Newspaper Page Text
..ir -, ...
the wASHpfqTOy:;HERu). Fjyocim,
"S I 1 T
After ws rt tntcngh
withv tawn they. Uoplt
Ilk saw. It costs lit
tie., It saves much.
-Tit Mint 9t W.W.-
Wars CalM tar and DalhmrM.
W CM Vatas to Tm IbM'i MM Ooatne.
"SttEtxaMd Sm MM",
EDWIN H. ETZ
1C03 "G" STREET
w am rota is Tbs mm . cm
; ; We have just received a f
; ; supply of T
H Fancy Golden Grimes
Tha beauty apple, either eooklnr
' or eating-, at prices that are
vlwtif Ottalltv mtarantd 4
!: GARRISON'S, Httfef
Cool Fall Days
Bring out the heavy Outergar
ments. We make them look like new I
Dry Cleaners and Dyers,
437 New York Ave.
Wa art Herald SftOaOaa contest votes.
1411 N SHEET R. E.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
P. O. Station S3. Tel. I 1133.
School 8uppllf a. Mainlines. Periodicals.
1401 H STREET N. E.
w Oh. Vote la The BeraU" S.00O Contest.
Lowe Bros. H. 8. Paints
cover from SO to 100 more
square feet than the ordi
nary paint, and It lasts
from 2 to years lonser
therefore, it costs less. It
won't chalk or blister.
DE MAINE & CO.
Mil M 8L K. W.
We Gin Tola fai Th Herald's SB CO) Oust.
HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM?
When yo st 4 remedy get on that containa NO
MCKCCBT. It U aafeet. Flflr reus' mamas la
lack of HEALY'S RHEUUATIO REMEDY. Jut
try - it it a true semedy. Ke per bottle.
HEALTHS PHARMACY, "??
THHIB ST. ABB MASS. AVE. N. W.
W aire Vote Is the Herald ' S8.W Cant.
BEE HIVE MARKET
X. Rosenblatt. Prop.
Groceries, Meats, Provisions.
Home Dressed Poultry.
Orders sent for and delivered
Phcne N. 2SM.
We Ob Vote, la To Herald'a S3 COS Cuntaet.
It Makes No Difference
Whether you own a Jl 00 Brownie or a
1W Kodak, you will learn How to Make
Oood Pictures from the handy, instruc
tive little book for the amateur photog
W. J. MOUSE, MS St. H. W.
Wc alve Herald BUN contest votes..
Cold In Head
4 Fifteen Cents.
IStfi St. uA PMRsyhraaia Ave. S. L
We QIt Vote In Tb Herald'a mm Coot.
Largest stock ever carried. Also Laces,
Dry Goods. Hosiery and
MRS. J. A. MOUDY.
430Ctrat1a At N. W.
We riv Herald SBMBO contest votes.
Call up Main 1419 for AH Kinds
of Printing Supplies.
J. W. JORDAN
623 D Strsst N. W.
We Git. Votes la To Herald' BS.0M Contest,
No Storage Charges for
able rates an storagca, haotfaub
iatas inrniaaes. ax.
UNION STORAGE CO..
Phase M. 4STVU11 Pa. Am.
DM vetea Is Ta Ha
latsM's SSVOai Cootaat.
I AD VIM The Bawlna
""""."I Machine Man
f WC repair your etwlnr machine
ctcpertr, no matter what make,
K Btnd postal, or phone M-IJ1S.
pornor 3d anal H Straata N.W.
, W Cte. fetaa at To. Banld'a taVsB Contest.
S WEEK'S SPECIAL
ttepertor quality of California Port
Ss7fTn.."?!".n.t. ""..... 3Sc Qt.
Or t quarts for ttOO.
UV. ROSERFEU'S, 211 4 SL S. W.
Wa Cr Vot ta Taa BanltTi Wtjm Caottat.
LATEST All IEWEST IESMIS II
Bee ma for up-to-date Ideas. Xstlmates
Pans. Ink, Tablets. Composition
Books. Rulers, and all School Ac-
Wa staJtctsM mm aevtest rataa.
AND LABOR HEAD
IN VERBAL TILT
eoniptrs. for Opposlnf
MtrgfT with Unions. '
PARTY'S RED ELA6 HAILED
Capital Knocked Into a Cocked Hat
at Banquet of Red Neck
Capital was knocked into a cocked hat,
labor-oppressing; la.ni were denounced.
