Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. THURSDAY, MARCH 71912,
-25 k - -
20 Top Notch Meats
iorr" hiss this sale
Ft ESH SH0yLlERS,si!l, Ik:, 1 0c
Corned- Shoulders, Mild and Sweet, lb 10c
Smoked Shoulders, lean and Tender, lb lOo
PURE LARD, "Hone Hade,"
Hone better made at any price, lb....-.. wC
Green Sausage, lb 10c
Smoked Sausage, lb 10c
Bologna Sausage, Small and large, lb tlOo
Pork Pudding, lb .........10c
Head Cheese, lb '....10c
Dry Salt Butts, lb 10o
Dry Salt Fat Back, lb ,-10c
Old Dutch Boll Pot Boast, lb ,...10c
Old Dutch Boll, Corned, lb 10c
SPARE RIBS, lb ... 10c
Pork Hocks, Fresh,-lb. .... ....10a
Lamb Breast, lb 10c
Lamb Shoulders, lb -.10c
Large Soup Bone, lb 10s
Honey Comb Tripe, lb. . . 10o
PICKLED PIG TAILS, lb. . 10c
FRESH EGGS .? 25c
Hillbrook Eggs, Extra selected and graded for
weight and size; in sealed cartons; aa
each egg guaranteed fresh, doz OC
Ayrshire French Elgin Creamery-Butter,
one-pound prints 31c
Brookfleld Butter, lb 32c
OLD DUTCH MARKET, Inc.,
The Market of
Irish Seaman, Stranded,
Asks Aid of Embassy
Ship Leaves John Connelly in North Carolina
and He Walks to Capital Wjll
Be Sent Home To-day.
After trudging footsore and weary over
trozen roads from Wilmington. N. C.
where lie had been accidentally left by
the rood ship Hlllmala six weeks before.
John Connelly, forty ears old. a marine
fireman on the vessel, and a native of
Tyrone. Ireland, rang the door bell at
the British Embassy jesterday afternoon
and requested assistance from the Am
bassador For twentj -three jears the Irish fire
man has. followed the sea for a liveli
hood Most of his nautical experience
has been confined to British waters. Six
weeks ago the Hlllmaia touched the
American coast at Wilmington. N. C
On the day that the vessel was to sail
the Irish gremandecided to take a final
tour o the town. When Connelly re
turned' to the wharf the vessel had left.
Connelly had been left behind in Amer
ica without a cent, without a friend,
and without prospect of employment He
thought or Ellen, his wife, whom he bad
left behind In Antrim, Ireland. He
thought or his twenty three-year-old son.
Charles, and Margaret, his pretty nine
For almost two weeks he roamed
They've All Gone!
No More Humiliation: the Vfonder
ful Stuart's Calcium Wafers
'Get Bight After" Those
Pimples, Boils, and Skin
Trial Package Sect Free to Prove It.
No need for any one to go about any
longer with a face covered with clmnles.
blotches, eruptions, blackheads, and liver
spots. These are all due to Impurities in
the blood. Cleanse' the blood thoroughly
ana tne memlsnesw ill disappear.
That's what Stuart's Calcium Warers
are intended to accomplish and do accom
plish. Their principal. ingredient Is Cal
cium Sulphide, the quickest and most
thorough blood cleanser known.
These wonderful little wafers get right
ito the blood, and destroy eruptive sub
ranges Present in It. In some cases a- rew
6aysis sufficient to make a marked im
provement. And when the blood Is pure.
tno wnwe system is a nunarea per cent
Don't fret any longer about those black
heads, pimples, bolls, tetter, eczema, spots
or skin eruptions; they all go and "go
quick It you use Stuart's Calcium Wa
rers. Tou can have a trial package of Stu
art's Calcium Wafers- simply by sending
your name and address to F. A Stuart
Co, ITS Stuart Bldg.. Marshall. Mich.
Then, when you have proved their value,
you can get the regular size package tor
ECc cents at any drug store.
"See Etz and See Better"
.EDWIN H. ETZ
1003 G" STREET
The Market ef
through the streets, seeking employment
He attempted to book on one of the sea
going essels, but the crews vera com
He inquired of strangers where the
British Ambassador might be found, and
he was told the official lived In Washing
ton. The marine fireman was determined
to make the journey. He started out just
tour weeks ago.
