Newspaper Page Text
1 1 S J!i MS5-"
t -.jf. ri
428 Ninth Street,
Phone itatn list.
2315-2317 18th St.
Phone Colombia SI.
Wholesale and Retail. .
The Last Week
On October 15 we "move to
our Eighteenth Street store.
The remainder of our stock
at 428 Ninth Street will be
sold in the next few days re
gardless of cost THE BEST
- GROCERIES AT GREAT
LY REDUCED PRICES.
Fixtires,Ceftee Mills aid
tasters Fer Sale.
We frlve Herald VBJMM eomtest TOtea,.
The Choicest the Market
Affords Can Always
Be Found at
4th and H Streets N. E.
We give Bermld S2&000 contest votes.
liarrhes, lyseitefy, Chirwa Ir
fsRian INSTANTLY SELIEYEI by
McChesiey & Jeaehin.
8th and FN.E.
2d and E N. E.
We give Herald M0 eaatert votes.
Our Stock of-Teas
- There Is no one article that you -want
with a better flavor, jnore delicious, or
'agreeable than the tea jou serve. We
offer you the best.
Rldgway's 5 o'clock Tea .75c
Capitol Household 'Tea 50c
TO DELIVER IT.
1SI2 14 SLI.W. Plrne Itrth II J
We grive Herald 9SSMO contest -votes..
STOP THAT ACHE
Headaches Can be Stopped by Using
H E S.
Heat Fatigue Is readily overcome
by our Powders.
H. E. SPRUCEBAHK & ICO.
2d St. and Pa. Ava. S. E.
Telephone L. 528.
We give Herald (23,000 eoateat Tatra.
526 H Street N. E.
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Sample- Shoe Store has re
cently opened with the most com
filete stock of sample shoes ever on
he market. Twill pay you to calL
We sire Herald gzSMO eoateat TOtea.
tf $1.25, S1.U mi S2.N Raws
The razors are of the very finest
trades. We are sacrificing them to
make room tor new stock.
Phono W. IT.
We give votes In Herald's 5.000
SPECIAL MIXES CHOGIUTES,
2Sc'nd 40e per box.
11.00 gallon. 25c quart. 15c pint.
34 t St. iw. law H at. sms,
4H at. aw.
Free Delivery to All Parts of City.
We rive Herald rn.WO eoateat votes.
SO wafers Golden Rule Stomach
Wafers tor acidity, flatulency.
COST 10c ,.
ftaUlM Ml rata New Jersey and
bfttlftt rHIoMCJ, NewYorkAves. N.W.
Wo give Herald 8ZMe eoateat votes.
Hill OFFICE UD WORKS: fiV
123 6 Strut lertiwerf. VJ
Ask for a oSSEr
jtftGSSlF Tell You
PRQ About It
BStssnBv" flertld'f 5.(0) Contat.
fV I FITS ELECTBKSL, WE MIE IT
' .Phono M. 13S4.
oca W. PAREZO,
,. . s Bt K. w.
Electrical 8uilles and Novel Ilea.
w s Tetai at SW Beau's 1R.M Costs.
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PLEA FOR HOME
Telli OScialt of Bak Holiiag
Mortgage' Jerecletare -Wp14'
, Be'Ii Death Blow.
WIFE MAY COME TO RESCUE
VNew York, Oct. 10. Gen. Daniel E.-
Slckles. who will be ninety-two years
eld on October SO. to-day sent a pathetic
plea to the president of the Bowery
Savings Bank not to turn Mm out of
his home In his old are.
"To lose the 'home that I have cher
ished for so many years would be my
death blow." waa the message In sub
stance sent by the aged warrior. 'Give
me Just a few mora daya and I shall
raise the J2.W5 Interest on the first mort
gage unon mr home held by you. I give
jou my solemn promise that you will
As the result of the general's importu
nities, foreclosure procedlngs will not be
gin before next week.
Gen. Sickles spent most of the day
s'ttlng. head in hands, in his curio-covered
library at 23 Fifth Avenue. He
would receive no visitors. The general's
second wife, from whom he has been sep
arated since ISO. wil help him. accord-
luc to the belief of .her friends, pro
viding he appeals to her In person, and
providing also that he agrees to dis
pense in the future with the services of
Miss Eleanor Earle Wllmerdlng, the
housekeeper, whom Mrs. Sickles holds
largely responsible for the present un
fortunate state of affairs.