;he flags of the nations, including that
of the United States, were sUgmatlzed
as provocative of ar, the United Statu
army was designated as an ideal so
cialistic InsUtuion. and the red flag of
socialism was hailed as the emblem of
all embracing humanity at a banqutt
given at Fritz Reuter's last night by the
Socialistic party of the District In honor
of James Kelr Hardle. The British labor
leader and a member of the Socialistic
party in the British parliament, who is
In this country making addresses in the
Interest of the movement to bring so
cialists and trade unionists together In a
common moement for the benefit of the
Red being the color of socialism, many
of those present wore neckties of that
color, and the speakers in addressing
the audience used the greeting, "Com
rades and friends." It is as In these
words that Mr. HIrdle greeted the au
dience after being introduced by W. X
Ghent, the toastmaster.
Friction ini Exists.
"There still exists In the United
States," said the aged labor leader, who
bears a close resemblance to Secretary
Wilson, "friction between socialism and
trades unionism. These moements are
essentially the same as they are both
He said he thought his presence and
efforts In America might hae some In
fluence In breaking down the barrier
which keeps the to movements apart.
He argued that going Into politics would
greatly help the trades unionist move
ment, as It had done in England. Mr.
Hardle good naturedly scored Samuel
Gompers, president of the American
Federation of Labor, who was present,
as being opposed to the merger of the
"Don't be split up and dlided," urged
Mr. Hardle. "Why line up with the old
parties, of which there Is the Republi
can, the Democratic and the Bull
Moose, but In reality only one, with
three leaders, and all working for the
Interest or the capitalistic classes. La
bor will lose, whoever wins. The only
way to win for labor Is to vote the So
cialistic ticket, snd make Its total ote
as big as possible. Capital will become
alarmed, and grant the demands of la
bor when there Is a big Socialistic tote"
Terence V. Powderly. -former workman
general of the Knights of Labor, was
the next speaker. He admitted that he
might be a Socialist If Socialism stood
for equality before the law and for the
betterment of humanity. He expressed
hope that the labor unions and Socialists
In this country could see their sy clear
to work together.
Gepinpers Takes exception.
Samuel Gompers said that If Mr. Har
dle had eliminated the word socialism
from his utterances he would hae ac
cepted the British labor leader's speech
as his own Mr. Gompers took excep
tions to Mr. Hardle's views regarding
the work accomplished by the federation.
He said that conditions In America with
its polyglot population, its millions of
immigrants every year. Its colored popu
lation, and Its threatened Invasion of
Asiatic people are different from that of
any other country, and that therefore
no comparison could be made.
Mr. Gompers protested that he federa
tion would continue In its een tenor
to carry out its work as laid down by
Its members In the Interests of the work
ing class. He defended his course before
the courts and said he fought for a
principle and for the rights guaranteed
to everybody by the Constitution.
That Uncle Sam's army Is a socialistic
InsUtutlon without producing anything
was the statement made by Capt. W. K
B. French, U. S. A., who advocated that
the goernment's reservations be turned
over to the army, who would then feed
the nation and who would produce cheap
meats, vegetables, and other necessities
of life. Capt. French told the audience
about his conversion lo socialism, which
occurred before he entered West Point.
He warned his hearers not to follow the
elephant, nor the Jackass, nor the Bull
Moose, nor the camel with an empty
whisky bottle tied to Its tall, but to await
the coming of the red stallion, the vic
torious advent of Socialism In 1916.
Bztols the Itrd P!a.
William M. Coleman extolled the vir
tues of the red flag of Socialism, which
he said was far super!orln sentiment to
the flags of the nations. Including "Old
Glory." which stood for war and oppo
sition, while the red flag was the em
blem of fraternity, solidarity, and equal
Ity. Otto Holder paid an eloquent trib
ute to Kelr Hardle for his efforts In
behalf of the laboring class.
Among those present were James Kler
Hardle, Samuel Gompers, Terence V.
Powderly. Capt. W. E. P. French, U. S.
A.; Grant Hamilton, XV. J. Ghent. W. M.
Coleman. George Preston. Herman
Gasch. Louis Kopelin, Emmet L Ad
ams, W. P. Borland. Miss Helen Sum
ner. Dr. Anna Pollock, Miss Mary Farm
er and others.
Death of David E. Mailer.
Funeral services for David E. Haller,
who died Wednesday night at his home.
20J H Street Northwest, after a short ill
ness, probably will be held to-morrow
morning. Arrangements have not been
completed. Mr. Haller came to this city
twenty-two years, ago from Frederick.
Md., and engaged In the paperhanglng
Kilnh L. Iiherwood. 31. and. Fearl E. Eslaoer.
21. Ker. Jsme B, Moatcometf
wuuam Q. Kearea, 31, of tUtertea. Ta., anl
Anc r. Coma. a. of Front Eojal. V. Bar.
Jama B. Mnttoonr. .
