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I THfUNGER SPECIAL
IT GDARARTKBO. IT'S A BED
both tightly and durable. It'a a bed
that will coat you ,many dollara
more anywhere else. You'll find
auch bedi In the moat refined homea
in Washington. See It we're aura
of your verdict.
H. A. LINGER, JR.
933 G St. K. W. 811 7th St. N. W.
W Gin Vote la Th Herald 'I CS,3 Contest,
"See Etf and Set Betttr"
EDWIN H. ETZ
ICOS X" STREET
W. en Tot, ta The Btnldl Coaaa.
1 HWICE IS Oil SPECIALTY jjj
Service and comfort out of a ;
pair of shots that we have aoled
and heeled by our efficient and :
I Work called for and delivered.
I Phase St 11.
f Wtrks: 411 IIIhSLI.W.
: rw aire Hevald S3tyso eoaieot v.c.t
jm f ttmnj
. 0I4" BMHIC
(madias OptteJaae far Over a Qaar.
trr of a Ceatary
Ocullata' Preacrlptloaa Filled
We Ore Tales la Th Herald I
.SWe rite Hcr-
JRST 7th&HSts. N.E.
LAPKIN The Sewing
Will repair your sewing machine
properly, no matter what make.
Send postal, or phone M-11SS.
Corner 3d and K Streets N.W.
W Oft. Votes la TW Herald' g.BB Cw-aat.
BEE HIVE MARKET
N. Rosenblatt. Prop.
Groceries, Meats. Provisions,
Home Dressed Poultry.
Orders sent for and delivered.
Phone N. 2394.
We Oh Votes la Th EenvkY KM Ucotesc.
It Makes No Difference
Vhether you own a SLOO Brovnl nr
1100 Kodak, you will learn How to Make
Good Pictures from the handy. Instruc
tive little book for the amateur photog-
W. J.KI0ISE, MI8SLI.W.
We a-lve Herald S9MM ceatest vet..
Largest stock ever earrleXL Also Laces.
Dry Goods, Hosiery and
- MRS. J. A. MOUDY.
;30 Georgia Ave. If. W.
We artve Herald g3&O00 ceatest vetee.
Call up Main 1419 for All Kinds
of Printing Supplies.
J. W. JORDAN
623 D Street N. W.
W Glsa Votes la Ta Bcrald a mXtt Contest,
Ikw KUm Crew Utttl PtKsb
The thick OH Cream Polish that does not
settle nor leave powder or sediment.
The Polish that makes any car look
-We srlve Herald Ta--wOO ceatert vetea.
Will buy you the best made Three
piece Suit of Clothes. 2-button, single-breasted
coat with high cut
vest and medium pec; pants. Tour
choice of all-wool roods.
1 WILLIAM BERENTER,
i eersnui . m. ew.
We grave Herald tBMSO ceatest vetea.
PHONE MAIN 6483
lith-viaea Iraeiea, Itek, PmWMi
wahi co. aac lata rr.jt. w.
we atvw Merald UtT.SM eateet vetee.
For any Information you may
want concerning; Paints or
Enamels. Just ask Hodgkln.
we -ana oeieaa asaveasi tesHCST,
MAY BE BLOCKED
Ckuilwr of Cmumtm Orien Cob.-
mittee to Pros Item U
BETTO KAIL IEKTZCE TO
EABTEWT SHORE USGED
William E. Shannon to Confer with,
Other Trade Bodies in
Action looking to the blocking; of an
appropriation In the sundry civil bill
passed by Congress on August 24, 1912,
the appointment of a committee to work
Jointly with trade bodies of Maryland
in an effort to secure better mall serv
ice on the Eastern Shore, reports of
committees, and other routine business
took up two, hours at the first fall meet
ing; of the Chamber of Commerce last
night. Capt, James F. Oyster presided
and Thomas Grant was secretary.
The first question relates to the Item
In the sundry civil bill proldlng for the
payment of S769..'3G of the District reve
nues Into the Treasury on account of
the maintenance of Indigent patients In
the Government Hospital for the In
sane from the District in excess of the
number charged to 'and paid for by the
District during the fiscal years 1SS1 to
This amount Is claimed by the Gov
ernment Hospital for the Insane, and
was provided for by action of Congress.
The proposal of the Chamber Is that the
money be not paid until a proper .ac
counting cf the books of the District
and of the hospital can be had and the
justice of the debt established.
Acted Without Proof.
The matter was brought up In a reso
lution offered by C C Lancaster, who
declared that Congress had acted mlth
out any certain proof of the allegations
of the hospital authorltea, resulting in a
wront: and hardship upon the District,
and the payment of a large sum of mon
ey, as Mr. Lancaster believes, without
warrant. The resolution was referred to
the committee on law and legislation
lor Investigation and report.
