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The Washington times. (Washington, D.C.) 1894-1895, June 23, 1895, Part Two, Image 16

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15
THE WASHEST&TO TIMES, SUNDAY, JUISTE 23, 1895.
by virtuo of their good washing qualities,
being accepted as the bestflummermaterials
for cycle waists.
But tho be-skirted wheclwoman is more to
bo considered here than the breeched one.
These mannish little knickers, attractive
feviot a
BAUM'S
CITY WHEELW0MEN DO NOT
FAVOR THEM.
TOMeROW
Plenty of Pretty and Com
fortable Skirt Costumes
Mav Be Used.
(Monday) we Inaugurate a special and unprecedented
sale of FINE SCOTCH MADRAS
tir 2 me oton,
m lw A
Iplnflr
Xmmr
M.Wf
'wuk. m
STOLL'S
SIO
BLACK
SERGES
The best suits in the world for the prico..$G.40
.All-Wool Blue and Black ChvIot uits for
men cool, neat, dressy nr price 4.40
Hen's Gray Sere 2-uits large sizes from
S6to4iouly 4.00
Children's Suits 1-2 Price.
Enlts that were $1.50 now. 75c
buits that were s2 now . ...$1.00
Suits that were Siiijw l.M
Suits that were $4 now 2.03
Suits that -were $5 now ... 2.M
Suits that wore ffi now S 00
Suits that were sJ7 now. 3.50
TR0U5ER SALE.
"Wo announce a sale of 500 pairs of Men's
Pantaloons, in elegant ludrt and colored pat
terns serges also all wooL Here are the
prices thpy aro one-half the regular:
J7.00 Trousers for only saiO
C 00 Trousers for only 300
COOTrousers for only 250
4 00 Trousers for only 200
8 00 Trousers for only... i.so
50 Troiibers for only j 25
2.00Trousors for only ..... l 00
1.50 Trousers for only 75c
1 25 Trousers for only ..". C2C
White Ducfc Trousers for SI a pair same as
you'll pay 1.50 for elsewhere
Men's Alpaca Coats $1 00
Men b Linen Dusters " 40c
Cnlldren s Linen Dusters "..'.'.I.' I s!3c
lien's Silk .Pongee Coats aud Vests. ".. $2 50
i.rriedsanoer&Bro
COR. NINTH AND E STS. N.W.
"Redman's."
There's no better but
ter bought by butter buy
ers tliau our fine Elgin
Creamery at 22c per lb.
Packed in 5-lb. and 10-lb.
stone jars.
Pillsbnry'a "Best-7 Flour, 55.00 bbl
"National Pride" Brand, 4.75 bbL
Do you buy all your
groceries f r o ni us?
JTwould pay you.
'Phone 192.
5
944 La. Ave.
"Sweet Girl" vs. ".Mother'? Helper."
Editor Times Tor some mouths paBt your
breezy paper lias been a constant visitor In
our bome, and, as you seem so desirous
of "righting all -wrongs," I thought It
"would not be out of place to mention a
certain fact In The Times.
The "sweet girl graduate" Js claiming
no much of our attention just now, and
too much praise cannot bo awarded her
who lias toiled to secure the prize, but
somehow I feel like dropping a word of
praise fortue "sweet girl" who is "mother's
helper" In the bome. I know of several
who might have been successful in the
fcigher branches, but their teachers did not
give them proper encouragement in the
seventh and eighth grades. However, if
you enter their homes you will find that
perhaps defeat in school meant success
In the home, and the tired mother will
point with pride to tho daughter who Is
lifting her burdens. After all, is not such
a daughter worth possessing?
A LOVING MOTHER.
1 June 20, 1895.
Got your Cabinet Photo Free.
H. T. REMAN
Kf. LIE
cr "Tan," and conies in tho various shades. Tho "Stoll"
is a specially manufactured shoo of very lino Hutala calf,
with perforated vampa and stays Iho engraving accompanjiug
this advertisement is an osact reproduction of this shoe, which jn
appearance and outlino, rivals tho highest priced mak"s Wo have
never handled a more elegant and durable shoo, aud aro moro thin proud
to guarantee itas the cheapest and best footwear in tho market. With the rise
In leather threatening to greatly Increase rricts, w o strongly advise every gentle
man not only to call and ex imine, but to purchase several pairs of "Stoll" shoes for
the coming sea'son. Wo do not belie vo that such a price will bo hoard of again this year,
or, perhars, in many years. We have the "Stoll" in the Kazor or Opera too. Setter call
early to-day or risk a disappointment.