Harrr A. Harms, a ana jxanuent r. cunr
SL Iter. Joarph M. St Grar.
John A. Lnidi. jr. a. and Maud 1 roolara.
3. both of Bound Hilt. Va. Bar. G. W. Van
WUllxm K. TaR. 25. and Sulla Canal, a.
Bee. Janaa A. Saurth.
Krau H. Bristaw. 3t of CTrar Tier. Va.. aal
Hattie U. Brer. M. of Warner. Va. Bee. JaaMs
Robert O. Kerbr. 8. and MaR A Hartr. Is.
Bee. Stephen F. Morris.
Kathaa X. Smller, 3, and Marsaiet Surer. SX
Bar. Lools Stern.
Jobs L. Elliot, a. ana Ola D. Waien. B. both
of Manaaaaa, Ta. Bar. Randolph H. UeEim.
wner O. MotMe. M. ana Blanch E. Leonard.
91 both of Bichnond. Ta. BeW Junta S. Jlont-
Oalee aaal tales tTI faralebed jWasarst
lx. TJ. 4Slt Main. 167 Barrister BMsr.
- ja a
iroim wnx is wiLcoitt.
Oftaatbaf Camata OrarsKtkt ta I-
vltattama Bl HseMpttea.
In the sending out from the Washing
ton Chamber of Commerce) of the) Invita
tions for the reception next Monday night
at the Pan-American Union Building In
honor of the visiting delegates to the
Fifth ' International Congress of Cham
bers of Commerce, an oversight In the
addressing of the envelopes gave the Im
pression that .women were' not invited.
It Is desired In view of the fact that
many of the foreign delegates will be
accompanied by their wives, that each
genUeman Invited' will, wherever possi
ble, bring his wife or soma woman mem
ber of his household. ,
A short session of the special commit
tee of the Chamber appointed to enter
tain the delegates wss held last night.
In the absence of D. J. Kaufman, chair
man of the committee. Capt. James F.
Oyster presided. Miss Marie Carroll as
sistant secretary of the Chamber, acted
Capt. Oyster went over the plans snd
said (he plan had been followed of divid
ing up the work as much as possible, so
that It would not fall heavily on the
shoulders of a few. The plan of enter
tainment consists. In the main of escort
ing the delegates to the principal polnu
of Interest In Washington. Including a
trip to Mount Vernon and a reception
and luncheon at the Pan-American
John Barrett, director of the Pan
American Union, was present and spoke
to the committee of what he hoped
would be the character of the reception
next Monday night.
The personnel of the sub-committees
was not completed last night and will
be made public later.
BULL M003EES TJT VIRGINIA.
Senator Claup Praises Roosevelt at
FaUls Church Meeting.
A large gathering of Bull Moosera
gathered In Odd Fellows' Hall, .at Falls
Church, last night to hear addresses on
the Issues of the campaign from the
standpoint of the third term. Many
women were Intbe audience.
Senator Moses E. Clapp delivered the
chief address. He criticised especially the
attitude of the Democratic platform and
candidates on the tariff, and character
ized Mr. Wilson as a-good achoolmaster
who would probably make a poor Presl
dent He said that Mr. Wilson's tariff
Ideas would carry the country back to
the Cleveland regime.
As compared with this. Senator Clapp
declared that the position of Theodore
Kootevelt on the tariff waa one of pro
gressive Ideas, up to date, and in con
sonance with the best thought of the
Frank J. Hogan spoke briefly, confin
ing his remarks to the platform of the
Progressive party. He distributed copies
and asked the voters of Falls Church
to read It. and then to decide whether
It would not be a safe guide for a four
ears' administration In Washington.
Other speakers were Frank T. Evans,
.nominee for Congress from that district,
and W. W. Wright.
A. S. Woodland, a prominent citizen of
JUDGE H. L LOBENZ DEAD.
"The little Lies lamer" Expires
nt Home In This City.
Judge Henry L. Lorenz. a former police
magistrate of Toledo, Ohio, and for
eighteen years actively engaged in the
practice of law In this city, died yes
terday morning at his home In the Bal
timore apartments, 1S33 Biltmore Street.
Death was the result of a growth In his
Throughout Ohio Judge Lorenz was a
well-known character. Despite his small
stature, his fighting qualities won for him
the tlUe of "The Little Lion Tamer."
Prior to coming to Washington he served
on the bench in Toledo for ten years.
At that time Toledo was strongly Re
publican, and Judge Lorenz gained his
fame by being elected time after time on
the Democratic ticket.
