Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HEtfALD. WEDNESDAY, aX7I!OBER X 1912.
'428 Ninth Street
Phone Main 1858. -
2315-2317 18ih St
Phone Columbia- 88.
Wholesale and Retail
In order fo give our entire atten
tion to our rapidly growing basinets
at our Eighteenth Street Store, we
are discontinuing business at our
Hinth Street Store.
Prior to removal we are
selling oot our stock at 421
Ninth Street at very low prices.
TO-DAY IS A GOOD DAY
We Git Tote in The Benld'a 23.000 CoBtasU
PATENT MEDIGINE ...
EXHIBIT TO STAY
so? f smn jfjjp wjf3
Old Masonic .V$7' J1 v
Lading Optician, for Over a Quar
ter of a Century
Oculists Prescriptions Filled
We Gtra Votes In The. Benld's COCO Cents.
OU set more service and
comrort out or a pair 01
shoes that we sole and heel
by our efficient and eco-
St nomlcal method. Seldom are
tX shoes too bad to be made good.
SHOE MFG. & REPAIR CO., Inc.
2 Work called for and delivered.
p Phone M. 1610.
1 Works: 403 11th St. H. W.
JJWe Birr Herald CS.000 contest votes.:
229-231 Pa. Ave. S. E.
All Goods Made on the Premises.
Window exhibition of Taffy
Pulling by our electric pulling ma
chine every' afternoon and evening.
We Gite Vote In The Herald's 32.SD Contest.
Diarrhea, Rysentery, Cholera In
fantum INSTANTLY RELIEVED by
McChesney & Joachim,
8th and F N. E.
2d and E N. E.
"U arlve Herald ISS.OOO contest vote..
The choicest the markets afford
here and staple and fancy grocer
ies. WEBER, 4th &HSfs.N.E.
We c've Herald $23,000 contest votes.
We will make you the best
THREE-PIECE SUIT OF CLOTHES
2 button, single, breasted coat with
high cut vest and medium peg pants.
Tour choice of all wool goods.
437 Seventh St. S. W.
We give Herald S2.VMM conteat votes.
Director of Hygiene Hah Eefuies to
Comply with Wish of Manu
Pressure brought to bear upon Dr. J. W,
Schereschewsky, director of the Exhibi
tion on "Hygiene and Demography, at
Seventeenth and B streets northwest, to
Induce him to order the removal of the
exhibit of the American Medical Associa
tion, is malting little neaaway. rne ex
hibit remains and the director Is not
busying; himself to conceal his satisfac
tion at the discomfiture of the patent
This exhibit consists of an expose of
certain patent medicines and proprietary
articles, with crisp statements of their
general worthlessness. For example, a
rertaln "food tonic," heralded to the
world and adverUsed widely as a relief
and cure for nervous prostration Is des
ignated nothing more than cottage
A tine piece of apparatus advertised
os an oxygen-generating machine and a
cure-all of certain diseases Is shown as
containing a content of sand, charcoal,
and sulphur, and no more curative than a
tcmatn can with a string tied to It.
Dr. Schereschewsky thinks the exhibit
I performing a great public service in
r"lnt!ng out the frauds perpetrated In
the name of medicine, and he declares
that the cxhjblt will stay where It Is
until the whole exhibition closes, un
less he 1 Interfered with by the directors
cr the courts.
WASHINGTON' San Francisco
H. EHMETT DRELL
Many Spanish War Veterans Sign
Charter at First Meeting
The M. Emmett Urell Camp. United
Spanish War Veterans, was organized
at the New Ebbltt last night under
promising auspices, nearly 100 members
signing the charter. Among the charter
members are Gen. William Croxler,
Brig. Gen. Ernest A. Garllngton, Brig.
Gen. Frank E. Mclntyre. Brig. Gen.
William H. Bixby, Gen. Andrew C. Burt.
Col. Charles C. Walcutt, jr.. MaJ. Henry
Leonard. Capt. Joseph D. Morton, Capt.