William EL Shannon called attention
to the mall service between Washington
and points In Eastern Maryland. At
present malls are carried out of Wash
ington to Baltimore, and, according to
the time of their arrival there, are sent
on a boat to Claiborne or are carried by
train to Wilmington. Del., and thence by
other trains to points of destination on
the Esstem Shore.
Mr. Shannon sa'd that If the malls could
be carried on the trolley line to Annapo
lis, thence by boat to Claiborne, and then
by train to Easton and other points,
from six to eight hours would be saved
in transit. On motion of Mr. Shannon,
It waa voted that the matter be brought
to the attention of the Postmaser Gen
eral. Mr. Shannon waa named aa a com
mittee of one to represent the Chamber
of Commerce In any gathering of trade
ooaies wmen might be called to take ac
tion. Urges Fall Atteadancr.
D. J. Kaufman presented a verbal re
port for the special committee appointed
to make arrangements for the entertain
ment of the delegates to the Interna
tional Congress of Chambers of Com
merce, who will visit Washington Oc
tober 12 to 15 He said arrangements had
been completed, except that the commit
tee of 200 would hold a meeting to-morrow
night and appoint sub-committees to
look after various details. Mr. Kaufman
urged a full attendance of the committee.
Robert N. Harper presented a report
from the committee on roads. He In
formed the chamber that' an appropri
ation of 1230 to a fund last year to Im
prove the highway from Chain Bridge to
-yson. vs.. ana to points beyond, had
formed a part of about J23.CO0 already
expended upon the highway, which la
about eleven miles long and haa a sur
face equal to any read In the world. It
Is the Intention to extend the road final
ly to Leesburg. Va., and when that Is
done more than J70.COO will have been
raised by the people of Virginia and
Washington for this single stretch of ex
Mr. Harper said the money given by
the chamber had really started the en
terprise, and the generosity of the busi
ness men of Washington had led the
people alone the hluhwav to civ liber
ally ana to keep the work going along.
Mr. Harper mentioned the fact that
Joseph Letter had been one of the larg
est contributors, as he had personally
taken up the work of building the road
for some distance out from Chain Bridge
at an expense of about tKOOO.
buffet luncheon was served at the
close of the 'meeting.
C. 8. Dent, of acrknlron. Weather Bants.
Wuhinfton. D. C. Oct. , ta-t p. ra.
Tberv will b. nln Wednesday in the Plains
SUtes. tlie central reller. and the Lake region
and local ralna or snows In the extmn Northweat.
Dnrins Wedneadar night or TTaundar the rain will
extend eastward into New Enfland and the Middl.
tlastie Btatea and will prooahlj continue in the
Lake region and the Ohio Vallex. West ot the
Miiaarpt4 lUrer the weather will be genrrallr lair
"fhnrsdar, and on Wednesday and Thursday in the
It will b colder Wedneadar In th. Northwest
and th. Plains State and colder Thursday in the
central raufja ana tne upper lex region.
Midnight. C2; 1 a. m.. H: t a. ra.. H; I a. ra., IT;
t a. to., B; 10 a. m., 14; 12 neon, t; 3 p. m., U;
p. v., m; . p. m., w; a p. m,, sz; in p. m., 30.
Highest, M; lowest, 48.
BelatiTe humidity 8 a. m.. Tl; 2 p. m . 41; S
p. ra., 73. Rainfall (I p. m. to I p. m.), I. Hours
ot auniune, ils. rcr cent cf possible sunshine.
Trmperaturs tame date last year-Bighest, S;
Temiserataree In Other Cities.
Temperatures In cither dties, together with the
amount of rainfall for th twenty-four boon coded
at s p. ra. yesterday, an aa follows:
Mai. Jlln- I p. ta. fail.
AaheriU. N. C. m 5 N
Atlanta, Ca. M
41 SI i.a
40 Si d.U
M t .01
Atlantic City. N. J a
Bismarck, N. Dak a
Boston. Mas. a)
Buffalo. N. v............. SS
Chicago. Ill 54
CiscannaU. Ohio.. a
Cheyenne. Wyo. SB
Darcsport, Iows.......7. sz
Denver. Colo. ....... to
Des afatnes. Iowa.. B2
Durata, Mlrm. SI
flalreaton. Tel.............. M
Helena. Jlont il
Indianapolis. Iod........... 2
Jacxseanfn. FU............ as
Kansas City, Vo......... 1
Uttt Bo. Art....... M St s
La Angslas. CaL......... R S4 W
Marqnett. Mich......... aa M
MetanbJa. Tetm........... K B ai
New Orieasa. La....... a. R so
New Tork. N. T ........ m a M
North Platte. ICabr....... It M w
Ocaaha, Kebr.......... m K
Philadelphia. Pa... .... H M
nttaourr. ll.... ........... m as u
Poruand. Me.... ........ Man
To-day-Hlah tide. M i. a ul ta
Low tid, US a.., tad Jdl P. aa,
TcMaorrcar High tid. T3J a. a, tad Tat n. aa.