Born In Oermantown. Ohio, he educated
himself by working at the schoolhouse
and doing odd Jobs. He earned enough
money to pay his way through the Uni
versity of Michigan, from which Institu
tion he was graduated with the degree
of LL. B. In 1S. While at the university
he was a room mate of Judga William
R. Day, of the United States Supreme
Funeral services will be held at 3
o'clock to-morrow afternoon from Lee's
Illinois nrtmbllrana Meet To-nlaht.
A smoker will be given by the Illinois
Republican Association to-night at the
National Republican Club, 134 Pennsjl
The speakers will be John G. Capers,
president of the League of Republican
State Clubs; Representative Campbell
Bascom Slemp. of Virginia, and Rich
ard P. Evans, of this city.
D. S Dtpt. of Africnltme. Weather Sanaa.
Waehinctoa. Thurtdlr. October 10-S p. m.
Ther. will bo rata Fridar In the Central Valleca
and the Lake region, extendinf Friday night or Hat
nrdey Into New Enzlind. the Middle Atlantic State.
and rrotabir the Unit State. In tie Central Vel
lejM, the Cprer Lake region, and the Uest the
weather will be ffrnerallr feir Saturday. excerA in
the Northweat. where local nine ar jrohable It
will be colder FTidaj in the Mlaeourl Taller and the
Southwcat. and colder Saturday In tba Middle Ml
vipri and Ohio Tallryi. the Southern Upper Lake
and Western Lower Las rrxion. the Middle Atlantic
BUtea. and the Interior of the Gulf State. It will
be ooldrr baturday in th extreme Northweat
Midnitht. ; 2 a. m., 58: 4 a. m.. 5; I a. nv. E4;
8 al m.. M; 10 a. m.. as, 12 noon, 80; 2 p. m., 85; I
P. m..' H: p. ra. 71; I p. m., to; u p. m., 70.
Hisheat.,8?: lownt. 55.
Relatlre bnmldlty 8 s. m.. 82: 2 p. bl. 48: 8 p. m..
M Balnfall (8 p. to. to 8 p. m ), 0 Houra of mi-
ahtne. 9 4 ; per cent of possible sunshine. 82.
Temiierature aame date laet year Hisnrst, 9; low
TempcratBrea In Other Cities,
Trmreraturea In otber-dllea, toctthec with the
amount of nln'all tor th twenty four houra ended
at 8 p. a. reatcrday. are aa follows:
Max. Mia. 8 p.m. falL
AaheTUle. X. C. fl M TO ....
Atlanta. Oa. 14 M 78 ..
Atlantic City. X. J.J. Tt Ct
Blamarrk. X. Dak 42 40
Boston. Maas TO K 88 C OC
Buffalo. X. X 58 50 M 0 OS
Chicago. III..'. 80 58 58 O.01
Cincinnati. Ohio 83 88 78
Cbcyenn. Wyo. ....... ...... 34 32 33 1 08
Darenport. lows.1. . 58 K 54
DenTer. Colo. 44 40 38 0 78
Dea 3Iolnea. Iowa. 58 54 K
Duluth. Minn 42 48
Galreaton. Tex 88 T8 80
Helena, Moot. 48 28 44
lodianataii, Ind. 73 88 88 0.14
JackeonTllle. FU W 84 72
Kanasa City. Mo. II SI
little Bock. Ark 8 C8 TS
Us Anrrlea, Cat 'i 50 88
Marquette. Mich..... M 48 80
Mrmsbla. Tenn 84 88 80
New Orleans, La. 88 "S 78 ....
New York, X. T J 78 88 70
North Piatt. Nebr... 48 44 C COT
Omaha. Nebr 58 54 51 0J6
Philadelphia. Pa....- 13 54 71
PlttsoOT. Pa. 10 M 70 IB
Portland. Me. tt 83 54 13
Portland. Ores H 44 80
Salt Lake CltT. Utah...... 8) 48
St Louis. Mo............... 80 88 , 78 0.18
St PaJt Minn..-'. , ."". ....
Ban rranctacn. Cat.'........ 78 98 "80 ....
BfairaltWd. Ill TO'-' 08 88 0.08
Tacoaaa. Wean 88 88
Tamps, Fia.,.......:'..... a .T0 fa ....
Toledo, Ohio. 82 H 88 aa
VlckJtert, Ue. . 88 84 78
To-daj-Hl(h tid. 8S a. as. aad 838'n. m.; low
tat, tdim, a. sad tMv. as.
Taniaiaa BlsXtlS. Till a. aw sad ta m.
tow ttt. Mi La..88.l3 ,. ,
Shipper! Make Vigorou Protest
Against Delay cf Expreis
Shippers and representatives of com
mercial organisations from all parts of
the country made vigorous objection yes
terday before the Interstate Commerce
Commission against the request of the
express companies and railroads that the
order reducing express rates be not made
effective, at least not until the railroads
had an opportunity to .present testimony
in their own behalf.