A. E. Harding, Capt J. Brainard Clark.
Lieut. Charles C. Pierson. Capt. Paul
Wuttke, Dr. James W. Hart, and other
officers of the army, navy, and Marine
Corps. MaJ. Gen. Leonard Wood. Chief
of Staff, who is in the West, has prom
ised to sign as a charter member of the
The constitution and by-laws were read
and discussed and will come up again at
a future meeting for second and third
reading and adoption. The following offi
cers were elected:
MaJ. Henri- Leonard, commander: Capt.
Charles M. Forrest, senior vice com
mander: James McDonald, junior vice
commander: J. Purcell. officer of the
day: Fred E. Deller. officer of the guard.
Among those present making brier Ad
dresses were Department Vice Coin-mander-tn-chief
Bradbury, of Manila:
Past Junior Vice Commander-in-chief
Charles A. Reynolds, former Governor of
Albay Province, Philippines, and Depart
ment Commander Jerry A. costello.
CRAFTSMAN STORE OPEN.
Shop In II Street Patronised by the
Discriminating; In Artistic Lines.
Gustav Stickley. the originator of
Craftsman furniture, which has gained
a world-wide reputation, yesterday threw
open the doors of his beautiful new store
t 1512-1514 H Street Northwest to the
Washington public. Judging from the
crowds which filled the store all day,
Washington is well acquainted with the
beauties of Craftsman lurntture. The
opening of the new store will continue
during the remainder of the week.
The arrangement of the display on the
floor Is most attractive, it representing
an entire house furnished in Craftsman
furniture. More than 400 different pieces
of furniture arc on display. In addition
to the furniture a remarkable collection
of Indian druggets Craftsman pottery.
hammered copper hall and table lamps.
fireplace fittings, and old colonial bed
spreads and linens are on display.
ARTISTIC WOOL RUGS
Combining Decorative Merit and Low Cost
In the Mohegan and Iverness grades of our Wool Art Rugs are contained effects
desirable for many rooms in the house where an inexpensive and artistic rug is required.
The designs are Chintz, Floral, Trellis, Scroll-border, William Morris, Delft Nursery,
Pompeian Tile, Dutch Boy, Plain centers with two-color borders, and Figured centers in
two-tone and two-color effects.
Colorings Brown, Blue, French Grey, Lavender, ancf Rose; two, three, and four
color combinations are obtainable.
Mohegan Rugs, 6 ft. by 9 ft $8.75
8 ft. 3 in. by 10 ft. 6 in 14.50
9 ft. by 12 ft 16.50
12 ft. by 15 ft , 30.00
Inverness Rugs, 6 ft. by 9 ft 14.50
8 ft. -3 in. by 10 ft. 6 in 23.50
9 ft. by 12 ft 28.00
12 ft. by 15 ft ' 48.00
Special sizes in the above can be had to order on short notice at proportionate prices.
Any length may be obtained in loom widths up to 12 feet wide.
The rugs of this type that we are showing arc well worth your inspection, as they
afford a selection for many purposes, being shown in designs of marked attractiveness.
Opn 8 A. M.
Close 6 P. M.
l BBBsV Ik HM I W II "I I V I I I II
Another Opportunity Is Offered To-day to Buy
and Crepe Meteor
40-in. Wide Our - Ct
$2.25 Grade, at - - -pi-07
This should be a sale extraordinary. Charmeuse and Crepe Meteors
are the season's most desirable Silk Fabrics. They are positively all
pure silk, very soft and clingy, absolutely perfect and finished with a very
nigh luster. We will show them to-day In the most complete assort
ment of street and evening shades south of New Tork. Including; ligbt
blue. Copenhagen, pink, navy, taupe, brown, wistaria, king's blue, coral,
apricot, white. Ivory, cream, black and twenty other desirable shades.