Low tide. 1 a. sa. and la p. sa.
Ceadltlew oTtfce .Ktvrrs.
Barprra Ferrr. W. Vs.. Oct. a FBteasM eleat
OUMFIM OF 101 MX
WILLIAM H. K. REDMOND.
LOYAL IRISHMEN '
Contlaaed from Pave Oae.
Nothing can stop us now. The Institution
of homo rule can be measured by years.
If not by months, from this date."
Will Reach KlBeT.
"It has been mtde possible by the
Iarllament act passed last year. I be
lieve that people in America have not
realised yet the full significance of that
act. They have not realised that It Is
revolutionizing the constitution of Eng
land. It hss shorn the proud and haughty
House of Lords of Its powers. The lords
cannot veto our home rule bill again as
they have done twice before. It will go
to the King tor his signature the next
time over the heads of the House of
"Before Christmas the new home rule
bill will have been approved by the
House of5 Commons. It will then go1 to
the House of Lords for approtal. Noth
ing but Its rejection Is expected. Again
the House of Commons will pass it. Again
the Lords will reject It. It is expected.
A third time the lower house will pass
It; this time over the heads of the lords.
It will go to the King for his signature;
It Is not within his power to refuse It."
Mr. Redmond paid a glowing tribute to
the work accomplished by Michael Dav
Itt. who many years ago In the. British
Parliament Initiated the Irish land bill,
which is now In full operation, and en
ables Irish people to own their own Hnd
and homes. Charles Stewart Parnell's
name was loudly cheered whenever the
speaker mentioned It In connection with
the great work this Irish patriot had ac
complished In the cause of home rule.
Mr. Redmond compared the present stat
us of Ireland with that of thirty years
ago. and said that much hss been ac
complished since toward making Ireland
a nation and giving her people the right
to govern themselves.
Edward L. Cogan. chairman of the
general committee. Introduced as chair
man of the evening. Justice Stafford,
who expressed his firm belief In home
rule for Ireland, which he said meant
home rule for England. He said he
would give Ireland the same freedom
that Canada and South Africa have.
Justice Stafford paid a high tribute to
the pioneers of Irish home rule and his
remarks were received with long con
Marr. hhahaa Speaks.
Right Rev. Mgr. Shahan, rector of
the Catholic University, spoke of the
great deeds performed by Irishmen in
the American Revolutionary war and
said that the history or the United
States would not amount to much If the
deeds of patriotism of Irishmen were
eliminated therefrom Mgr. Shahan de
clared that Ulsted had no right to think
that any injustice would be done them
by a Catholic majority in the Irish par
liament aa past history has shown.
Right Rev. Dr. Mgr. Russell, rector
of St. Patrick's Church, spoke of the
wrongs Ireland had to suffer at the
hands of a tyrannical government in the
past under the pretext of upholding the
law and or the manner In which the
Irish members of Parliament had suc
ceeded In compelling England to obey
that very law which formerly she wield
ed to the detriment ot Ireland. The
speaker severely arraigned the English
government for temporising with the
disorderly element of Ulster, who would
refuse to obey the law and precipitate
the country In a civil, war.
A set of resolutions were adopted ex.
pressing confidence in the statesman
like leadership and political judgment
of the Irish national leader, John E.
Redmond, and congratulating him and
his party In having brought the cause
of home rule to the poaltlon It now oc
cupies in the politics of Great Britain.
The 'resolution Indorse the rights of the
Irish people to govern themselves and
also congratulates Mr. Asqulth. the
British Premier, and the party of which
he Is a leader on their acceptance of
the principles ot hon rule. A cable
gram was sent ta John Redmond, House
of Parliament, London, conveying- greet
ings and congratulations.
The musical part of the programme
consisted of orchestral numbers by
Caldwell's Orchestra and vocal selec
tions by Thomas F. McNuIty, of Balti
more, and James J. Noland.
Raise V I.OOO for Caaae.
Over 21.000 were subscribed at last
night's meeting; to help the cause, and
It Is expected that Mr. Redmond will
return to Ireland with about 1100,000
collected In this country.
At the conclusion of the demonstra
tion at the Garden Theater. Mr. Red
mond and party went to the National
Press Club, where he discussed the
home rale movement.