Attorneys representing the express
companies informed the commission that
the companies were willing to make oth
er reforms ordered by the commission,
but that If they were required to reduce
their rates It will result In them doing
the great bulk of their business at a loss.
The commission Indicated to Individual
shippers present that It modifications J
were made In the order they would be
made In specific cases, each case being
determined on Its own merits.
The hearing will be continued to-day.
TO MEET THE BEST.
Local Y. M. C. A. Swimmers Will
Clash with America's Stars.
Washington swimmers will compete
this coming winter with the pick of all
American amateurs In every standard
water event This snnouncement was
made yesterday by Nils O. Hansen, as
sistant director In charge of swimming In
the local T. M. C. A., who gave notice
that his organization's swimming team
had cut loose from the Amateur Athletic
Union and entered the District of Colum
bia Amateur Athletic Federation, as
members of which they are qualified
to take on the clubs which belong to the
Intercollegiate Athletla Association. Yale,
Harvard, Cornell, Columbia. University
of Pennsylvania, and New Tork City
College are among the college's whose
crack swimmers are to be sent to Wash
ington this coming season to compete
with the local boys. Hitherto the Wash
ington Y. M. C. A, hasn't been able to
get up a meet with these teams, for the
reason that the A. A. U. and the L A. A.
have failed to recognize each other.
In addition to the big universities of
the Atlantic seaboard, the Washington Y.
M. C. A. will try conclusions with the
Philadelphia Swimming Club, the Phila
delphia Y. M. C. A. amphibians, and the
Naval Academy water experts.
The Heart of the Rocky Monntnlna.
Dwlght Elmendorf yesterday afternoon
delighted a large audience at the Na
tional with the first of his 1912 series
of beautifully Illustrated travel talks.
This jear. Instead of going abroad for
material, Mr. Elmendorf made an ex
tended tour through the West and yes
terday gave, his fellow travellers an op
portunity of viewing some of the won
ders of their own land, acting as guide
on a Journey to and through "The
Heart of the Rocky Mountains."
Starting the afternoon's tour at Den
ver, Mr. Elmendorf showed many street
scenes and places of Interest In and
around the city. Probably the most In
teresting of the pictures taken In the
Colorado city were two one taken In
1SSS and the other in 1912 showing by
comparison the remarkable growth en
Joei by the busy Western metropolis
Leaving Denver a stop was made at
Colorado Springs with Its many fine
homes, and the Journey resumed to the
famous mining towns of Cripple Creek
and Victor. Motion pictures taken from
the train to and from Cripple Creek to
Colorado Springs afforded an excellent
Idea of the picturesque mining country.
A drive through the Garden of the Gods
with gllmpes of the many curious rock
formations for which It ls famous, and
a trip up to the top of Pike's Peak,
snow-capped and wintry looking on the
3rd of Jul, proved most Interesting.
Through the Roal Gorge of the Ar
kansas and the Marshall Pass, a glimpse
of another mining town. Leadll!e, ami
Eagle Can on and the Black Canyon
were visited. The remarkable peublo of
Tat os. with many unusual photographic
studies of the Indian Inhabitants, anil
motion pictures jhowlnc the joung
bucks "running for office," as Mr. El
mendorf expressed It, fleetnees of foot
apparently being a prime requisite for
office holding In the peublo, concluded
a most Interesting series
Anothr dip Into the mining country,
with stops at Durango and Sllierton.
and numerous iews of the arious
famous mines or that Prt of the
country; another stop at Ouray, and
then a. series of unusual motion pictures
showing a train passing through a can
son, and one gltlng an excellent idea
of the great natural beauty of the
Rocky Mountain scenery: a can) on
party, with a few amusing sidelights on
the tourists in the iclnlty. and the jour
ney ended after a trip by automobile up
the twlstlngs and turnings of the Crss
tal Park Drive.
Next Thursday afternoon at 4 30 Mr.
Elmendorf will lecture on "The Grand
Ccrbtn 3L Bullock. 27 yean 1835 8U1 St. nw.
Hazel F. Qnacftenbush 8. 130 WU Are. nw.
Andrew Baldwin. 75. 5 K St ne.
Nellie T. Mullen. 33. Tubcrculoeia Hospital.
Mary S Beadmond. 77. 14 R. I. Ate nw
Adam llehland. 87, GoTernment Hospital Insane.
Shelby Smith, Jr , 8, PToTtdenca Horpltal.
ArnetU Simnx 1, 1234 tth St. nw
Maria Bevlll. 35. IXC Good Hope Road. Anacoatia.