These are the regular 12.23 qualities, and will be on sale to-day only, at
$1.50 and $1.75 Fine
Chiffon Broadcloths -
To-day we will put on sale a very handsome Chiffon Broadcloth. SO
to 5 inches wide: all colors, from the light pastel tints to the dark street
shades. Including black.
These broadcloths have a very high luster, brilliant, satiny, and per
manent finish. The correct material for tailored costumes, dresses, and
evening wraps. Remember, these cloths are 50. to 56 Inches, and worth
up to J 1.75. To-day. per yard. 11.19.
1412-14 H Street N. W.
Phone: Main 4909
FODND IN FDRNACE
Continued from Pane One.
W. Gits Tola in The Herald's 3.000 Contest.
Our Special Mixed Chocolates 5C
and 40c per box.
tl.OO Gallon. 25c Quart. 15o Pint.
824 9th St. iir, 1203 II St. ae
, OOO 4H St. sr.
Free Delivery to All Parts of City.
I We Gin Votes in Hit Herald's $3,001 CaotasL
No Storage Charges for
Reasonable rate, on atoraxe, baalloc
Ul packing. Estimate, fnralah.d. Ex.
UNION STORAGE CO..
Pheae IX. 4374. 1011 Pa. An,
W Gite Votes In The Herald's J2S.0GO rvt.,
GONOMY MEAT MARKE
Where ti. but of Foodstuffs aa
b. bid at the lowest prmulns
prices. Meats, Flail, and Protlslofi.
409 Third St. N. W.
We Cite Votes In Tba Herald's C2.0CO Contest.
PONGED A Pit EF.r,
We Gin Totea In Tbt Herald's COOP Cootast.
Blue Ribbon Cream Metal Polish
.'he thick Oil Cream .Polish that does not
ettle nor leave powder or sediment.
The Polish that makes any car look
IAVIS & CHILIS Tel-M. S444.
J?, Z. ?nlLn J308 Eye St. IT. TV.
We tire Herald 123.000 contest vote.
U. S. Dept. of Agriculture. Weather Bureau.
Washington. Tuesday. October 1, 1912-8 n. o
It is much warmer orcr the Missouri Valley and
the Plain. State., and decidedly colder .nl of the
Rocky Mountains. Our the eastern half of the
country temperatures were moderate, and there
more frosts Tuesday morning in the central
taller and the aouthem portion ot the Middle
The wind, along the New England and Middle
Atlantic coasts will he moderate west and north-
west. beenroing tambJc; on the South AUantie
coast, moderate northeast; on the East Gult coast,
moderate northeast, becoming brisk oter northwest
portion; on the West Gulf coast, moderate to
msa norm ana nonnesst: on ine Lower Lakes,
light to moderate tanable, becoming southerly; on
the Upper Lakes, moderate southeast and south.
Midnight. IS: 2 a. m.. 46; 4 a. m.. 47; 6 a. m..
44; I a. m.. 48; 10 a. m.. 54; 12 noon, 61; 2 p. ra..
65; 4 p. m.. 65: C p. m.. 62: S p. m., 53; 20 p. m..
52. Highest. 66; lowest, 44.
Relatire humidity, 0 a. m.. 83; 2 p. m.. 3; 8 p.
Rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m.), 0. Hours of tun
shine. 1LB. rrr cent ot possible sunshine. 100,
Temperature same date last yeazwHighest 66;
Temprratare. In Other Cities.
Temperaturra in other dties, together with the
amount ot rainfall for the twenty-four houra ended
at 8 p. m. yesterday, are as follows:
Mai. Min. I p. m. fall.
Ashetille, N. C... ii II K
Atlanta. Ga. 74 54 66
Atlantic City. N. J 66 52 5S
Bismarck, N. Dak 80 a 61
Boston, Masa 82 46. BO
Buffalo, S. V 64 18 43
Chicago, 111 60 46 CO
Cincinnati. Ohio. 68 42 60
Cheyenne, Wyo 70 O 58 ....
Datenport. Iowa. 70 42 6) ....