The general committee in oharge of
the reception and testimonial consisted
of Edward L. Cogan, chairman; Patrick
Bhugrue, treasurer: Jeremiah O'Con
nor, secretary: Mlachel M. Doyle,
Thomas D. Walsh. James D- Flvnn.
Daniel F. Fltutcane.. William E. O'Con
nor, Ckaries 'J. .Conlon. Bernard J.
Downey. Andrew Dtrcan. Francis X
Kilkenny. Michael. David Crowley. Je
rose Cetr.iTresaJjr. Dtwaey, Bob.
'$sxJD. iqgsaBm Kjifa
- ,.'.! . - .-
eBfJt noMaai Tithes. " ' W WeTsBle.
atfkmaal . BHiwasTat. ltl.llsMla.
Keating. T. L leery,. T. P. FttatreraJa,
P. J. O'Connor.
iMaawtaVaerlr attar Hn it if at the Haw
wniara yeanerdtvy aftanseon, ur. a
Mrs. Rwamoisd, metmnt$ tr a a-
ber or prominent WashlngteeJans, board
ed a special car ant visited Mouat Ver
non. Mr. Redmond nlaeed a beautiful wreath
la the tomb of Wasalagton ant said a
high tribute to the rnetnory at the flrtt
President He was met at union Bu
tton by a reception committee, consist
ing of W. F. Downey, Franco's Kilkenny,
Jerome Conner, T. 3. Fltsgerald. John F.
CostelJo, K. P. arifln. and U. D. Crow
Coatlaaeal (rasa Face. Oae.
country, there waa a north and south
in aeottleh Rite Masonry. The essential
difference between the two lurlaatotions.
he said, lay in the uacamaa.
"The southern Jurisdiction teaches the
freedom of speech, the Northern Juris
diction the freedom of action, but we
are not permitted to talk about our ac
tions. The south tsaenes temperance ;
we teach fortitude."
Hope for Valoa.
'The universality of masonry Ilea In
the hands of th Scottish Rite. We now
stand upon the threshold ot a great
and united Scottish Rite. It is In our
power to sid in the spread of civilisa
tion, gospel, and education to the parts
of the world which are so badly In need
of It. It Is our duty to unite with our
brother of foreign lands to form one
great family destitute ot Internal dis
sensions." Commander Smith thanked the mem
bers of the Supreme Council for the
Southern Jurisdiction for the hearty
hospitality accorded them here.
Jose Castellot. sovereign grand com
mander of the Scottish Rite In Mexico,
spoke of the supereme councils of Latin
America. He ajreaMy deplored the fact
that bis country was rent by an Insur
rection which was sapping Its very
life. He said that hs hoped the time
would come when there would be one
American army, and that not an army
of soldiers, but the pioneers of univer
sal peace, who would raise one great
kingdom of peace.
Grand Commander casteuoi spoae
also of his delightful stay In this coun
try, and extended the thanks or nis six
associate trend commanders of the
Latin republics to the Supreme Coun
cil for th Southern Jurisdiction for
cordis! treatment tendered them -here.
Sovereign Grand Commandeer Saverlo
Fera. thirty-third degree, or Florence,
Italy, mil a glowing tribute to tne
American people. He said that what
impressed him most was their great
cordiality and enthusiasm. He express.
ed his appreciation for himself and party
for the kind treatment received nere.
Frenrh Comatamler Sprnk.
"The Supreme Councils of Europe"
was the subject of an address delivered
In French by Jean Marie Raymond,
sovereign grand commander of the rite
In France. In a few brief remarks he
said that the supreme councils of the
rite in continental Europe were ready to
co-operato with the two great jurisdic
tions of this country to make the rite
one of the foremost factors in the world
In bringing about universal peace.
Hon. George Fleming, grand prior of
the Supreme Council for the Southern
jurisdiction of the United States, told
of the history and alms of the rite. He
spoke of what had been accomplished In
the past and of what It was hoped to
accomplish In the future.
Sovereign Grand Commander James u.
Richardson presided and acted as toast-
master. He briefly outlined the purposes
for which the International conference
had been called. He urged the visiting
delegates upon their return to their homes
to redouble their former errorts to pro
mote the alms or Freemasonry.
As a mark or respect and esteem In
which his memory la held by the Scot
tish Rite all over the world. Grand Com.
mander Rlshardson proposed a toast In
silence to the greatest freemason of this
generation or of any other. Gen. Albert
Pike. In an almost deathly silence the
three hundred present rose and touched
their glasses to their lips.
Section Sesalons Held.