Tired, hungry, and cold, he traveled
oer the frozen roads through
wild mountain- regions, and over
the bleak open moors. At farmhouses
along the route he stopped to chop
enough wood for a night's lodging and
a scanty meaL Testerday morning Con
nelly entered the city. He was wearv
and almost exhausted, but he thought of
Ellen and the children, and he was happy.
He hurried to the British Embassy and
told bis woeful tale to officials there.
Arrangements were made Immediately
for the transportation of Connelly to
rmiaaeipnia, where he will book with
some vessel bound for Ireland. The im
man spent last night at the municipal
lodging house, where he Interested the
Inmates with tales of the sea. At
o'clock this morning he will leave for
Josetb E. Osborne. 51. and Caroline M. Biddon.
30. Brr. Charles E. Paltx.
Mamllus Ctabb, U, sad Nettla A. TUti. S.
Rer. W. A. Melrin.
James A fitcae. 21. and Fr&net E. Trarers, tt.
Brr. J Latimer Klbler.
Roland G. Morrisette, r. and Amelia M. Lena.
3. Rer. Cbarlai r. Strck.
Elmore Maid. 3, and Attala E. Payne, 3.
botl of Alexandria. Va. Rer. S. H. Greene.
Marshall J. Dwell, n. and Katharine Buckler,
2D Rer. Binaon V. Hewlett.
Foater 8. Rortntin. 3J. and EsteUe M. Rerns
nerr. U. both of lliddleton, 514. Rer. James
VJS.Uam if. Barnes, 3, and Mamie E. Barbee,
zl Rer. 8. H. Greene.
Charles E. CormrfO, 31, and Elsie F. Wall, a
Rer. TV. A. Melrin.
J. H. Johnson, H. and Susie Cole. Rer.
S A. Armsteed.
B. H. Harris. S. and Ada M. Brooks, so, Rer.
W. W. Barnes.
E. n. roe, , and Ansa Hares, 11. Rer.
vnniam A Rar.
C. Da Tonntr. 3L. and Berry Ann Allen. 3.
Rer, 8. H. Brown.
Henry P. and Rota Willis, bor.
Junes O. and Marr Tucker, bcr.
Fred T. and Ada M. Trotx. sirl.
Cameron A. and Florence Belllnj. boy.
Edward V. and EUs-J. Roche, tirL
Charles A. and Mary F. BoaseU. sirl.
James and Catherine Moooej, bey.
Abraham and Fannie Liebnun. tirl.
James H. and Lillian Johnson. cirL
John D. and Elm R. KelUher. clrL
Edward B. and Era O. Cartnaash, boy.
Llord M. and Annie L. Cox. tirL
Theodora R. and Amue M. Canada. girl.
Ifnattus and Irene Bnrch. girL
Richard and Georgia H. Babooes, rirL
AddUco and Llexie West, aW.
Joseph A. and Martha B. Tailor, boy,
Hearr and Armie Stems, (hi.
Edward and Bertie Snrder. SlrL
James and Flora founders, box.
Csarlea and Beasts Masde, boy.
Sobert and Jennie Moore, bor.
Edward and Sadie T. Lee, Ctrl
James and Mattie fortune, sirt.
vrnilam H. and LlUlan Fltzhnsfa. lirt.
.Uliam and Annie Furr. boy.
Walter and Elisabeth Brown, boy.
Tates and FloRncs Bosh, boy,
Richard and Edmrmia Bonds, boy,
Robert E. and yacnle Brown, bor. "
WktR Ynr Eyis NiH Can
Try Murine Ere Remedy. KaSmarttiur Feels
Tine Acts Quickly. Try It for Bed, Weak,
waxery ayes ana urantuaiea Eyelids, illus
trated Book In each Packare. Mnrtna la
eoopoiBded by oar Oraliau not a Taunt Med
Idne" but nsed in sneceasrnl PhrslcUns' prae
tlee for many Tearat Mow dedicated to the pub
lic and told by Drnraists at So and 600 per Bottle,
Murine Kye Balre la AsepUe Tabea, So and Ho.
Murine Bra Remedy Co- ChlcaKo
COME TO PARTING
Mrs. Henunick's Action in Remov
ing Show from Playhouse In
'tensifles Widening. Gulf.
Despite the efforts ot both sides to
smooth over tho situation, the removal
from the Playhouse or Mrs. Christian u.