SHOE
Seventh Street
:T&tn.vrt TT HHMnriL
3ii.H3 &V HPWVr$
on the
Washington Has a Young Seeress Who Claims to
Read the Soul's Secrets of Love
and Life.
As men have been taught to read music
at 6ight, so it is on the psychological
cards that men may read each other at
sight. In the olden time the gpsy by the
waj side read jour character and life from
the lines of jour hand providing, of
-course, that jou "crossed" her own palm
with silver.
Palmistry was once recognized as an
exact science, and is still believed in
by some people. Astrology and horo
scopes settled many a love destiny and
the fate of nations. Modem science has
progressed a step farther in the respect
that the whole body is the mirror into
which the magicians look and readathe
characteristics of men and women.
It Is a fascinating cult this bold as
sumption that man may read in. in, in his
spiritual nature, through the prison or the
soul, the body. One of the high priestesses
of this beautiful thought and study is now
in the city. The lady lias given lectures
here already under the auspices of some of
the leaders or society, including the ladies
of the Cabinet.
She is a woman of rare intellectual
culture, which shines through a person
ality of striking grace and attractiveness.
She is the daughter of a New York mu
sician and a Virginia mother, who has
evolved ber own novel and elfeetive plan
of self-control, culture, concentration and
repose.
The secret or her progranda is contained
in tho following statement in her own
language.
"Through the training of the mental and
physical powers the 6oul is able to ex
press itself consciously and is then un
derstood by those who are on the same
plane of purity; this is a law that you
are never misunderstood by j-our superiors
or those equal to you in morality."
It does not follow from this that those who
can read can be read by those unskilled in
the art
Sh-' says that she does not place thlsspccial
reading or this special branch of arriving at
just conclusions as to individual human na
ture above otherpossibilitiesoftheart. She
regards as infinitely lusher as a science the
evolution of correct ideas as to national men
tality by a similar process.
For instance the seeress reads the ancient
Egyptian characteristics or those of the
Ancient Greeks or Roman by the peculiar
elements of their national music. She con
lends that had all bistoncal evidence of
these nations been lost except that of their
national music it would b9 possible to as
sign their true places in history by a careful-
study, a comparative study, of their
music.
This assignment Is baced on the prevalence
of the major or minor scale in the national
music. In a recent lecture the lady de
veloped this idea by a comparison of the
musical construction with reference to the
major or minor scale of such songs as these;
Germany, a lullaby by Brahms; England,
"Ben Bolt;" Ireland, "Robin Adair." Ameri
ca, "Suwanee River;" Bosnia, "Mountains
Bathed in Sunlight;" Hindoostan, a lullaby,
and America again in "My Old Kentucky
Home."
ANALYSIS Or CHARACTER.
Specializing this great study she has
proceeded to the analysis of character by
the corporeal as well as the spiritual nature
as expressed in music. For this departure
there is scriptural warrant, for in the Bible
there are expressions to the fact that man
niaybaunderstoodbythemannerofbisspeech
and walk.
Lavateraud Delsarte havegiven attention
to this fact, but only with reference to
somedepartmentofphysicalstudy.orrather
science. The whole harmony "aud sym
metry of the body is the basis of the de
ductions made by the lady in question.
The concrete proposition of this science,
as derived from a talk with her, Is that a
business man may know vith whom he is
dealing should he be well informed in this
interesting propaganda. The trained bus
iness understanding, it is claimed, should
be able to divine by sight the characteristics
or the man or woman with whom it is in
direct correspondence.
This is the practical side of the study.
Suppose, for instance, a business man
desires to "size up" a customer with
whom he is not familiar.
Take, for instance, a banker. Ordinarily
it Is desired to have references. In this
case the man who wants a loan, or who
presents himself for a letter of credit, will
produce his references from hi 8 pocket.