Shortly after the opening of the gen
eral sitting of the conference yesterday.
adjournent was taken and the conference
was broken Into "section sessions," as
the committee work is designated. Both
the general sessions and the section ses
sions are held behind closed doors, and
only Masons of the thirty-third degree
are permitted to attend them.
One of the most Important matters to
be considered at the conference Is to
make uniform the executive work of the
several supreme councils ot the world.
Ritualistic work la uniform wherever
Masonry exists, but the executive work
varies In the different councils.
The ladles accompanying the vlsltng
delegates jesterday morning made an
extended sight-seeing tour of the city.
They visited all ot the public buildings
and many or the parks. Francis a. He
bring, thirty-third degree honorary,
chairman ot the committee on fraternal
courtesy, acted as their escort.
Secret deliberations will be continued
this morning at 10 o'clock. The entire
day wilt be spent In committee work.
WILL HAVE SPECIAL WIRE.
Democratic Clul Hopes to "Sit Up
With a Live Oae."
The Toung Men's Democratic Club ap
pointed a committee at Its meeting last
night In Old Masonic Temple to make
arrangements for a special wire for elec
tion night. J. Fred Kelley. president of
the club, claims that the members will
sit at the wire until news of Gov. Wil
son's election is conceded.
Arrangements were made to transmit
the club's contributions to the Demo
cratic National Committee In New Tork.
Joseph Campbell and William J. Neale
were appointed to take charge of the
Dr. N. Shsde and John Cannon made
short sddresses. President Kelley an
nounced that the club will meet every
Tuesday at Old Masonic Temple.
Lectures on Wsvahtacioa'a Homes.
Joseph I. Keefer gave a lecture under
auspices of the Men'a Society of Mount
Vernon Place M. E. Church, South, on
"The Homes of George Washington"
last night. Many steropttcon views of
the homes, estates and incidents in the
life of Washington acompanled the lec
ture. 'Clothesline ThleF Seateaeed.
Harry Fife, a negro, known to the po
lice as the "original clothesline thief."
yesterday was sentenced in Police Court
to serve eighteen months In jail. Fife
entered the rear yards of fashionable res
idences in the vicinity of Dupont Circle
snd stripped clotheslines ot freshly laun
Merchants' Dinner October IT.
Announcement Is made by Rots P.
Andrews, who baa charge of the pros
pective dinner of the members of 'the
Retail Merchants Association, that it
will be held at noon,, at the New Ebbitt,
Tat. 4EU Malik .K JUirtati-r
"... -" A -
E. W. Bradford (feeaem PxetUeit
at Amanal Meetiasr of the.
The Patent Law Association held Its
annual meeting at the Cosmos Club last.
MMhIm .k M .. -
-.-.... .,! rwpors oi ma ooaru pi
managers showed the association haa
had an active and prosperous year.
Eighty-six new members were added
during the year, a substantial increase
made in its financial resources and new
library and association rooms were fitted
up In the Washington Loan and Trust
building. The report of the committee
on laws and rules ahaw-rt that mii-h
work hss been done by the association
-eiore tne patent committees of Con
gress In endeavoring to shape legislation
so that the Integrity of ths patent sys
tem shall be maintained.
The following officers were elected for
tne ensuing year: E. W. Bradford, pres
ident; Frsnk L. Browne, first vice presi
dent: J. H. Brlckensteln. second vice
president; Eugene O. Mason, secretary;
Langdon Moore, treasurer.
Board of managers: The officers and
George W. Rea. Charles J. n-K.lll
James M. Spear, Hubert E. Fecit, William
a. -.era-rie. Alexander S. Steuart.
STRICKEN IN ADTO
NEAR HIS OFFICE
Corbin H. Bollock, Manager of
Brick Company, Dies on
Way to Hospital.
Stricken with heart trouble while in
bis auto at Founteenth and I Streets
Northwest, yesterday afternoon. Corbin
M. Bullock, twenty-seven years old, man
ager or the Rosslyn Brick Company, and
well known among the young business
men of the city, died betore he could
ds removed to George Washington Unl
Bullock left his home at IKS Ninth
street Northwest shortly after luncheon,
saying he did not reel well, and shortly
after stopped his auto near the offices
of the brick company, at 278 Fourteenth
Street Northwest. Passers-by saw him
collapse in the seat or the machine.
He was placed In another auto, driven
by J. M. Mitchell. Physicians pronounced
lite extinct when Bullock was carried
into the hospital. Coroner Nevltt Issued
a certificate of death' due to natural
causes. Bullock was unmarried. He had
been In the employ ot the brick concern
for about seven years.
Besides his mother. Mrs. Ella Bullock,
the deceased Is survived by two sisters.