Hemmlck"s new play, "The Love or
Echo," Is taken to mean a definite break
between her and Preston Gibson, the
moving spirits in the organization of the
It has been rumored for some time that
relations between Mrs. Hemmlck and
Mr. Gibson became strained following
the removal from the Playhouse of the
historical tableaux which Mrs. Hemmlck
presented last December at Rauscner s.
A truce was effected. It Is said, and
as a result Mrs, Hemmlck agreed to
produce -at the Playhouse ner new piay,
"The Lavs of Echo."
Cards were Issued statins that "The
tove of Echo" would be given "lor the
benefit ot Neighborhood House and the
Playhouse." it being the agreement to
divide the receipts. Mr. Gibson Is under
stood to have oblected to this notice on
the ground that It would lead to the
opinion that the Playhouse was in sore
financial stra'ts. As a result of the en-'
suing disagreement. It was ueciaca io
produce the play at one of the local
theaters, the excuse being given that the
Playhouse would not be large enough to
accommodate the crowds.
INTRUDER SHOT, FLEES.
No Truce Found of 3Inn Who En
tered Ancelo'a Home.
No trace has been found of the colored
man who was the target for three re
volver shots about o'clock yesterday
morning when he was discovered In the
home of H. B. Angelo, ot Dominion
Angelo heard a noise on the first floor
and descended with a revolver to dis
cover a colored Intruder searching tne
rooms. Before Angelo could grapple
with the burglar the man turned and
ran from the house.
Three shots followed him from Angelo's
revolver, and It Is believed one or tne
shots took effect- Constable Payne
made a search of the vicinity without
finding a trace or the supposedly wound
ed man. His Identity is known and an
arrest Is expected. Angelo Is an em
ploye of the Keasoy-siaaison company,
1111 Fourteenth street.
OLDEST DraABITAKTS MEET.
R. W. Eians Telia of Getting; Job
Chkr Disbursing Officer George W.
Evans, of the Interior Department, told
of his call on President Lincoln in May,
1S6J, at the White House, which resulted
In his first "Job" In the government serv
ice, before the Oldest Inhabitants Asso
ciation last night at their regular meet
ing In the association's building, at Nine
teenth and H streets- nonnwesr. Aiany
other Interesting reminiscences were told
by members present. Vice President
Judge C S. Bundy rrestoea at tne meet
ing. In the ahsenctrot the president, T.
The deaths of William IL Hocke and
Walter B. Williams, members of the as
sociation, were reported.
Those elected to membership last night
included Enoch L. White. Alexander D.
Tucker. J. G. Welde, and Robert E. Boyd.
Washington Tophanwas elected a mem
ber of the finance committee and George
W. Evans was named chronicler
Mr. Evans presented the association a
picture or John Howard Paine, aumor
of "Home. Sweet Home."
FRANK A. R3DD ELECTED.
Chosen President at Annual Meet
tins of Washington Elka.
Washington Lodge, No. 15, B. P. O.
Elks, held Its annual election last night
at the Elks Club, S13 H rtreet northwest
Frank A. Kldd was elected exalted ruler;
John J. Gorman, esteemed leading
knight; George F. Havell, esteemed loyal
knight. Edward J. Murphy, esteemed lec
turing knight: Richard A. O'Brien, secre
tary. M. J McCormlck. treasurer;
Thomas J. King, tiler; Samuel A. Klm
berlee. P. J. Foley, and Charles Connor,
trustees, James L. Ward, representative
to Grand Lodge; Hugh F. Harvey, alter
nate. Announcement was made last night
that the Elks will bold their annual
spring festival in the Elks Clulj April
15 to Samuel Richards was appoint
ed chairman or the executive committee
to prepare plans for the festival; James
H. Wood, secretary, and Thomas F.
Callahan, treasurer. The executive com
mittee will meet to-morrow evening.
It was also announced that the organ
committee, of which Charles F. Her
mann Is chairman, will hold a novel St.
Patrick's Day entertainment on Sunday
evening, March 17.
O. S. Dept. of Arrlenltare. Weather Bums.
Waihlnzton. Wedrttdar. March S. 1913-4 p. m.
Tbers is no present prospect ef settled weather
for the nert two or three ears orer any portion
of the country, and rains and snows may be ex
pected cmcrallT, except that duricx Thuradsy there
will be no predritatioci ot consequence in the
Central Tsllers. the Lower Lake region, and the
East Gulf and South Atlantic States.