Elizabeth Russell. S3, rear ct Darenport St, Ten
nallTtown. Mary A. Ruckraan, 4. 1318 Linden Court ne
Madiaon Fbbha, 31, C40 Brewers Court ne.
Archie T. Uteo, 38. Soldiers' Home. D C
T. Irginla White. 47. 1233 tH St nw.
Maria E. Richardson, a. 1035 11th St nw.
Joseph tsod Jennie T. Walker, boy
William it. and Roso Vernon. girL
Herman and 3Iirmle Worksman. girt.
George C atvd Anns M. Wrenn. boy
Charles H. and 3!ary E. Thomas, boy.
Albert J. and Pelilsh Simons, boy.
Gluseppa F. and Gemma Soroai, bny
Frank A. and Edith C O'Brien, boy.
Ceeare and Maria Morid. boy.
Natalie and Biagia Margonaro, girl.
Frandl J. and Anna C McCoy, girt
Thomaa R. and Louiea Hunt strt
Samuel W. and Flora Goodson. hoy.
Bernhardt and Mary L. Gnhton, boy.
Grorer C and Agnes Frits, boy.
Xorman R. X. and Ellen E. Firar, girt
Amoa B. and Florence G. Eberaole. glrL
Thomaa and Blanche Edwards, boy.
Samuel J. and Maria Clinkecale. boy.
William J. and Carolina F. Carey, girt
Benjamin F. and Carrie O. Burch. boy.
Thomaa K. and Lillian 8. Bemtaon. girt
James I. and Jermu Young, girt
William and Ustla Taylor, boy.
Robert and Katie Tyler, boy. ,
Clifford C. and Margaret Fun-ell. boy.
William and Bew4a Booker, girt.
James and Elizabeth Allrlght girt
Wilson Men Plan Rally.
,A public meeting will be held In the
Wilson and Marshall clubrooms. In tha
Southern Building, to-morrow evening.
The speakers will be Rice Hooe. T. H.
Patterson, Henry F. Flnley, William W.
Bride. T. Howard Ducl.ett and M. G.
Ftie Killed In Qausrry Explosion.
Reading, Pa. Oct. 10. Five men were
killed this afternoon Jn an explosion In
a stoh quarry atBlrcltboro, star here.
HolfTMeetlng: and Deviie Plans for
Winter Activity Play Practice
The .Washington Soccer Football Club
held a meeting at the City Post-ofnce last
evening and disposed of matters of much
import regarding the scbelufe for ths
coming; season and accouterment of tha
elevens that will combat with teams of
near-by cities during the. fall and winter
Duncan Morton and John McGInty will
captain teams that will play an exhibi
tion game at the Rock' Creek Park
grounds on Sunday. The showing of the
players In this game will afford the se
lection committee an opportunity to get
a line on their candidates and choose the
eleven which will oppose, the Sons of St
George, of Baltimore, on October 20 at
Capital City Park.
On Saturday the entire outfit will prac
tice at Rock Creek Park, starting at 1
Asked to Donate to
Beckman Wlnthrop, Acting Secretary
of the Navy, who for many years has
been In the government service under
Republican administrations, and who is
also a close personal friend of President
Taft. yesterday received a request that
he submit a "substantial contribution" to
the Democratic national campaign.
The writer, who Is a New York Demo
crat of some prominence, states that
while the election of Gov. Wilson seems
certain, funds are much needed, and that
the National Committee Is having the
greatest difficulty In obtaining sufficient
money to carry on Its work. The Secre
tary says he will frame the letter, though
undecided as to whether It .was written
to him through Ignorance or aa a Joke.
LABOR HEN DENIED BAIL.
Industrial Workers Mast Stay
Jail Pendluc Trial.
Salem. Mass., Oct 10 Judge Qulnn.
presiding at the trial of Joseph J. Ettor,
Arturo M. Glovannlttl, and Joseph
Caruso, to-day overruled the motion of
counsel for the defense to admit the
three men to ball.
They are on trial for murder In the
Lawrence strike eight months ago, and
must remain In Jail despite the delay In
securing a Jury. All are members of the
I. XV. XV.
Auto Destroyed by Fire.
Catching fire while being driven In
Bladensburg Road, near Mills Avenue
Northwest, about 3 o'clock j esterday aft
ernoon, an automobile owned and oper
ated by W. T. Lewis, of 21J E Street
Northwest, was destroyed before No. 3
Chemical Engine Company could reach
the scene. Lewie- said he did not know
how the flames originated. The fire
spread so rapidly he was unablo to com
bat It. The loss is estimated at J3X.
Two Killed In Train Wreck.