Modern achievement says: "I don't want
your written references other than I see
in your face and form." ,
That you aro a rascal, or that you aro an
Remarkable
Shoe.
This shoo, immod tho ".Stoll." which
we offer to tho public nt two do 1 i and
ninety-eight cents, is, iu eerr respect of
tho word, a perfect specimen of footwear. It
represents the most stylish nml durablo of tho
very fashionable kind, commonly known as "Itubsot,"
PALACE,
IN. W.
StsM
honest man, will be as easily deducible
facts as if proved by a mathematical dem
onstration. It is easy to jugglo with the possi
bilities of this art. It presents a "Hide
field, much wider, indeed, than that in the
field of invention, in which the hope is held
out that men may In U10 future navigate
the air or make electricity do all Uie work of
tue world.
ABLE TO READ ITSELF.
One of the most suggestive of the results
of this science or art is that society will
be able to read itself. It is a maxim Hint
the highest test of development in society Is
that perfect equipoise of character, that
immovability of temper, by which that
emotion is never outwardly expressed.
It is well known that it is considered bad
form and a Woeful lack of 6ocial discipline
to gush or to be drmonstratn e. The true
type of tho modern exquisite is to be the
embodiment of the nil adniiran.
"What a revolution then will be the edu
cation of men aud women to read each other
not from what liiey say. nor from moro or
less studied phra&es, or the expression of
their assumed sentiments, but from their
phjsique.
Tbeeje, the brow, the shoulder, the elbow,
the nose, the lips, the ear, the curves, the
right lines, and, in fact, the whole human
form divine, male and female, will be so
understood that men may judge or the
character they enclose as if the soul itself
were laid bare to the material vision.
A fair deduction from this theory is, ap
parently, that man will always, if in
itiated, be able to read woman and vice
versa where the divine passion is con
cerned. "Is not that so?" the lady was asked.
"By no means," vas the reply. "Love,
you know, is blind, and it is impossible, ex
cept by a miracle, to teach the blind how
to see."
How to read the true intention of the
lover and the beloved appears to be the
only exception to the power of tins new
sjstem of mind reading. This, however,
is not an anomaly or a contradiction of
the theory for deceptive love was a part
of the original endowment of the human
race.
SHAMS AND HOLLOWNESS.
The special blessing of this cult is
that it will make society shams and hollow -ness
utterly impossible. Mrs. A. Calls
on Mrs. B. and stajs ten minutes at a time
when Mrs. B. is agonized by a call.
Now, when, in the near future, Mrs. B.
saB to the retiring Mrs. A. at the door:
"I have been quite charmed by this flying
visit." Mrs. A. will say to herself: "0,
you consummmate liar."
Mrs. A. will have arrived at this con
clusion not from general principles, but
from nn instantaneous photograph of the
mental condition of Mrs. B. and her utter
incapacity for telling the truth under
given circumstances, one of which Is the
visit or Mrs. A. This mental photograph,
by the way, is to be made not from mind
reading, but from a body reading of the
defendant, Mrs. B.
When the young Juliet and Eulalie, one
of whom is an adept in this cult, sit down
to discuss the same Romeo, in whom they
are both interested up to their arched eje
brows, aud Eulalie, for instance, remarks
that she thinks him positively horrid;
Juliet wm inwardly think of the fate of
Sapphira.
"When Mrs. X. meets Mrs. Y.'s baby in its
carriage in the park and the baby is just
recovering from the chicken-pox; and Mrs.
X. stoops down to kiss it (but doesn't) and
says it is the "sweetest, dearest, cutest
thing in tho world and elsewhere," Mrs.
Y. will know that Mrs. X. will leave this
country some day for a warmer climate.
These are only a few cases of the future
which will suggest thousands of others to
people who are even the least bit imagina
tive. They presuppose that only one
of the parties has been endowed with the
ideal power orrea ding described.
It will suggest itself to everybodv, per
haps, to ask what will be theresultwiienall
men and women can so clearly and un
erringly read each other as that each
man's or woman's life will be unrolledlike
a' scroll. The answer is simple: The ideal
republic of man wlllthenhavebeenrealized.