Storm waminja are displarrd on the Atlantic
coast from Massachusetts to Virxiaia.
Local Teinpe.i tore.
Midnlcbt, 29; S a. m., 3; i a. , St; 6 a. m., 3;
s a. m., t); 10 a. m.. St; IS nou 28; t p. m.. S;
4 p. m, 33; 6 p. m.. 33; S p. m., 33; 10 p. m., 33.
Hlshest, 33; lowest, 3.
RelatiTe humidity S a. m.. S3; Z p. m., M0; I
p. m.. K. Rainfall (I p. m. to p. m.1. tUL
Temperature, same date last year Highest, a;
Temperatures In 'Other Cities.
Temnershrres in other dties. tcerther with the
amount of rsiafsU for the twentr-focr houa ended
at I p. a. yesterday, are u follows:
Max. Mis. Inm. fslL
Aaherille. K. C . . 3 49 010
Atlanta. Oa. ...... 46 3 C OOE
Atlantic City, N. 3...... B a 31 M
Rlsmsrck. N. Da 14 t I 0.01
Bottn. Maw..- .... 30 II SI
Buffalo. . T. 30 C Zl
Chlcaro. HI.. 25 II 3
Cincinnati. Ohio. 42 S 40
Chejcnne. Wjtx 43 3 34 ....
Darcnport, lows............ 30 2 3 ....
Dearer. Colo..... 41 11 31
Uea Moines. Iowa........... 3 2 3
lhiluth. JIInn....... ...... 22 S 11 OK
GalTeston. Tei..........i... M 45 B
Helens. Meet i... 22 t M
IndlanasoUa. lad........... M 12 34
JacksonTine. Fls. ........... CI a a CM
Kansas City, Mo........... 34 12 SI
Little Rock. Art............ 42 32 40
Los Anreles. Cl... M It 0.M
usrqoette, ln..... a n 21
Memphis. Trnn....;M...... 42 30 42 ....
New Orleans. La............ H M 52
New Tork. N. Y.... ........ 32 .11 30 0.10
North riatte. Ntbr..... 3 14 26
Omaha, Kebr... 3 12 a ....
Phllsdelphla, Pa.......... 20 30 0.11
nttsbunr, Ps............a 's x
Portland. Me..... 30 2 a
Portland. Ores... ....... SO M 1.10
Salt Lake Citr. Dtab.... M 42 41
Br. Louis. Mo... 31 II 3 ...,
6L. Paul. Minn.. .......... 3 I 22 0.01
-baa Francisco. Cal....... 54 la K 0.41
Sprirjaeld. 1I1............ 34 19 30
Tacoma, Waao........ IS .. 41 1.03
Ta-dar-Blch tide, llffl a. m. and 11 p. a.
Lost tide, 5X1T a. nv and 138 p. m.
TMnorrow Hfjh tide, 1130 a. m. Lo tide.
Hi a. so. aid 1X p. ra.
Continued from rao-e One.
wer the rmrnoae or not. but if It cannot.
somebody win. and If nobody In the
House or Benate carr, somebody outside
or It win. because that 1s pne or the
things that had to come.. I thoroughly
agree with President Low's suggestion
about the unliormlty or the law. The
dual system of government which we
have In this country has various bene
fits and various disadvantages; and one
or them is the lack of uniformity In the
laws on subjects where they ough.t to be
uniform. There ought to be a uniform
law on commercial paper, on assign
ments, on dlvOrcV" "
A polished address was delivered by
President Benjamin too vtoeeier, ot m
.,..1..- I... .. r.ll..nl.
Key to tne Problem.
The key to the problem-confronting
us Is that we must get one man. and one
set of men, to look out of the skull and
through the eyes of the other fellow;
said Mr. Wheeler. "All the- race Is
human, and it Is going to stay human.
This means that it Is fallible.
"The only way to run a popular gov
ernment Is by optimism. That Is the
solvent of our Ills. If -our minds could
not seek that magio channel which we
call hope, where would we emerge amid
the stress and strain or lire? We speak
or the twentieth century as being dis
tinctively a mechanical age; yet there
are certain features or It which never are
and never can be mecbanlcaL
' "The processes or production and dls
trlbutlon never can be made mechanical.
It Is Impossible to regulate our life by
raw principles. That is settled. The hu
man element always enters, and it is that
which Is the hope and the safety of the
race. Amid our squabbles and entangle
ments we must all remember that men
are human, and that by appealing to their
human side much or the misery and con
flict or the ago can be avoided.