Denter. Colo 72 12 66
Dea Moines, Iowa 70 28 62 ....
Duluth. Minn 54 X 48
Galteston. Tei 78 66 74
Helena, Mont. 62 46 54
Indianapolis. Ind 66 40 60
Jacksonrine. Fla 76 70 71
Kansas City. Mo 72 46 66 ' ....
Little Rock. Ark 70 50 66
Loss Angeles. Cal 70 62 62
Marquette, Mich W 38 46
Memphis. Trnn TO 50 8 ....
New Orleans. La....- 74 66 72
Xew Tork. S. T 62 46 54
North riatte. Nebr 74 32 62
Omaha. Nebr. 70 44 62
rhiladelnhla. Pa. 66 48 60
Pittsburg. Ia. 60 41 54
Portland. Me........ 56 42 42 0.02
Portland. Orec 62 50 S3 0.6s
Salt Lake City. Utah 80 56 72
Bt, Louis, Mo 68 46 61
81 Paul. Minn. 70 34 64
San Francisco. Cal 8 58 66
Springfield. Ill 68 42 58
Tacorna, Wash. 62 .. 60 0.21
Tampa. Pla. 81 74 74 0.21
Toledo. Ohio.- H 42 16
Wcksburg. Misa. TI 54 66
Tb-day High tide. 1130 a. ra. Low tide. 6:10 a.
m. and 533 p. m. To-morrow High tide, 1220 a.
m, and 12:45 p. m. Low tide, 7-08 a. m. and 623
Condition of Itlvera.
Ham. F.,i i V V. rw 1 OnM... ...
Shenandoah rim both, nd-jr m not-aiiia-.
hind the furnaces. The most Important
point revealed by Barrett was that
Webster was lying behind furnace No.
6. when he. Barrett, left the furnace
Acordlng to Barrett. Webster appar
ently was in a drunken stupor. Remem
bering that Webster had been mixing
hisky and beer. Barrett did not ininn
it strange that the man should go to
fleeti In the warmth of the furnaces.
This statement by Barrett added to
Charles Webster s suspicions that nis
yon had been killed and burned and the
ane-d man declared he could not be con
tent until the furnaces had been
Have Furnaces Senrched.
Detectives called at the brewery com
pany offices yesterday and procured ier-
misslon to have the furnaces searched.
Detectives Cornwell and Baur had re
ceived information which led them to
believe that the furnaces would yield
evidence. They did not dare believe that
the body of the missing Webster might
be found within the black wails or the
Helpers in the furnace room volun
teered to search. It was decided to
search the combustion chamber before
allowing the furnace lires to burn out
The combustion chamber is a compart
ment about twelve feet long and six
feet wide. The combustion chamber of
furnace No. S was covered with dust,
and a film of ash about six or eight
inches deep. The door to this chamber
is Just long enough to admit tne ixwy
of a. large man.
The temperature of the interior of the
chamber Is between 3.CX10 and 3.5C0 de
grees' Fahrenheit. A newspaper held
four feet from the door of the cham
ber will ignite and burn In a few sec
onds. A man raking out ashes from the
floor of the chamber while there Is a
Are In the furnace will suffer scorched
skin and burned hair.
Several helpers, however, volunteered
to rake the floor of the chamber. Th
first rake that was drawn out drew forth
a particle of whitish substance, hard and
dry as tinder, that resembled bone. This
bone particle was examined by the de
tectives. "That settles it," they said.
"Webster was murdered and what is left
of his body is in that chamber." The
helpers working In a stillness broken
only by the 'roar of fires drew forth rake
Kind "Remains of Stomarh
One rake revealed a congealed quantity
of what appeared to be dust or ash. It
was as big around as the bodv of a man.