It will only be possible to love one's neigh
bor as one's self,, when no neighborcan be
guilty of hypocrisy. AH men, and even
women, will be absolutely honest when itis
generally understood that they can be read
through and through, mind and soul, justas
correctly and as easily as children can now
takein the melody and harmoniesof musical
notation by the sensation of sightalone.
Get your Cabinet Photo Free.
New York, June 22. The bicjele fever
continues to spread, and woman andfashion
more than ever turn tho wheel.
Not a week passes but there is something
new in bicjele toggery, and this tune the
new thing ie in the shape of material
called "Russian crash," that has the-ioose,
tufted weave of Turkish toweliug, and, in
the shade most favored, the tint of earth.
Indeed, "dirt color" is the mine by which
the most modish shade of the crash is
known; and it is warranted to Ftand water
as well as dut, and when made up coi
rectly, with the most careful tailor finish
ing, it is ery effective. A divided sUrt
and Eton body is the model usually chosen
for the Russian ciash, which is said by
those who havegiven ita trial, tobeaacool
as neat. It is sold in all the big shops by
the yard, but as jet theie are no readj
innde costumes seen in it.
Suits made li order, hovcer, and com
prising, besides the divided skirt and Eto-i,
the under bloomers or knickers, indispen
able to every bicjele costume, can be had
at a good tailor's ror forty dollars
SMART, Ul-RAfcLC STUFFS.
Other hainlyiu bicjele suits are made
of cheviot whipcord, covert cloth and
EtlUllSh Wri'ITO Hilt, tint cnrii-n tnrr.ttwi,
.-, -- ,. v w.w ..v,, iubMnvi 1
with the alpacas and mohairs offered in the
shops) for wheel wear, is not advised as a
serviceable material that is, the mohair
The Mount
is not good for skirts, in which shape its
wiry texture causes it to slip around and
blow up ungracefully. The serge, which
is generallyin blue, isnota good dust-hiding
texture. "Whipcord. In browns, shading
from dirt-color to serge, is the favorite
and most ueful material for skirt suits,
and thebestof tliem.it Is remarked, show a
heroic dearth of trimming, plain stitching
being invariable the sole ornamentation.
Still theretire trimmed hiejelu suits, and
a very cockj costume of coarse, loosely
woven brown linen, lately seen, was charm
ingly decorated with the same texture in a
cool, dun green.
The body model was a shirt-waitt, with
a wide sailor collar and deep turn-hack
cuffs of the green, and the skirt, which Tell
a little above the ankles and was made to
fit like a riding habit about the back and
hips, was plainly stitched. The tail of
the shirt wa3 worn outside, a neat belt of
the green linen with a pointed end slipped
through a slide of the same, holding it down
trunlj. This rig was most effective, but
struck the speculative eje as bet for coun
try wear, when a little fKiness on the
wheel seemsless out of placethanin town.
A New York girl wore it in the park and
she seemed as cool as a cucumber, though
it was a broiling hot daj-, and all the other
wh"el-maldons, eiien those in the skirts
and shirt-waists, most worn since the hot
weatherbegan, looked as wannaspeonieson
the sunny side of a garden Avail.
STILL SHY OF BLOOMERS.
Of all tho models offered, and they are
manj-, bloomer cj cle suits are least in favor.
Except as necessary adjuncts to the 6kirt
costumes and the divided skirts, under which
they need to be worn as well, bloomers have
but little sale m New York.
In country lanes, where there are only
mild-eyed rabbits and grasshoppers to be
offended, they aie sometimes worn; but in
town they are kept veiy dark, being con
fined to ladies who have theories on woman's
rights and who find a bloomered waj- the
easiest waj' in which to express themselves.
The wherefore of their unpopulantyisob
vious. Bloomers are not coquettish, but
hideously ugly and unbecoming, and happily
she is a rare bird who, for the sake of a
doubtful privilege, is willing to sacrifice her
charm.
Tho divided skirt which, astrldcthe wheel
can scarcely be distinguished from an or
dinary skirt, Bems to allow all the freedom
necessary to even the mostenthusiasticcycler.
Knickers are sometimes worn, however, early
mornings in the park before all the world
is there to see; daring Frenchy little affairs,
made much like a man's riding breeches, and
with the outside seams horsily lapped.