Mrs. Hammond Reports.
Mrs. John Hays Hammond, chairman
or the woman's section of the Civic' Fed
eratlon, made a brief report of the year's
"Much progress has been made in the
direction or conciliation. The time has
come when we must recognize the woman
worker as a factor in our Industrial lire,
and all women should enter Into the task
or aiding their sisters who are compelled
to tolL There are nearly ten million
women workers In the country.
"Mrs. J. Borden Harrison strikes the
nail exactly on the head when she says
that the present situation In Lawrence Is
a vivid illustration of misunderstanding
existing between capitalist and wage
earner. To create a clearer conception
or the varying points or view, to dlS'
semlnate a clearer understanding or the
difficulties which each aide labors under.
Is to eliminate nearly all the danger or
strikes and lockouts.
President Seth Low, In Inaugurating
the post-prandlal speechmaklng, outlined
the purposes or the National Civic Fed-
Arntlnn unit vmxtt m lirl.e Dm.n tt
what it had accomnllshed in the wav of
ameliorating the conditions between cap
ital and labor. The banquet was univer
sally acclaimed the largest and most
successrul ever held by the federation.
Seaalon In Afternoon.
John Hays Hammond In his address
scouted the idea that the protective tar
iff had any considerable effect on the
cost of living at the afternoon session
of the rederatlon.
"There is little question that the tariff
has been overemphasized as a factor In
our social and Industrial welfare," he
saia. "it is true mat jt is a question
or the greatest Importance, and should
be handled only In the most scientific
manner. I think It should be taken en
tirely outside or the realm or politics.
But It Is the common habit nowadays to
attribute any economic evil which pre
sents Itself to the fact that we have
a high protective tariff
"The fact that the cost of living Is In
creasing throughout the world. In free
trade countries as well as in those pos
sessing a protective or a revenue tariff.
should dispose or the fallacy that the
world-wide manifestation Is sotely at
tributable to this one cause. The In
creased supply of gold, which Is one or
the most remarkable economic phenome
na of the period, has been a far greater
factor In effecting this Increase.
Believes In Purposes,
"I believe In the purposes of the Na
tlon Civic Federation, and that It Is doing
much t advance the cause or better tt'
lations between employer and employe.'
Secretary MacVeagh In speaking or
government pensions said: "A real
force Is now behind civic pensions. The
whole trouble has been that there Is no
one behind Congress or the executive de
partments on this question. We are open
to suspect that the fact that Washing'
ton has no votes to cast is responsible
for the lack of Interest In this move
The rederatlon adopted resolutions giv
ing Its support and Indorsement to a
workmen's compensation bill, outlined In
a recent message or the President a.
August Belmont opened the session yes
terday morning. Senator George Suther
land, H. E. Wills. Paul E. Page. Louis
E. Schram. John Calder, and A. C Pratt
were among the speakers.
Brookland Brotherhood Meetlns.
The Brookland Brotherhood execu
tive commute met In Lord Memorial
Hall last night, President C. F. TansllI
presiding. S. K. Booth, of the pro.
gramme committee, announced that at
the regular meeting next Tuesday Dr.
Holmes, director of the Bureau or
Mines, will lecture on "Mlnlnlg In our
Held for Satannah Police.
Robert B. Carter, twenty-three years
old. of 1118 Q street northwest, a civil
engineer, was arrested by Detectives
Warren and Mullen yesterday at the
request or Chief of Police William G.
Austin, or Savannah, Ga, who alleges
that the young man passed worthless
paper In that city. A Savannah detec
tive is en route to Washington to take
charge of Carter.
French Explorer Assassinated.
Paris, March 6. A dispatch from Mog-
ador, Morocco, states that a French com
mercial explorer has been assassinated
at Agadlr by natives.
Capital and Dndlrldcd Precis Orer ta.t3tt.P30
in a bank is Ihe best-proof
of GOOD SERVICE.
The number of our depos
itors is now over 30,500, and
--And Trust Company.
Cor. 15th and U. V. Ave.
421 ti 42S 7th SL
.417 tt 42$ 8Hi St
Alvyays Sail at SMS, at
To-day we will place on
sale 50 dozen Corsets that we
have had made especially for
us. Every one knovtfs what
satisfaction and comfort there
is in one of our special cor
sets. You also know that
they sell at $1.00 at all times.