Mrs. Catherine Palmer, wlte or Ora
Palmer, Immigration Inspector at Port
Arthur. Tex., and Mrs. Sally Burns, wife
or Robert J. Burns, or this city, and
three brothers, Noah. George, and Lov
ing Bullock, ot this city. Arrangements
for the funeral hare not been completed.
SuTFRAGE RIGHT STOLEN.
James Uriah Kerley So Charges In
People' Forum Address.
At the People's Forum, Market Square,
last evenlne James Hugh Keeley ad
dressed a large company for more than
an hour. The speaker Illustrated his ar
gument by tacts from the George report.
Mr. Keeley said:
"To get again the right of suffrage,
stolen from the citizens of this city, let
us not forget that we must Insist upon
it as a light, taken from us without our
consent: a right that waa taken by
stealth, stolen by conspiracy, as charged
at the time: stolen by those who had the
effrontery to tell us It was ror our good
that they took a-vay our political rights
"Some sixty years ago Napoleon III
executed the coup that put him at the
hetd of the French government a
usurper. In fact and in form jet Napo
leon had the sagacity to see how brazen
was his assumption, and he had the po
litical tact to submit his claims to thu
people for approval. With the army at
hla command, the voting was a farce;
but those who despoiled the freemen of
this District did not consult those free
men in any way. They were careful not
to consult them; they did what was con
demned by great men then and can only
be condemned now."
AMBULANCE HIT BY CAR.
Mrs, M. W. Hysons; Escape Serloo-
In Juries In Colllalon.
The private ambulance of Thomas M.
lindle. In which Mrs. M. W. Hysons,
f SOS H 8trsVt Northwest, was being
taken to her home, was struck by a Cap
ital Traction Company car In Seventh
Street last night, demolishing the front
of the ambulance, badly Injuring one of
the horses but slightly Injuring Mrs.
Mrs. Hysong was being taken to her
home from a friend's house. The ambu
lance was struck Just as It swung Into
Seventh Street. The motorman. H. Ty
ler, said he was usable to stop the car
In time to prevent a collision.
Mrs. Hysong was thrown about the
ambulance, but Is suffering mostly from
shock. The driver of the vehicle. Percy
LasselL, escaped Injury. Mrs. Hysong
wat taken to her home.
Barry A. Aburmw, 3, and Mary f". BucBry. S,
of Barannah. Ga, B-. Thomas S. La.
Edgar H. Tumar. 30. of Petarsburg, Va.. and
Locule C. Tucker. 9, of Bichsrand, Va. Be.
John C. Ball.
Albert W. Howard. 29. and Belea a Birch. 9k
Ber. WaUaos Badou...
Jamea M. Johnson. 62. and Marr O. Burgess. 35.
both of Fiuejultr County, Va. Bar. Hugh T. to-
Uojd C Norford. S, and East M. Newman. S,
both ot New Market. Va. Bet. Jamea a. Mont.
Edgar r. Hurley, 24, and LUIia B. Gillchntt. 29.
Ber. Kan wuney.
Balnh C. Ballard. S. of East Onus. K. J.
and Mary A. Magrader. 21 Ber. Merrttt EtrL
Dei C. Lowe. 24, of Chicago. 11J,. and Kor
enc 8. amiss, 37. Ber. W. Weir Gllllsa.
Jeremiah A. 8ulltran, 31 Mary F. railouahe.
Xl Bar. Joseph r. McOee.
Samoa! J. Ttcmbull, 36, and Helen C Chaadlee.
21 Ber. George F. Dudley.
James Barr. 33, of Milwaukee. Wl. and Mabel
E. Bawling. 21 Ber. J. H. Dunham.
Fred W. Hanks, 26, and Emma S. Grlab. 2L
Bar. Jamea D. Buhrer.
ytancia ynraaai. 21, and Phllomena Laeo-aro. IS.
Bar. IgnaUua Fealy.
Samuel A. B. Batch. B. and Margaret M. Bay
lor, is. star, waiter WUIlama.
Geosi H. Bawitt. at, of Lebanon. Conn., arc
Mary A. Csn-n, 41, of London, Conn. Bar. A. H.
Alezaader T. Tall. 8. and Adlina M. Bo-or
glta. 17. Bar. Theaaaa E. McGnlgan.
Chan at. Da Fr. Jl. Charlottasrill. Vs. and
Marr Francs Hardin. BL of Colon Mill, la.
Ber. B. W. lawn.
William L. Lura. 31. and Era B. Mnnler. a.
both of Eichmond. Va. Bar. B. W. Lowji.