A beltedNorf oik jacket, oratrimboxcoa't,
both with skirts that come modestly down
over the hips, go with the knickers, which, of
course, meet long gaiters at the knee, and
the blouse under the1 coat will be either of
thin linen or soft finished cotton, these,
Jill J5$W$
Dressing For a Hide.
Jill
II
A .Model Costume.
though thyareon the right, falrplumpmaid,
have not et found w omatikina at that point
where they are willing to drop petticoats
entirely.
THE MODEL COSTUME.
There are two sorts of blcj-cle skirts, the
right sort and the wrong sort The -wrong
sort is either long cuough to amuse Itself
by catching on the pedals, or so short that
breeches themselves would be decenter.too
wide or too narrow; and this kind is usually
fashioned at home or bought ready made.
The right sort bears on its face nil the
marks of a garment favored by heaven
and Start.
I aud a good tailor It strikes a pair of
inches aud a fraction above the ankles,
1 and is scant at the top One good model
j has the placket at the left aide of the front
gore, being finished there as well as at the
right hip by a etitcaed flap six inches long.
At the inside of the Mde gores two elastic
loopsifasten over a buttouon the long gai
ters, this being one of the dewces to keep
the skirt down Another is to fasten lead
weights at intervals in the hem.
Again, a skirt will be made heavy at the
bottom, and so hang properly, with a
leather facing and row after row of close
stitching, a silk lining doing away with
that ungraceful catching on Uie knee com
mon to unlined or cotton lined skirts'.
The bloomers worn under these skirts,
since thej' are at times almost as much in
evidence as the skirts themselves, are usu
allj" of the same material. Good summer
ones for divided skirts are of thin ecru
pongee and a favorite model for both is
one that pathers into a narrow jokeatthe
waist and fastens full at the knee, with
an clastic garter slipped through a casing.
A pongee chemise is alsqbked by manj-,
and some wheelwomen are even wearing
pongee corsets. One pongee corset that a
slim, pretty girl modeled after a short
shape, called the Bernhardt, was merelj
a bust supporter; straps holding it over the
shoulder, the front being fastened with up
turned hooks over which the lacing was
looped.
A regulation corset shape, onlj- much
shorter and more lightly boued than iscom
mon, is advised for wheel ladies of plumper
proportions.
CYCLING ACCESSORIES.
As to outside accessories, gloves, hats,
shoes, and leggings must, of course, accord
with the costume worn. For example,
under a dark 6kirt light leggings shine out
with a fatal bigness, and a trimmed sailor
is distinctly out of place with knickers.
The most stjlish hat for a knicker suit
is an Alpine shape, white or mingled straw,
with a wide black band. Sailors, if 6imply
banded, may be worn, however, and they
are, without doubt, more sensible for sum
mer, shading the eyes better.
The handsome stuff suits have hats made
of the same material, Alpine shapes, or else
a sort of j-ac'iting cap, with double visors.
But these, 'ogether with jackets, have all
been dropped for the dog-days; a sailor hat
of the lightest possible weight, and a cot
ton shirt-waist being the two things neces
sarj to the wheel-girl's summer happine.
More points on correct wheel furnishings,
gathered on the highwaj-s and byways of
oycledora, aro as follows:
Before the world fat ladles are wearing
skirts with tails; the gathered divided
skirt model is better for wash materials
than the pleated one; black canvas gaiters
catch the dust aud hold it; leather gaiters
are hot, but those in Jersey cloth are hot
ter. Canvas is coolest. The best veils are
the meshed grenadines; the best gloves
those in wash leather, that without open
ings draw loosely over the hand; and they
are only novices in the noble arc of cy-
will
Ttt
Sporting Sweater.
LADES'
Tnese Waists are made by regular Dressmakers, guar
anteed In every way to be first-class workmanship and
fit, handsome designs In all colors and washable.
THE PRICE
Is exactly half what they cost to make, and this, our state
ment, can be verified by the purchasers themselves.
(All 6izea from 22 to 44.)
BLACK SILK WAISTS
The very best workmanship, all boned and the best
quality black Japanese Silk, worth S5.50.
fficrrrr'!