These are made of fine coutil.
Low- bust, long, deep hip and
back. Drawstring through
bust and extra clasp at bot
tom. All sizes. These will
be on bargain table, first
floor, to-day. Now here's
your chance. Buy our regu
lar $1.00 Corset AQf.
to-day at U2?(
C. OF C. SECRETARY
TO HAYE HELPER
Office of Assistant Secretary Created
Upon Membership Committee's
The appointment of an assistant -to aid
Secretary Thomas Grant with the duUes
or his offlce was authorized by the board
or directors Qt the Chamber of Com'
merce last night.
This action was the outcome ot a rec
cmmendatlon or the membership commit
tee that a competent membership solici
tor be employed. The directors were
opposed to the employment or a solicitor.
maintaining that new members should
be secured through the efforts or the
membership committee. It was deemed
advisable, however, to employ an as
sistant secretary, whose duties will In
clude the handling or many details In
connection with the business of the mem
Arter considerable discussion the board
voted to send Edward Meyers to Chi
cago to appear before a meeting or tSe
executive committee ot the American
Bowling Congress, to be held there Fri
day morning, to urge the selection or
Washington as the next meeUng place or
Following addresses by Gen. Hilary A,
Herbert and O. Grosvenor Dawe, a com
mittee or five was appointed to co-operate
with a similar committee or the
Board of Trade In the preparation ot
entertainment ror the delegates or the
annual convention or the United Daugh
ters of the Confederacy, to be held here
George 8. Smith, rormerly president or
the Boston Chamber or Commerce, urged
the Chamber to assist In the entertain
ment or the foreign delegates to the con
gress or the International Chambers or
Commerce, to be held In Boston In Sep
tember. The foreign delegates win visit
Washington and about ten other dties at
the conclusion of the congress. The mat
ter was rererrtd to a subcommittee for
Prof. G. O. Hamner urged that the
Chamber give Its Indorsement to and ap
propriate a portion of a guarantee tuna
for a spring music festival to be he,d
here In May. The matter was rererred
to a subcommittee, with InstrucUons to
Investigate the merits or the proposed
Called to Xerr York.
Albert' Schulte'ls. a member or the board
or directors or the Chamber, who was re
cently appointed to the board or govern
ors or the National Board or Trade, with
which the Chamber or Commerce Is af
filiated, was called to New Tork yester
day to attend an executive session of the
governing board of the national trade
organization. It is understood that the
board was called together to discuss the
proposition of President Taft ror the for
mation of a national commercial organ
ization. BOW IN CHUECH AT EOT.
Salt Aa-alnst Colored Pastor Before
Ths facUonal fight at Vermont Avenue
Colored BapUst Church was ended yes
terday afternoon, when Attorney Wood
ward, counsel (or the plaintiffs In the
suit or James H. Wlnslow, Hill, and
others against Rev. James H. Willis, pas
tor or the church and Klkrldge Hawkins,
discontinued the cause before Judge
Gould. The case was brought on a bill
JusUce Wright had previously quashed
the suit. The suit was filed by Wlnslow
and his followers ror the purpose or re
straining Rev. Mr. Willis from acUng
as pastor. The petition 'also sought to
restrain tne deacons and the . trustees
from serving. The argument or the
plaintiffs was that Willis and the dea
cons and trustees were Illegally elected.
Willis had a plurality or 1.000 votes, but
It was maintained by the plaintiffs that
the ballot box was stuffed.
Attorneys Elmer. Woodward, Worth-
lngton. and le appeared for the
plaintiffs, while the defendants were rep
resented by Attorneys 1 nomas x jones.
Slddons, and Richardson. The factional
fight Is now setUed legally, with the ex-
cepUon or the case which is now pending
in the Police Court as the result of a
free-for-all fight In the sanctuary early
one morning several weeks ago.
Samuel E. Harrbcn, C. 1X3 11th at. sw.
Ester K. Howler. 15. IM ITta at. mr.
William Baxter. 13, Oort. norp. Insane.
John B. McBrlde. ?. 70 B. I. are. nw.
8todtell TV. Storm, 70. Oort. Boxi Insane.
Daniel M. Koonta, Jr.. I. SCS U st. sa.
Vur B. tan, to. IS Oh St. a.
Edward Bona. C. Waan JUjlimt Besp.
Alice U Flsber. 3 months, 317 I at. sw.