CASTOR I A
7k IaJ-Uta and (Hiildrw-.
l-i KM Yn Kin Always tht
RANDLE HAS PRAISE
. FOR KING'S PLANS
CitiKia- Association Indanea Pro
posed Kerger of Public Util
ities in District
Convinced that the proposed consolida
tion ox me puouc utilities will oe Denen
clal'to the District, the Randle Hah.
land Citizens' Association unanimously
adopted a resoluf on offered by Col. Ar-
uiur . nsnaie at its meeting in Handle
Highlands Baptist Church last night The
aseodatlori Indorsed the plan to extend
and develop the public utilities by such
consoiiaauon as outlined by Clarence P.
King and his associates.
"This Is the age of cornoratlon and
consolidations," Col. Randle explained In
offering his resolution. "Clarence P.
King has proven himself a public bene
factor by the wholesome development of
many public enterprises.
"He who has pushed with great energy
Incorporated enterprises from the wild-
woods of New Jersey to the mountain
slope of the Schuyklll Valley, thence
to the rolling land of Virginia Phlla-
oeipnia, waanington and. in fact, a
large part ot the Middle Eastern section
of our country feel the Impetus ot his
CoL Randle said that It was only by
consolidation that public corporations
were able to keep up with the ever-In
creasing demands or the public He said
that the large corporation Is able and
willing to keep In touch with the withes
of the public and to see that their needs
are continuously better provided for.
The association took the same view,
and the resolution waa adopted unani
mously. Dr B. T. Woodward declined to ame
another term as president of the sxso
datlon. saying that his health would not
permit him to do justice to the work.
me association gave him a standing vote
of thanks as recognition of hla n-rirp
whlch was also given the rormer secre
tary, omcers elected were 8. E.
Schneld:r. president; Thomas C. Crane,
vice president, and R. Relchard. secre.
MOTORCYCLIST IS DYING.
Little Hope Felt for -homae Knlle,
Twenty-three years Old.
a-ime nope is entertained or the re
covery, of Thomas Kulle, 3 years old,
an employe of the District Water De
partment, living st 903 Virginia Avenue
Southwest, who Is at Georgetown Uni
versity Hospital with a fractured skull.
Internal and other Injuries sustained
Monday evening- when he waa thrown
from a motorcycle in Conduit Road about
six miles the other side or the District
Kulle was round by County Commis
sioner George Bradley, jr., or Montgom
ery County. The young cyclist was ly
liig unconscious in the road near the
wrecked machine. Kulle has not yet re
gained consciousness sufflcintly to talk,
and the efforts or the police to ascertain
the cause or the accident have been fu
tile. Kulle was not Identified until yes
terday mornlig. following a twelve-hour
Investigation by the police.
Lecture on Itose In Europe.
Robert Pyle. of West Grove. Pa., who
has studied the culture of roses or many
kinds and in many lands, gave an illus
trated lecture, "Among the Roses in Eu
rope." at Buslnes High School last night,
under the auspices or the Washington
Florists' Club. The club plan to give a
reries or lectures during the winter In
Hie public schools to stimulate an Inter
est In flowers. The committee In charge
ot the pla.is Is composed or Otto Bauer,
.. C Mayberry and O. A. C Oehlmer.
OUR OWN MAKE
For the convenience of
Lawyers, Patent Attorneys,
Draftsmen, and others carry
ing important papers.
Made In a variety of sizes, styles,
and arrangement of pockets.
Any special arrangement
made to order upon short
notice at a reason
Stock sizes range from
13.50 to $20.00, Black, Brown
or Russet Leather. Complete
Trunks and Leather floods
1219 F St. N. W.
We give Herald S2KMMO
E. V. RICE
I 141 1 St. S.E..PheMUM.17l
We give Herald aSSVWO
Old Sines Itpiirei
After we get through
with them they look
like new. It costs lit
tle. It saves much.
719 Ninth St N. W.
War. Callad far and Dsltvwratl.
Ws Gin Vote In Ta. Herald's I3U. Coatrs-
S. M. CARROLL, 33M fa.it,
Ladles' and Gent's Furnishings.
Sbf Ntt. Opm Stat. SI
Souvenirs given with each pair.
CM your ieta bar t BejaU SB,B CuattsL
421 tt 421 7tt Jt
417 It 425 lit St.
' Full Slxe Sllkollne Comfort:
best cotton filling: stitched all
over; plain on one side, flgurtd
on the other; Urge vsrlety of
colorings and combinations to se-
St tUtitt, Cray tr
White, Gray, or Tan Large
Size Blankets: made on a German
loom: very close and felty; soft
and warm; dainty blue and pink
borders: standard slse: f) AA
SJ.00 value. Special WwV
S7 Clriflfiil Www)
Extra fine, large, double-bed
White California Wool Blankets;
esch and every pair thoroughly
guaranteed and already shrunk:
our name on them, assures you of
their superiority In quality, mak
ing and nntsh; made of mgn-
long-stanle stock: bound
silk mohair. Our CC AA
usual S7.00 grade. Special
Bring back replies, because each
order receives the ssme personal
attention, irrespective of slxe.