Detectives pulled It apart as they would
separate a mass of clay. This apparent
ash is believed to be the cremated re
mains of Webster's stomach. The rakes,
brakes, and ash formations apart. With
the bones and the cremated flesh came
large quantities of a red substance that
always forms in the combustion chamber
and reaches a depth of twelve or more
Inches If the chamber Is not cleaned at
As the detectives picked the bone frag
ments from the dust the white particles
were placed In a little wooden box. This
box. which is a foot long, nine Inches
wide, and seven Inches deep, was half
filled with fragments of bone. When the
furnace helpers had recovered all the
bones that could be reached the box of
bones was removed to police headquarters.
It Is likely that officers of the brewing
company to-day will order that the fur
nace fires be allowed to burn out. Forty
eight hours after the fires have deadened
a man can enter the combustion chamber.
Search will be made for a melted lump
of gold, as Webster wore a gold ring
when he vanished. The searcher also will
try to find a melted mass of steel and
bone that will represent a pocket knife
which Webster carried.
Box Placed On Desk.
At police headquarters the box of bones
were placed on the desk of Inspector
Robert II. Boardman. chief of detectives
and assistant superintendent of police.
Coroner Nevltt, Detectives Cornwell,
Baur. Forteney, Mullln, and Warren, and
Charles Webster were present.
with much care Dr. Nevltt picked out
pieces of bone, fearing to break the
CASTOR I A
For Infant, and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
fragile bits that would fall apart almost
at the touch of a finger. It required but
a few minutes for Dr. Nevltt to ascertain
that Hie bones were part of a human
skeleton. He found the fragment of a
scapula and a part of a collar bone
which are distinctive of a human skele
ton. Two parts of ribs could be distin
guished. There was one flat, piece of
Done tnat coum easily ne recogmzea as
a section of a skull. Two vertebrae were
taken from the box, several bone Joints,
a small part of a leg bone, and other
sections of the human skeleton.
The examination was lent a touch of
the pathetic when Charles Webster,
aged and broken with grief, brushed a
tear from his eye after gazing upon
the bone of his bone, the only earthly
remains of the big stalwart boy of
whom he was proud. But Webster
controlled his grief and added valuable
testimony to the statements of the de
tectives at the request of Coroner Ne
vltt. Webster told all lie knew, from
the time his son disappeared until the
bone fragments were dragged from the
combustion chamber dust.
Barrett Is Arrested.
Shortly after the discovery of the bone
fragments. Michael J. Barrett, twenty
seven years old. was arrested on a charge
of Investigation. Barrett was taken into
custody as a witness because he saw
Webster lying behind furnace No. 6 when
he. Barrett, left the furnace room at
o'clock on the morning of September IS.
Barrett is a helper in the furnace room.
He was taken in custody at his home.
331 II street southwest, by Policeman
Kenney, acting under orders from Cap
tain Mulhall of the Fifth precinct, who
had been in conference with Inspector
Boardman. Barrett had made a state
ment to Inspector Boardman in the morn
ing. This statement was recorded sten
ographically. It shows that Barrett prob
ably Is the most Important witness yet
found by the police.
After a conference with Coroner Nevltt
last night Inspector Boardman directed
that Barrett be released from custody,
and the fireman's helper was allowed t
leave the Fifth precinct station at S
o'clock. Barrett confronts another ques
tioning by the police. Officials say that
the discovery of the bones only starts
their Investigation of the murder.
Before the bones were discovered the
police were probing a murder that, so far
as they could prove, had not been com
mltted. In order to enable the police to
investigate the murder of Webster, Cor
oner Nevltt postponed the Inquest over
the remains of Webster until Friday
morning. By Friday the police expect
to have conclusive evidence that Jett
murdered Webster and put Webster'a
body in the combustion chamber.
It is believed by the police that Jett
and Webster, both slightly under the in
fluence of liquor, renewed their old quar
rel when Webster appeared In the fur
nace room. It is the opinion of the au
thorities that the men quarreled behind
the furnaces. This opinion Is based on
Barrett's statement that he heard loud
and angry voices behind the furnaces
Just before he left, and believed that
Jett and Webster were quarreling.