Winiaja A. Folun. 4 daja. IM Wis. are. nw.
Bhcrmont I Brooks. 33. ITT UosteUo are. Be.
Darld TJroofca. Zl, Treedmea's Heap.
William 8. Brooas. 7S.rSErt.sw.
gusto Wilson. 3, SS Galea at, be.
Charles Cbiptaao, O. Gort. Bosp, taice.
Annie Tfboa, 3. 1S( 9th at. trr.
Reerre O. Loetett. t. tm 3d St. tv.
Frances Bolt. XL. Oort. Bosp. Insane.
ExteDa Harrja, CSBrit. nw.
Blasts Bans, 1. Garfield Boss.
Jofca H. Bcbsisoa, XT, 1 SdieUa
hnn F. Waateo, , U t
Latest Models in Grand
and Upright just received.
We invite your early in
spection. We will take your silent
piano in exchange at full
Sanders & Stayman Co.,
WASHINGTON REPRESENTATIVES OF
THE AEOLIAN CO.. of New York,
Manufacturers and Distributers of all
BEST CIVIL "WAE ST0KY
FOR HERALD READERS
Croscnp'a History Tar Surpasses
Any Other la Recounting
Thrilling; Details of
Fifty years ago the nation was con
vulsed by civil war, which to-day w
can study calmly and dispassionately.
Many histories of the nar and of other
periods In our national life have ap
peared, but none gives the entire story of
our country so clearly and briefly as the
new Croscup's United states History.
which Is now offered as a premium to
readers or The Washington Herald.
It would be quite impossible to give a
more complete account or the progress or
the war. fifty years ago this year, than
Is this brier summary irom Croscups,
starting with the captures or Forts Henry
and Donelson. near the border of Ten
nessee and Kentucky. This was accom
plished by Gen. Grant after his famous
demand for "unconditional surrender.
Then followed the occupation of Nash
ville. Tenn., by Gen. Grant toward the
end or February, and the retreat or the
Confederates before him after the battle
or Snllch. or Pittsburg Landing. In Aprfi
Tbe same month oil the sea occurred
the duel or the Monitor and the Merri
mac. resulting In the maintenance of the
Southern Mockade and the disappearance
or wooden ships or line. Another event
In April was the surrender of Island
No. 10. a Confederate stronghold on the
upper Mississippi. Admiral Farragut
rorced the surrender or New Orleans.
These are only a rew facts taken from
the Croscup History. The book l-a mine
or Information on history right down to
our own times. That Is why the second
and last special edition Is going so fast.
Cut out the coupon on another page and
hand it In, with the small sum of expense
money, before It Is too late. Don't de
FIRE RECORD YESTERDAY,
S C a. m. Bar 31 Flrt in Tirisn ararunents.
173 G stra-t northwest, owned br Mrs. M. C. Bed-
fern. Origin not learned. Damssr. 320.
121 n m. No. t Enzina Cceaoanr on stU alarm.
Fire in borne of Mrs. W. G. Brentler, 1751 Q street
aorta west, owned or cant JUalllnrn. as eanure.
I'd i an. Box SIS. Fire in apartment et lira.
Lottie Elis. tbs Miruaeld. B30 M street earth-
west. o damage
330 n. m. Box iS. Fire la horn of James New-
nun. U17 Fbor-antva-aau street aoutnwesr. Oria
not learned. 0 damare.
331 p, ra. Fire in home of I. K. Cornwall. U8J
Colombia road ncrurwrat. DefrcUrf one. :o aim
aje. Rids Skin of All
Hairs; Try It, Free
Wonderful New Preparation, Un
like Anything Ever Known
Be Gone la Cone
S Minute" ForeTer
I want everr man and woman who
wants In rM of nnrfllinilil hair. SOY-
where on the body, to see the extraordi
nary Tesults of my new Elec-tro-la, the
most remarkable preparation. You have
never usea anytning uie it oeiorc. sura
vmt will newer use anvthlna else When
once you've tried It. Unlike other prepa
rations. Elec-tro-la absolutely and forever
destroys the lire of the halr-rcots.
Moreover, Elec-tro-la U safe, absolutely.
No reddening or the skin. No Irritation.
In tnree minutes ail supernuous nairs axe
f;one. The skin, no matter how tender, Is
eft refreshed, sort and beautiful.