THIS SALE
KTONCVXYVVV
(All sizes, 32 to 44.)
BLACK SILK WAISTS, feather weight, shirred front,
only a few.
AT
cling, it is said, who wear high lieels. A
neat wheeling shoe, and one that is com
fortable as well, is a low affair in two
pieces, being seamed only at the heel and
down the toe. It is made m all shades of
russet leather, has a Hat heel, a pointed
toe, and a solo flexible as a glove. The
latest thing in ties is a long Harrow four-in-hand
111 black satin that is much worn
with shirt waists; it reaches from neck to
belt, where the end is loosely tucked in.
HEADY-MADE SUITS.
A word in ravor of ready-made bicycle
suits.
If one is neither too long or too short,
too fat or too lean, they can easily be
fitted at the best stores. All the big shops
i: ..11 nvrti smts now. the nattv accessories
as well, and, besides, being wonderfully
cheap, some of them are really charming.
Their good looks aro not always warranted
to last as long as those of a costume made
to order; but things made to order cannot
always be afforded, and cyclinc is not a
sport to pasa by for the simple want of "a
dress.
Here are some of the best things to look
out for
Divided skirt and long jacket Materials,
Scotch cheviots in mingled reds and browns,
brown China silk lining; price, $30. "Un
commonly cheap andhandsome.
Suit of short skirt and half fitting short
jacket Materials, blue and white whipcord
(looks like deium), and silk linings; price,
$25. Stjlish and youthful.
Suit of divided skirt and Eton body
Materials, dust-colored alpaca and China
silk lining; price, $18. Cool and cheap
NTNA FITCH.
BLEACHLVG TEOHORX HATS.
It lb Xot Difficult tP Clean Old Straws
or "Ei en Clmnire Their Color.
If you are one of those enterprising
women who enjoy doing for themselves
the many little things, the cost of which,
taken in the aggregate, make so startling a
proportion of the month's expenses, jou
will be glad to know that the light leghorn
hats of the family may be successfully
bleached at home, "and by the very same
methods which are emplojed by tno&e who
make bleaching and pressing their business.
The first and "regular" method is that
of bleaching with sulphur. This method is
best pursued out of doors. Get a barrel,
place in the bottom a tin pan, m which is
some charccal and 5 or 10 cents' worth
of sulphur.
First wash your hat with buttermilk,
rub it thoroughly, then tie a string from
side to side, eo that you can tufpend it
Inside the top of the barrel. Light the
charcoal and coer the barrel closely with
carpet or any heavy material; leave it until
the chnrcoaf burns, out and the fumes of the
sulphur have done their work thoroughly.
You will find the hat as white as though
it had come from a professional bleacher.
The second or "irregular" method is
easier aud quicker, but I would not advise
Its use in the case of an especially fine or
expensive hat, as it ! n ore injurious to the
material; but for ordinary leghorns and
strnw-s, good for but oue more season's
use, it is very satisfactory and as inexpen
sive as the others.
Take a few grams of oxalic acid and dis
solve them' In soft water, or a weak so
lution of oxalic acid may be had at the
dnig store. This acid is poisonou?, and it
left upon paper, clothing or the bands,
will, ir at all strong, eentually cat Its
way through fabric or skiu. The solution,
therefore must be weak.
Use a stiff bmsh aud scour the hat with
the iolutiou till white This wi 1 not only
clcan but bleach the straw. Next rinse it
in clear, soft water and press into ahape.
The pres&ing may be done by imerting
a piece of stilf pasteboard itiMde the rim of
the crown, or, better still, by putting a
cloth over an inverted pail or similar tin.
Leave it till nearly dry, then press the
crown by laying a cloth over it and iron
ing it over the tin, and the rim may be
ironed upon the table in the same manner.
alwajs having a cloth between the iron
and straw.
A medium or dark-colored hat may be
made a good shade of black by apply! g
everal coats of good shoe polish wth a
stiff brush, but a white hat can only be
colored black by djeing. To accomplish
this, first clean the hat by leaving it over
uight in a solution of cooking soda, one
ounce of soda to a half gallon of soft
water. Itinse thoroughly in the morning
and put at once into the dje, as the straw
lust be wet m order to take tho color.
lo make the dye, dissolve a package of
dye in sufficient water to cover the hat
well, and add one teaspoonful of salt for
each quart of water. Let the hat boil for
an hour in the dj e, remove from fire and let
it cool in the dje, then rinse and place to dry.