In a sudden fit of anger, the police be
lieve. Jett raised a heavy weapon, a
hammer or monkey-wrench, and felled
Webster, striking a blow that was
heavier than Jett Intended. The police
believe Jett used a weapon, because Jett
was afraid to meet Webster In a fistic
encounter, remembering the fight a year
ago. when he was felled with a blow of
Put nody In Chamber.
When Jett knocked Webster, uncon
scious, the police believe, he discovered
that Webster was either dead or dying
and took fright. It Is also asserted by
the police that Jett, anxious to conceal
the crime he did not Intend to commit,
lifted the senseless body of Webster and
shoved It through the small opening into
the combustion chamber, where the
clothing and flesh were "consumed In a
Among the bones that were recovered
were two small pieces of melted metal
that the police believe are the buttons
from Webster's clothing. This metal
was melted so that It could not possibly
be Identified as buttons worn by Web
ster. The police, thus far, have found a
quantity of bones which they know to
be from a human body, but they have
no evidence to show that the bones are
the- remains of Webster. As one official
explained the status of the case: "We
are virtually certain that we have found
the bones of Webster, but we would be
in a fine fix if Webster should return
home In the next few days, wouldn't
weT We've got to get the goods, that's
Discovery of the bones In the combus
tion chamber of furnace No. C was due
primarily to the clever work of Detec
tives Cornwell and Baur. They searched
every Inch of the floor of the furnace
room yesterday morning for evidence of
a crime that they supposed was commit
ted two weeks .ago. Finally they found
two bricks near the .door of the combus
tion chamber of furnace No. ( that were
stained with blade xnlotclies. They. Ufted
these bricks and sent them to police
Inspector Boardman at once turned
over the bricks to a chemist In the em
ploy of the District. The chemist scraped
from the surface of the baked clay the
hardened substance that the detectives
believed to be blood. After a careful
analysis the chemist Informed the police
that the black splatches were blood. Thlsj
convinced the detectives that Webster
had been felled In front of the combus
tion chamber of furnace No. 6 and that
Is why this chamber was searched first.
CONGRATULATED BY TATT.
.Vetr President of Pern !enila III.
Thank to Chief Execntlre.
President Bllllnghurst. the newly in
augurated "chief executive of Peru, has
sent to President Taft the following mes
sage, in response to the congratulations
extended him from this government:
"I accept with thanks the kind con
gratulations of your excellency and ex
tend ml' own good wishes and those of
my country for the personal happiness of
your excellency and the growing pros
perity of the great republic of the
This Telegram Proves the Worth.
'Durability, and Popularity of
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY,
S3.000 Offices In America. Cable Service to All the
Received at Wyo It IlulIdlnK. Cor. 14th and F St a.,
WawhiaKton, D. c. (Always Open.)
D211. N. V. Z. 47.
New York. Sept. 38.
Topham'a Trunk Maop,
1219 F St. N. W-. Waahlntrton. D. C.
Ple.ae auppljr our "Hose Maid Company. which
pla at the Columbia Theater next week, tilth Ihlrlj
flie of your lareeat wardrobe trunks. Thoae In uae
with our prlnic Maid Company hare made two trip
to the Pacific toast, and are atlll In uae.
WERBA S. LTt'ESCIIER.
1:57 A. M.
We Give Votes In Herald'. S23.000 Conteat.
We Repair Trunk a. Baits, Ac.
1219 F St. N.
Colored Democrat. BeKln Work.
The National Independent Political
League opened headquarters yesterday
In the Lewis Building. Sixth Street and
Louisiana Avenue. The league Is advis
ing colored men everywhere to support
Wilson and Marshall. Rev. Dr. J. Mil
ton Waldron Is directing the efforts of
the league and J. D. Harklrss, of Den
ver, is In charge of the headquarters.
133-137 West 47th St., NEW YORK CITY
Jl'ST OFF BROADWAY.