Too will And our letters free
from dark edges, broken type,
typographical errors. c
Ton can safely Intrust Impor
tant form letters to us. being as
sured that they will be carefully
edited and delivered on time.
2,080 LETTER., J 4.0)
ALFORD LETTER COMPANY
IMBfrsVt Xstleaal Bank Balldtag.
1406 G Street
Pheae Mala 730.
909 Seventh Street
YOUR GROCER SELLS
tor EHOCLD sell) Minn's tjelf
Baiamc BackwhMt. Us Millers
next Urn and youll undenta.!
why it In gntasr demand ewary
day. Uuarta&Kd STRICTLY'
fciTNO CONSUMERS SUPPLIED.
B. B. EARNSHAW j BRO..
Wholesaler, litis aad M St. S. B.
MA VI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. NATURAL.
nonsurgical: psg. boo free. Apply by mail, fig
Colorado Bldg. Free lector, far women Wednsadajs
at IJO r m. tatt
DEMENT Suddenly, on Sunday, Octo
ber 6. 1912, at 11 p. m.. ELIZABETH
DEMENT, daughter of the late John
E. and Rebecca Dent Dement.
Funeral from her late residence. S1I
Upshur St. nw., Wednesday. October
9. at 2 p. ra.
McCEXET On Tuesday. October S, inz.
at 3.3V p. m.. ilAKl t. iJt;.Nh.v.
Services it St. Margaret's Episcopal
Church. Connecticut Avenue. Friday.
October 11. at 2 p. m. Relatives and
friends are Invited to attend.
MILITARY ORDER OP THE LOYAL LEGION
OP THE UNITED STATES.
Ctaamar-Iery of the District of Cblumhia.
Cltr i Washn-itoa. Octooer . HI!.
The death of Crmnai-n FRANK OUaT
SMITH. Brigadinlenrral U. S. Amy. in thai
city, on th. 71- instant, is ISmsumd to th
Funeral serrirws, at which th. attendance of
Companions is renueatrd. will be held at hia latv
residence. VX Twenty-tint Street, N. W.. this day,
at 3 o'rlerk p. m.
Interment at th NaUonal Osmatery, Arlington.
By command of
Maior-Graeral GEORGE B. DAYIS. V. a Army.
THOMAS H. MeKEE.
The oommrtte. ta isjisaaiil th Corranandery cf
the District of Columbia of th Military Order of
the Loyal Legion at th funeral of BrigadWOeearal
Frank Guest Smith. U. a Army, on Wedneadas.
9th Instant, at 3 o'clock p. m.. er the following:
Major-Generai ueoraw B. Dana, I. & Army,
Rear-Admlral Xrajtae W. Watson. U. S. Nary.
Britadier-Gaaeral Charies W. Hoke. C. B. Ansy.
BrltadleiGeneral William M. Vtallaea, C. 8.
WALTER On Saturday. October 5. 1912.
at 4:10 a. m.. after a long Illness,
which he bore with Christian forti
tude, HENRY HUNTER WALTER,
beloved son of Henry S. snd Virginia
C. Walter, in his twenty-second year.
Funeral from residence of his parents.
123 B St. se.. Wednesday October 9.
at 3 p. m. Relatives and friend In
vited. JS MEM0EIAM.
BIERLET In sad. but loving, remem
brance of my dear wife and mother,
ELLEN F. BIERLET, who departed
this life one year ago to-day.
October 9, Ml.
One year has passed and still we miss
Friends may think the wound it healed.
But they little know the sorrow
That's within our hearts concealed.
BT HER HUSBAND AND CHILDREN.
GE0BGE F. ZTJRH0BST,
m EAST CAPITOL ST.
EaUbnahed U9T. CHA3. 8. ZCRHOBST. Ma.
J. WTLMAM Let-, Faaeral Dfrec.ee
aad rabahner. Lrtcry ta connection. Coornwdl
Chape! aad Modem Crematorium. Modast pritaa
331 rwncaylras'a At, nw. TaWphoo Man. Usa,
W. R. SPEARE.
rcNCBA.. DiaacToa and bubalus.
940 F Street N. W.
WASHINGTON, a a
Phones Main Jit
FRANK A.SPE.S. Mvi-.
IUXERAL DESIGIS. '
Ot rit Desciiptlo Moderttaty
r-. i , . A. .?' .itv