"I am determined that I will never en
ter that house so long as Miss Wilmer
ding Is there." said Mrs. Sickles, whose
charm and vivacity belle her flfty-flve
j ears. "My husband has lost a great
deal of money in Wall Street through
her bad advice." -
Fears Harm to Son;
Mrs. Sickles is a bit fearful that per
sonal harm will come to her son, Stanton
Sickles, for his recent outspoken decla
rations regarding the general's relations
with a prominent New Tork society
woman. This woman has four men in
her Immediate family her husband and
three brothers who are millionaires and
powerful in the social and political life
of New York. One of them, according to
Stanton Sickles, recently has sent an
anonymous threat of death to him.
The younger Sickles, who Is six feet
two Inches In height and built In propor
tion, simply laughs at the Idea that
physical harm may come to him.
"I should like nothing better than to
fight a duel with this woman s husband
or one of her brothers, he raid to-day.
"But none of them has the nerve to
defend her. The reason for this Is the
fact that her conduct Is Indefensible.
She has mulcted my father of many
hundreds of thousands of dollars, and
shall not be content until she is pub
ROOSEVELT MEN TAKE
NAMES OFF TAFT TICKET
IN KEYSTONE STATE
Harrisburg, Pa, Oct. 10. Taft men and
lrogresslves got together here to-day
and cleared up the Presidential election
situation. The twenty-seven men on the
Taft ticket who favor CoL Roosevelt for
President withdrew from the ticket, and
their places were filled with the names
of men who are for Mr. Taft.
Afterward, under an agreement of the
two parties, the Lincoln party withdrew
its ticket. Under this title the Taft Re
publicans had put up a State ticket to
be oted by Republicans In case the
Roosevelt electors finally refused to get
off the Republican ticket.
This leaves the field open for a
stralghtout fight between the followers
of CoL Roosevelt and Taft. The former
cannot use the title "Progressive" be
cause It had been pre-empted by persons
opposed to Col. Roosevelt, and their
party In this State s called the Wash
From being one of the Important egg
exporting countries. Canada has become
an importer of this product, the home
production being inadequate to supply
the consumption. In spite of the high
prices of poultry and of the promise of
large profits, the production and finish
ing of poultry Is largely neglected by the
Masts used by the British army for
anchoring dirigible balloons carry at
their tops cones Into which the noses
of the balloons fit.
An American sewing machine com
pany has opened eight schools In China
In which the natives are taught to em-
brolder with silk by machinery.
PROVES SURE CURE
Quickly Eases Stiff, Ssre, SwoNei
taints ud Uncles Stives
All Rlwmatie Pains
It is needless to suffer any longer with
rheumatism, and be all crippled up and
bent out of shape with Its heart-wrench
ing pains, when you can be quickly and.
r.rman,n!!v nllre-A '
Rheumatism comes from weak. Inac
tive kidneys, that fall to filter from an
blood the poisonous waste matter and
uric acid: and It Is useless to rub on
liniments or take ordinary remedies to
rellee the pain. This only prolongs the
misery and can't possibly cure you.
The only way to cure rheumatism is
to 'remove the cause. The new discov
ery, Croxone, positively does this. It
neutralizes and dissolves all the poison
ous substances and uric acid that lodge
in uie jorais.iuiu njuscies, 10 scratch and
Irritate ana cause rheumatism, and
cleans out and strengthens the stopped
up. Inactive kidneys, so they filter all
the poison from the blood, and drive It
on and out of the system.
Croxone-Is the most wonderful -medicine
ever made for curing chronic rheu
matism, kidney troubles, and bladder
disorders. You will And It different from
all other remedies.' There Is nothing
else on earth like It It matters not
how old you are, or how long you have
suffered, it Is practically Impossible to
take It into the human system without
results. You win find relief from the
first few doses, and you will be sur
prised how quickly all your mlseryand
suffering will end. "
An original package of Croxone costs
but a trifle at any first-class drug store,
such as O'Donnell's Drug Store, Ninth
and F Streets, who sell it on a posi
tive money-back smarantee; Three
doses a day for a few days la usually
all that Is ever iiMm1 to mm t.
worst backache or OToTcotaa Ulnar dis- f
'vrutrs, - - - .. e :mimii.u e ni ! ii.-7. 1
jfcr- "-. 4- - "T AripKi-rt "SJ-
; VUiTsrV.attX .(UMX. i
rt VV. . ""-
GunU' crcat third taxtnin, who if pittizis op a
gnX cune in the vodd. aerJM.