The right kind of a hotel In the right locality. In the heart of the
theater district and adjacent to the shopping centers. Positively fire
proof. Excellent cuisine and an exceptional orchestra. A large addition
Just completed, containing library, grill, and billiard hall.
Handsomely Furnished Rooms, Private Bath,
$1.50 per day upward
From Grand Central Station, cars marked "Broadway" without transfer;
Pennsylvania Station. 7th Av cars without transfer. Booklet upon request.
H. R SHARES. TROP.
Pranaa B. McCathran. 33, and Anna 7C Alcorn.
28. Ret. W. U Ie Vries.
Elbert C Watt hall. jr.. 22, and Edith M
Lelbri. 22, both of Richmond. Va. Rat. V. A
Charles H. Brother.. 3. and Ella r Ralston.
21. bnih of Rlehmocd. Vs. Ret. W. A. Mrtrm.
Fred. Kruger, 3. and Marie L. Tennet, 22, both
of Riebnvnd. V. Ret. P W Johnaon.
Frank B. Schlosser, 26, and Elolsa A. Boms, 18.
Rer. Joseph H. MctJee.
Denis E. Connell. 27. and Carrie n. McGLI. 28.
Rer. Thomas E. MoGulgan.
Harry M. Hojle. 38. and Mary A. Patch!. 16. ot
rorrestnlle. Md. Rer. M. P. I. Lisa.
Retort M Hinckley. 21. and Marion E. King
a. Rct. James H. W. Blake.
Ernest II. Fretwdl. s. and Lou Rena Thompson.
J. net j. ii. .eima.
Noah L Rrsdfcrd. 24. and Jewie Butta. 21. r
Harpers terry, v. la. net. lleorge A. Miller
Athanasioa L. Bacaa. 33. of Roanoke. Va., and
Eugenia G. Zlompolaa, 27. Rer. Joskin Alaz-
Hartey II. Wright. 48, aad Mary A. Wright. 47.
Rer. J. R. Mrscher.
Chaunrey N. Hunter. 30. and Nina C Rettea
20. Rer. John a BalL
Vincent U and Catherine V. Tonraer, boy.
Fred J. and Delia Rhenrr. girl.
George H. and Mary V. Rogers, girl.
Peter and Ellaaheth Rnmal. boy.
Clarence and Mildred Rollins, girl.
William C. and Mary N. Moore, boy.
Albrrt D. and Eliubrth Elhners. hoy.
Reno C. and Augustina Doaneaux. girU
Rosa E. sod Sixan Barkenstou, boy.
Ssmoel E. and Ethel 11. Borer, boy.
Charles T. and Stary V. Bmwn, boy.
John F. and Annie Bowes, boy.
Arthur and Vaber Baker, boy.
Samuel and Glorenia Jenifer, boy.
Walter and Mary E. Harrison, boy.
James Byrne, 83 years. Gorcmroent Heart. Insane.
Margaret Feeney, 53. 801 3Ui St, nw.
Annie K. Pahst, 73. National Homeopath! Hosrt.
Vinernt Gstto. 22. Casualty Hospital.
Lentia L. Jett. 30. 63 Florrnce St, ne.
Charles W. Ely, 78. 5 Kendall Green. D. C.
Dorainico Cesare. 23. 336 B Bt. aw.
Timothy Cmchan, 78. 56 L St. nw.
Alfred Spahr, 70. Georgetown Unitersity Hosrltal.
Paul F. Cunningham, 7 months. Washington Home
Earl Broadhurst, 7 months. 1351 4H St. sw.
Millie Bannister, 49 yeara, 74 Logan Place nw.
Nellie L. Washington. 1. 335 11th St, se.
Junes linn. 84; 1S22 Corcoran St. nw.
Martha Perry, 82, 400 jr. Y. Ate. nw.
William Jackson. 7J. Ooternment llospt, Inane.
Ada Bean, 27. 7212 Uth 8L nw.