Chicago Junction. Ohio. Ov.t. 10 Engi
neer Ranahan. of Garrett. Ind.. was
killed and twenty-nine passengers and
trainmen were injured, nine of them fa
tally, early to-day when Baltimore and
Ohio passenger train No. 14 crashed Into'
a freight train in the jards here. Fire
man Lelland died later of his injuries.
Miss Ellen Mackay Better.
Paris. Oct. 10. Miss Ellen Mackay.
daughter of Clarence H Mackay. waa
pronounced out of danger to-day after an
operation for appendicitis Miss Mackay
was to hae sailed for New York with
her father on Saturday, but was stricken
suddenly and rushed to a local hospital,
where Dr. Gosaet, the noted surgeon,
performed the operation. Mr. Mackay
will wait until his daughter Is able to
make the trip before sailing
"ln. ! ester to .peak.
MaJ. Richard Sylvester, Superintendent
of the Washington Police Department,
will speak on "Criminal Characteristics"
at a meeting of the Anthropological So
ciety at the New National Museum next
Tuesday afternoon at 4 30 o'clock.
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
$3.50 to $20.00, Black, Brown
or Rnsset Leather. Complete
Trunks and Laathar Goods
1219 F St. N. W.
We ttlve Herald S23.000
Gri.r' White Pine
differs from any other offered la
Washington. It Is unquestionably
the most successful treatment for
bronchial colds obtainable. See that
It bears the name of "Grler."
GRIER & GRIER,
NINTH NEW YORK AVE.
We give Herald ataoo ea test' votes.
On DtaaaraAs, v
HORNIHO, 9th and D
; 421 ti 421 7th SL
417 U 425 It St.
Wash Gm0s &
. Dress Linens,
ValMt lp to 5k a Yard. Ywr
Chtiw Tovfay at
Thoussnds of yards in this lot,
among them are St Gall Swisses,
English Shirtings, Madras, Pop
lins, PIquss. Reps. Whipcords.
Tongees. Mercerised and French
Batiste. Dotted and Figured Silks
and Cotton Fabrics. Plain Chif
fons. Silk, and Linen Jacquards.
Natural and Colored Dreas Lin
ens. Cotton Dress Plaids, Mar
quisettes and Voiles, snd many
others: all In good lengths, suit
able for most any purpose. Do
not miss this opportunity
to-day. Your choice of 4A
materials worth up to 50c I VC
yard for 7V
Southwest Corner H and Eleveitb
Thirty-eighth Year Opens
Mrs. Elizabeth J. Somers,
Mrs. Adelia Gates Hensley.
Day and Lata Afternooa gaealoaa,
Cataunblaa College, A. B., B. 8. In Chera.
Calleare of Eaglaeerlsjr ana Meehaale
Arts. B. S. In Arch, C. E, E. E, and
College of the Political Sciences, A. B.
Teachers College. A. B. snd Teachers"
Offices: 2023 G Street
School af Gradnate Studies. A. M, M. S,
C E, E. E, M. E, Ph. D.
Deaartseent of Melein, M. D.
Departsarst of Dentistry, D. D. 8.
Offices : 1325 H Street
Department af Law, IX. B, IX. M,
M. P. L.
Office: New Masonic Temple.
MatUaa! Cell re of Pharmacy,
808 I Street
College af Veterinary Medietas,
D. V. M.
2113 14th Street
General Office: 2023 G Street
College of Law
For Women and Men.
1317 NEW YORK AVECT7E X. W.
Undergraduate classes now In session.
Classes limited In number.
Patent Law Class opens Thursday,
October l,7p m . under the charge of
the Hon. Cornelius C Billings. First
Assistant Commissioner of Patents.
PoM-graduate Course IX. it. opens
Tuesday. October 8. S p. m. Tuition.
The Dean. Mrs. Ellen Spencer Muasey.
Is at the College from 10 to 3 and from
7 to 9
Phone M. 43SS for Catalogues.
MMESTIC AITS ft SCIENCES
1754-1751 M JtTMlU.W.
Complete, practiaal connee. Regular, normal, sad
prdaL Model qnlpenent. Xxpart faculty.
Beglatratlon Bapr. U. IKl, Catalogs.
The Potomac School
130 EIGHTEENTH STREET.
EEOPT.NS WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER t. ttX
KINDmaARTaTN AND ELEMENTARY
roa bois A.D OIRUL
Adapted In Klndergartan and Primary.
Has removed from 1607 H Street
to larger and more convenient
quarters, 823-25 Fifteenth Street
OPENS OCT. 3.
MARMUR, MITM ARI IARJ0.
Walter T. HoH aid Mia A. E. Hill
E Ensemble practice weekly. Nordics Clubs.