IImlw rrnwthx snit llrht arrowths van-
lah- Anv woman can now free her arms.
neck, face, and bust or all downy or-
neavy nairs anq ner oeauiy enusuiswu a
hundred rold. I am going to prove It to
you, and send yon a liberal trial package
ot this new Elec-tro-la. It you will simply
miiI m vour name and address On the
coupon below, with a -cent stamp to help
r - M -Z ... n.. ..11 .1. m. u !.
pay coai ok mailing;, a'iw ;uirMM yn..
age ot Elec-tro-la Is -00. I will send you
the 11.00 package now. It you prefer, on
receipt of price, and refund your money
ir you are .not satisfied.
Fill in roar ram and address eo dotted Itnea
below and send tt to me. Anna Burton. 1311
Ho. State HL Chicago, mdosuut a two-cent
stamp to help eoser nulllTt. and 1 will send
too at one a tree trial pacUie of tbs re
maitaMa new Dec-tro-la.
F Street , '
Need to be brought
to Georges'. Quit
and other Foot
Ailments. We can
the most obstinate cases. We
boast or the "better kind" ot
GEORGES & SOU, Inc.
1214 F N. W.
ti and fL3 fall quart.
909 Seventh St.
WALTER T. HOLT
Mandolin. Guitar, and Banjo Teacher.
Weekly club practice,
'Phone Main 5093. Studio. S3 K st. nw.
VIAVI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. NAT-
uraj. nonsurgical; KO-p. book free. Ap-
The Mountain Grown
MlliratS Grain from wbieh MILLER'S
ILLCK 3 6rtMUlstna- Bnckwaeat is milled
ti D.:.:.. " ,l dsUdoci flaror an. its
5r'-Kl'$IBg own. Trr UtlXXU'S for jour
liL... next GRIDDLE CAKES. Goar
BnCKWnCatTantred STRICTLY PCXE.
C7At Tour grocer's. No enorsnera supplied.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO..
TVBoltaala Grocers, nth and Usta.se.
KWING On Wednesday. March . lSli
at 1:30 a. ra.. at her residence, 1113
Harvard street northwest, LAURA
CREASER. widow of Or. George
Funeral Saturday. March 9. at 2 o'clock,
from her late residence. Interment
MULROE Members of Columbia Lodge,
No. 126L Loyal Order or Moose, are
requested to attend the funeral ot our
late brother. JAMES MULROE. to be
held from his late residence. ISiS Flor
ida avenue northeast, Friday, March.
8. 1312. at a. m. Emmet Adams.
Dictator; Luke Ludlow. Secretary,
WALL On Wednesday, March , 191Z, at
jo:w a. nv, uh street nonnwest.
Mrs. ELIZA WALL, mother or Pat
rick Wall and sister or Mrs. Annie
Funeral rrom her late residence, on Fri
day. March 8, at : a. m. Requiem
mass at St- Aloyslus' Church. Rela
tives and friends Invited to attend.
Interment at Mount Olivet Cemetery.
TOUNO On Wednesday evening. March
s. 13U. Mtatv.N millik, wue ot tne
late Jame T. Young. M. D., at her
residence. The Wyoming.
Funeral notice hereafter. .
J. T.Clements' Sons
PrnmBt and efficient aarrlea. nffffct m
day. 12U-U Wisconsin avenue.
fnona west sot.
GEORGE P. ZURH0RST,
3B1 aUST CAPITOL T.
EetabBshad ttg. CBA3. B. rURHORST. Itsj.
W. . PUMPHREY & SOS,
rmciRAL DisxcroRs asd ursALirxsa.
UB reoxtscst. street ,
CaaptL 'neat Horta St.
. WILLIAM LEE, Fsmeral ntrweter
and FaanaaBer. Urarr la cnrneetiosi. Geewmadlms
Chapel and Modern Ciwaatortnaa, Modest prists,
SB Fwanxtlncla st. nw. Taispttone Kaht Uta,
W. R. SPEARS,
fUXXBAL DIBICTOR ASD EXBaUtSB,
940 F Street N.W.
WASHI.NOTOlt. D. a
Tbones Main mu
Frank A. Speare, Mgr.
GEO. C. SHATTER.
Besetlfal FWal Deaifsa, tut maooabla la pns.
tssm sis sua. sta et art at, bw.
or tmj OescriiOon-UodaTiUtr Prists,
fatal Ptafgrti. Wmmimm