PERFECT HEALTH. '
Tutfa Plus keep the system In perfect order.
They reruiaU the bowels and pradaca
A VIGOROUS BODY.
Comtek headache, cooatipstkm md msjarlt
YOUR TEETH ARK THE BASIS OF
And It pays to let aa expert oantift
attend them. 1 glra you instant and
permanent relief from all teeth troubles.
I do nothing but tbt highest class
work, absolutely painless, at modant
tticea. Oaa or local aneathatie.
Crowns, p to 83. milnga. M cents njt
Pktaa, S3 an.
Dr. J. Helaaus Xxcra. 837 Fa. AT. If. W.
DOLLARS, like seeds,
do not grow until
must be placed in the
proper soil, dollars must
must be deposited in the
proper bank. This bank.
conducted under the di
rect supervision of the
pays 3 per cent com
pound Interest on sav
ings deposits, thus as
suring a steady growth
of funds Intrusted to It.
31.00 opens a savings
OPPOSITE CARNEGIE HALL
56th St. Gt 7th Ave.
NEW YORK CITY.
Located within two blocks of beautiful
Central Park and In the city's most re
fined residential district, this exclusive
family and transient hotel offers more In
real living and comfort than many
hotels whose accommodations are mucn
more expensive. The hotel Is within a
few blocks of the theaters and shops
and Is only 8 minutes' ride from the
Grand Central and Pennsylvania R. R.
stations. There Is no more Ideal stop
ping place for ladies traveling alone.
ROOM WITH USE OF BATH.
SI per day and up.
ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH,
1.50 per day and up.
APARTMENTS OF PARLOR.
Bedroom, and Private Bath.
13 per day and up.
GEO. W. O'HARE. Mgr.
Trigonometrical ealculationa from data obtained
from sounds or wireless signals from shore, and
the run ef a teasel on a log measured course be
tween the receipt of two signals, are utilised In
operating a nw fogometer to eaabla a mariner to
1 wj.kt nctjonltui near ibon la thick weather.
I Christian Xander's
VE'S VIRGINIA CLARET
$3 a Dozen.
909 Seventh Street 1
HORNING, 9th and D
VJAVI SCIENCE OP HEALTH. NATURAL.
nivuurcical. WO-rcg. book frt. Apply bj tsaxL 911
Colorado Bide Frca lector for women Wedneatiaji
at ZJi p. m. a&-tf
HOW'S YOUR HOME?
Steam or Hot Water System.
BIGGS HEATING CO., 917 H St. ft. W.
Phone Main -tSS.
ASK YOUR GROCER
iimrnip FOR MILLER'S
MILLCnS Self raising Buckwheat. All Sr.
daiM retailers handle this nntsti
CpfraenLT prodnct becaute it's THE BEST on
OCII loiaillS the market. Locks snd tatte like
Buckwheat f'- i
C7NO CON3U3IERS SCrrLlED.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO.,
Wholesalers. 11th sad 31 Sta. 3. E.
MORAN On Tuesday, October L 1912,
juii Ajinuuan, Deiovea iamer or
M. Eileen Moran, aged sixty-on
Funeral from his late residence. 211
Fifth Street Northeast. Thursday
mornlnsr. October S. thence to St, Jo
seph's Church, where requiem masa
will be said at 9 o'clock for the repose
of his soul. Interment at Congres
GEORGE P. ZURH0RST,
301 EAST CAPITOL ST.
Establlabed 1S57. CUAS. S. ZURHOR3T. Mgr.
J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral Directs
snd Embahner. Lltery in connection. Commodious
Chanel and Modern CremstoRum. .Modest crieea.
333 Fennayltanla Are. nw. Telephone Main 13SS.
W. R. SPEARE,
rCNEBAL DIRECTOR AND EMBAUin,
940 F Street N. W.
WASHINGTON. O. OL
hones Main IS
FRANK A. SPEARE. Manr.
Ot Etery Description Moderately Priced,
. .--: JbswiefcC