NEW STUDIOS KENOIS BCILDIXO. EWTeoti
and G Streeta Northweat. Phone. Main sat.
Ten Prodoetloa. Deep Breathing.
Voloa Pladsg. Physical Culture.
Ear Training. Distinct Enunciation.
Sight Singing. Dramatic Art,
Mrs Emily Freeh Barnes,
lO Xlewntn St. N. E. Pood line. llaX
Washington School of Accountancy
Professional education in aerotmtanry. preparing
for Stat certificate ot certified public accountant
and foe buaineaa administration. Practical work
especially adapted to men employed during th Sty.
U-page bulletin en ranees. Call or addresa. Direc
tor ot Education. Y. M. C A. 1134 O St. N. W..
Day and night. Cc-edncational. Tenth year opana
Bert, ta. Graded, high, and buaineaa courses. Also
pnrate coaching Catalogue.
ifttANCES MANN HALL. A. M
ailtk tt. Principal,
Tel. M. ser.
1811 I Street.
Thsaaaa W. Sldwen, A. IL, Principal,
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
Thirtieth Yes Begi, ,. u.
Ltf iff Sprwg Uab,
LtVt SpillS CewetlawlS
Itw Ytit FttattM.
Hll Unit Fresi Fid.
244818th St. N.W.
Phone C.I. 3830 W.
292014th 81 N.W.
Phone CeL SSSS.
We give Herald S38VSM
Bring back replies, because eaeh
order receives the same personal
attention. Irrespective ot sis.
Tou will And our letters free
from dark edges, broken type.
typographical errors. Ac
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 LETTERS, $4.00
ALFORD LETTER COMPANY
DtstrtVt Rational Bank Building.
1406 G Strait
Fhoa. Mala TSaS,
Preserve Your Peaches
65c Full Quart
909 Seventh Street
Our Candles are much better
than the factory kind. It Is pure.
seet. and wholesome made by
expert candy makers. In a clean
229-231 PA. AYE. S. E.
We artve Herald SZSMO
Illlllll ""Hi! IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHtt
MILLEI'S SELF-MISIII MCf WMEAT
I tii bfaUid to ofdtr if tou want
both qtiUttj' ud qnai-Uty. rack
in contain MOHE buckwheat
tfcu thoaa of other fcranJa. In
ftiat on hafiaf MILLER'S next
E7A. roar jrocrr'a, Vo cooaaiaer. aupptifd.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO..
Wholesalers. 11th an ht Sts. . at.
V1AW SCIENCE Oa HEALTH. NATCRAU
nonsurgical; tOO-pag book free. Apply by mail. ffl
Colorado Bldg. ft lector for women Wean flays
at r jo . m. mm
DAVIS-On Wednesday. October 9k lSli at
11:30 p m . at his residence, til New
York Avenue Northwest, after a lin
Kering Illness. JAMES E. beloved
husband of Mary E. DaIs (nee Need
ham) Funeral from his late residence, Satur
day morning;. October 12. at 9 o'clock.
thence to the Church of the Immacu
late Conception, where mass will be
said. (Pittsburg: papers please copy.)
McCENEY On Tuesday. October ; 1911.
at J.30 p. m. MARY E. McCENEY.
Services at St. Margaret's Episcopal
Church. Connecticut Avenue, Friday.
October 11. at S p. m. Relatives and
friends are Invited to attend.
SMITH-On Thursday. October la 191i
at Providence Hospital. 8KELBY
SMITH. JK.. aged ne years.
Funeral on Friday. October 11. at 4 P.
m.. at Glenwood Cemetery.
WURDEMANN On October 9. 1912. at
11:45 p. m., at tne noma or ner son.
Frank G. Wurdemann. 71 Upshur
Street. MATILDA BARNARD, wifs
of John V. Wurdemann.
Funeral services in Chapel In Oak Hill
Cemetery on Saturday. October 13,
1918. at a o clock p. m
GE0BGE P. ZUBH0RST,
TO EAST CATITOa. ST.
EaUbUahed lew. CBAS. 8. ICBUOksT. Mas.
J. XI ILLIAM LEE, Fnaeral Directs
and Embalcaer. Urery an eosnectioo. OgaassoSMS
Chanel aad Modern Crematorium. Slodast arm
at faanaylTaaui At. t. Telephone Mats taa
W. R. SPEARE.
rUNEBAL DIRBCTOn AND EMBAUIBaV
940 F Street N. W.
WASHINGTON. D. Ck
rRANK A. SPEARE. MviMi'.
Ot Kitty Dcarrlritav-Moatastslf IthaaV
.j4z 5& -!
&&&. & -? it. - yy-t, ..r,- x 2jj&t&
m 9 ,r - e" -Ti