"When nearly dry, press as already directed.
Hats of various shades may be colored
to match a suit by an easy process, which j
aoes not destroy trie snape, ir the contrast
iu color is not too great. To do this, dis
solve a package of dye of the shade re
quired in a little alconol and add a half
pint of shellac varnish. Apply with a tiff
brush. More alcohol and less" varnish will
make the hat more pliable; the proportion
must be determined by the nature of the
straw.
If the black hat, when dyed, lacks luster,
t mav be brushedover with a solution of
one LTlf ounce of bonnet glue in one pint
of water.
T
"WANTED A new or second-hand 45
horse power boiler. Call at this office.
Get your Cabinet Photo Free.
WAIST
1 38
LTj 1 m
1 1
1.68
$4.
BAUM'S
416 7th St.
You do not know
what a Modern Sew
ing Machine is until
you see the
New
I
Domestic
It costs no more to get & DOMESTIC
than la aaked for inferior imitations.
Call or send for new Price List as
AUERBACH'S,
7th and H.
Blood Poison,
Chronic
Diseases,
Nervous and
Special
W j M3-3G.
lmwv&& Diseases.
DR. O. J. CARLETON.
GRADUATE ROYAL COLLEGE OF SUR
GEON'S, LONDON. EVGLAXD OYER.
::5 YEARS' EXPERIENCE.
BLOOD POISON A SPECIALTY.
Primary. Secondaryor Tertiary, S vphilUg,
af rectmg theBody. Throat, Skin ami Bones.
Sores 111 the mouth, sore throat, erup
tions over the body, sores on the scalp, hair
falls out, ulcers, mucous patches on tongue
or lips, tumors, red spots on thesfcin. warfcv
growth, etc.; worst cases solicited No's
one failure in five years from 900 cases
treated.
IfyoucannotcomeherefortreatmenUyou
can be treated at home successrallv, and
under our positive and unconditional guar
antee to cure or refund your monev In
addition to this we will pay vour railroad
fare and board bill while here" if we fail to
cure you. "We Guarantee to cure every
case where other treatments and. hot
springs have failed.
PBTVATE Diseases, Bladder, Kid
neys, Scalding, Burning, Smarting. Too
Frequent or Dirticaltrrumtion.DiscftarRes,
Irritation, Stricture, Day or Night Losses,
Gonorrhea. Gleet, etc., permanently cured.
No cutting, no pain.
K"IT?T?"Vr"rT TVDTTTmTF
"Weak, nervous, exhausted feehngr a
lack of animation or energy, often with con
fused head, depressed nuntl, weak memory,
or with debilitating, involuntary discharges
the consequ e x e$ o f excesses, indiscretion,
or mental overwork.
HARRIED OR SINGLE MEN afflicted
with organic weakness, lost or declining
vigor, the result of former excesses or too
great mental strain, which unfits them for
buiness soeiety.irmarnn:e.cau be rapidly
restored to vigorous condition by Dr. Carle
toa's unfailing method?.
I)r Carleton'sunparalleledsuccessineffect
ing cures is due to his superior methods,
expert skill, and the deep interest which
he takes 111 every case intrusted to his care.
Consultation free. Hours: 9 to 5. 7 to 8
Sunday, 10 til. 2
DR. CARLETON, 507 12tUSt. N.W.
an Al quality of Superior Hoso,
ko have It, a! 12c per foot ana
worth the money.
Patent Nozzle, 40a
No charge for couplings.
MUDDIMAN'S.
614 12th St. N. W.
MUMMPMllliHP
J. F. Herrmann &Son,
730 to 75t TENTTf ST. a .
SOLE BOTTLERS OP
NATIONAL CAPITAL BREWING CO.'S
"Munchner,"
Brewed only from JIalt andJTopa.
A trial will convince you of ita Medicinal
Qualities.
!W
H U X
I 1! 1
Yon Want 1
p
8
m

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