a chaperone." SHE NEEDS NO CHAPERONE. Mrs. Katharine Ackerman Fay, one of the oldest members of Sorosis, thinks that the new woman will Bhuffle off all Blave-hke fetters. This is her answer to the question: , "Girls are no longer ignorant of the world and Its ways. They readstudy andacquaint themselves with all the questions of the day. They meet men as equals, and not In the old fashion of regarding the male sex as being of superior mold. Women are reared to make a place for themselves In the world, not to bow down to a lord of creation or else Btarve. "The new woman is proud of her inde pendence, and It is heF best protector. Her own tense of right and wrong has developed by being exercised, and she Is no longer a toy to be looked at and played with. Why should she need a ihnpproue to watch her when sh has been trained to be mentally and morally strong? It is an insult to think of it." Mrs. Croly Jennie June tho 'vrganizerot Sorosis. the president of the Woman's Press Club, and an officer or an honorary member of women's clubs all over the world, should Le and is an authority on what is best for womankind. Speaking of her own girls, she said: "They have been early taught to rely upon themselves.andsoshouldevery woman bo reared. If they are sheltered andshielded all their lives the training will still be beneficial, and if tbey have to make their way and earn their places in the great busy world, they will be enabled to cope with and surmount difficulties which would overpower a helpless, dependent woman." GRANTLAND GRIEVE. Tho Collector ami the Poster. Anyone who has ever suffered at any time Trom the mania for collecting in any of its forms must feel it in these days a constaut tax upon his powers of self restraint to keep his hands off of the con temporary poster. The posters in particular with which somo of the publishers an nounce the new numbers of magazines and sometimes new books are a constant temptation. Any one who has ever col lected anythiug must feel that they are too fascinating to bo neglected, and that not to gather them as they appear Is a neglect of opportunity that is almost crim inal. For the solace of persons who have this impulse and refuse to yield to it it is a pleasure to point out that, after all, the collector is a slave to his hobby, and the more things Le collects the more masters he puts over himself. To be able to see pretty tilings and not to be bitten with the desire to take them home and salt them down, even when they can be had for the asking, Is an attainment which promises to bo quite as valuable for its rarity as to which tho postage stamp mania has gone, and the prodigious accumulations most of tho things that ordinary collectors acquire. When we see the awful length or photographs which overwhelm most contemporary families, we may surely justify ourselves in some stiffening of our resolution not to drift into the habit of hoarding oven pretty things that we do not really want. It is so easy to begin col lecting and so unsatisfactory to stop after one has once started! Let us be stiff necked some of us, at least and main tain that not to bo a collector is a dis tinction, just as it is not to have had one's picture in tho newspaper. Harper's Weekly. Loyal to His State. .h-entuckians are always proud of their State in whatever department of human labor they may hold place. Not long ago a widow went to see a marble cutter to get a tombstone for her late husband. She selected a plain one from his stock and gave him aninseriptioutoputonit. "Can't do that, ma'am," he said politely when he had read it. rt Why" not?" she asked in surprise. "I'm paying for it." "ics'm, but I can't put that on. Tstretch my conscience a good many times in what I put on a tombstone, but 1 ain't going to tell a lilain lie when I know it." The widow was greatly shocked and in sisted on his explaining what he meaut. "Well, ma'am," he said, "you've got here, 'Gone to a better land,' and that ain't so, ma'am; there ain't any better land than .Kentucky." Detroit Free Press. Only twenty-three days rninnin In which to jrot a Times gift hook with a I monthly subscription. Better subscribe now- WA TUB CONSERVATIVE KIND. Season Spring; 'Time morning. Pretty girl Herself adorning; Dainty gloves, Stylish hat, Shabby shoes - , But what of that?" She'll go to StolPs, . There she'll find . Shoes so neat Of every kind. Stock complete, Clerks polite, And prices well, They're "out of sight."' Boys and girls And even babies, He'll fit them all, ' v As well as ladies. To the-men (All lasts and sizes), - Mr. Stoll Will give surprises. From well-filled shelves He'll have you choose. So go to Stall's For all your shoes. Take his number " His store to try - 8io Seventh St. Between -H and I. - D ILLSBURY'S BES" "The universal verdict." Prize Winning Contributions -BY THE Ladies of Washington ON PILLSBURY'S BEST FLOUR TOUKTH PRIZE Awarded to Mrs. Darwin Weaver,410 lOlhst.se. THE FLOUR OF THE FAMILY Would you keep your household happy, Healthy children husband blest. You will use In bread and pastry nest ot Hour 'T ILLSBURY'S BEST.' Would you use the careful prudence ', That good housewives manifest You will save In dimes and dollars If you always use tho "BEST." Pray, you, listen to my story, Learn economy In "BEST." When you make your bread and pastTJ, Sweet-cakes, rolls and all the rest. Of the dainties mixed with nour, For yourself or noted guest. Much less flour, by weight or measure, You will need ir It Is "nEsT." And my rhyme la not a fable. But experience put to test, By many years of "prize" bread-baking With renowned "P ILLSBURY'S BEST." You may choosoyour mode forbaktng. Home-made yeast or "Dutch" compressed, Partly milk or only water,, But the Flour must be the "BEST." Then your bread will be nntrltlous. Ne'er will "spread" from east to we From pole to pole, nor span the ocean. If you use "PILLSBURY'S DEBT." Andyoullflndltwhlteandtlaky, M.olst and easy to digest But one flaw, to be right honest, ' YouwUlevenflndla"BEsT." , It Is this the truth demands lt Yet It almost makes me weep; I may bake great loaves by doiens i Bat alasl they will not keep. j "Go llko hot cakes," puts It mildly, Btlll the truttt must be confessed; Yes, 'tis hard to find perfection, SUll we claim "PILLSBURY'S" best PILLSBURY'S BEST IS KNOWN THROUGHOUT The Civilized World AS THE BEST FLOUR The trade supplied by h. H.Wieman, 21610TH ST. N. W. The fifth prize -will ho pablished oa Tuesday, April 30. T Si B.Mrrjjyyii0 3. S I I "If If s Furniture, we have it. Mattings'II Move Mighty Quick this week. We've turned on the force of price cutting and that, with the desira bility of the Mattmgs themselves, makes a combination eco nomical buyers can not afford to resist. Other attractions, too R e f r i g e r ators, Baby Carriages, and the other summer house furnishing ne cessities, at prices most pleasing. These Matting ideas! Jao. Jointless Matting, djcoo vp Roll. 1C0 rolls Estra Fine "White Japan, eae ilatUnp;, that regularly sella for SS.0O, for $5 a roll or 40 yards. China Jointless Matting, CDO.90 -! Roll. 200 rolls Extra Heavy China Joint" less, that usually sells for $3.00 arolT of 40 yards, for 53.9a Cotton Warp Matting, $8 .97 Roll. 230 rolls Extra Cotton Warp Fancy Japanese Matting, that usually sella for $12.00 a roll of 10 yardl, for 58.97. Fancy Matting, d.oo 4) Roll. 100 rolls Eanc7 ilatting, quality that brings 9.00 a roll of 40 yards everywhere, for $6.00. Lots of others. In fact, wo show the finest assortmonfcof flattings la town, and can quote you the bsat prices in them. Any Wall Papering- To bo done let usjestlmato ou tho wort. That estimate will bo low. Cash or Credit. Elthor suits us, whlcheTer aolfe you, Lowest cash prices la afc&r case. Lansburgh's "RINK," New York Avenue. Bet. 1 3th and 1 4th Sts. Agency for the celebrated COLUMBIA AUTOMATIC FILTER. S i V&&&&&&tt&lVZ t .