PREDICTS 15UBE VICTOEY.
8Ur atchcr o( the Boston Red Sox. who if ann&drat
of defctlns the GUntf for the world' title;
0VEEWE0UGHT NERVES CAUSE
GIVEN BT NtTfiSE WHY SHE
BOBBED HER EMPLOYERS
New York, Oct. 10. That she stole
Jewelry from her emptojers while Irre
sponsible for her acts from oerwrought
n?res. due to her work, wa the plea
offered In the County Court at Yonkers
tolay by Miss Helen Watson, a nurse.
twenty-four J ears, old, who came from
Chicago three years ago to enter the
Long Island College Hospital.
Miss Watson pleaded guilty several
days ago to the charge of stealing
jewelry and other aluables while em
ployed by the late Mrs. W. B. Devereau,
and admitted she had also robbed the
homes of Dr. KIser and Frederick Ed
wards. In Brooklyn. When she was
brought up for sentence to-day she de
clared that she had been employed at
night on various occasions and suffered
a nervous breakdown, which was re
sponsible for the thefts. She argued that
if given another chance she would be
able to correct the nervous trouble and
make restitution. She was remanded
until alienists and character witnesses
can be obtained.
Pareats and Gollty Sons.
From tia New Tork World.
When a father learns that bis son has
committed a heinous crime, should he
turn him over to the .officers of the law?
Is his duty to society In the clrcum
stances less grave than-his duty to one
of his own blood, and Is he in any way
Justified In abetting the youth's escape
1 The confession of the father of Nathan
Swartz that he has known the guillV
secret of his son all the while the police
have been seeking him for the murder of
little Julia Connors shows how one fath
er sol-ed the awful moral problem. It
Is truu the elder swartz advued the boy
to throw himself into the river, and cer
tainly no parent can face a worse al
tentative than confronted him. But does
that consideration In anr wav fr htm
from' complicity or extenuate his courso
In concealing the son's crime?
It was not thus that those stern Ro
mans. Brutus and Titus Manllus Tor
quatus Interpreted their parental duties
when they without hesitation condemn
ed their sons to death for offenses that
merited the penalty. Their example re
mains for the emulation of fathers cast
in less heroic molt but seldom put to the
test Swartz failed to meet. ,
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Xetl Sox btteker fcyi 8eitkyiw
Piteked a Great Game amdllk- -terra
Wtrii tf Credit
Olimr AU0 DT G1EAT F01M
Br BIXI. CAKKIAGAJT,
Jted Boa Catehn.
Boston. Mass... Oct. 10. In the first
place I want to give Marquad credit
for pitching" a grand game of balL The
Rubo had splendid control and "had
everything," as the baseball expression
goes. We were absolutely unable to
connect with his delivery for more than
one hit an Inning, until just at the close
of the game when we began to pound
him heavily. This was in the ninth
Hersog gets credit for a putout on
Gardner in this inning, but Speaker, who
waa coaching from the third base box.
claimed, as does. Gardner himself, that
Herxog dropped the ball as he tagged
Gardner, but recovered so quickly that
the umpire did not see the error, so our
chances were all but killed, aa It waa
two out and a man on first. Stahl sent
Henrlcksen In to run for him and Cady
went to bat. He drove an awful clout
to right that looked good for winning
the game right then and there, but' De
vore made a great running catch of It
when none or us believed he would be
able to get anywhere near the ball.
Bribe Make Great Play.
Marquad may be said to have saved
his own game when he knocked down
Stahl's rap and got Gardner at third. It
is a quick play and he executed It
perfectly. The fact that Herxog dropped
the throw aa Speaker claims does not
detract from Marquad's performance.
Now, Buck.O Brlen was there with the
goods, too. He pitched an exceptionally
good game. If you will glance at the
score you will see we made eight hits
against Marquard while the Giants only
got six hits off O'Brien in the eight in
nings he pitched. Fortunately for them
they were able to lead off with two
baggers In the two Innings they made
runs. In the first case It was Murray,
who Is batting like a fiend, that drove
the ball between Hooper and Speaker
for two bases In the second Inning. A
sacrifice put him on third and he scored
on Herzog"s long fly to Speaker. There
was a chance for "Spoke" to get him at
the plate. In the second case It waa
Herxog who led off with a two-bagger
In the fifth. The hit was a solid smash
that bounded off the left field fence and
got by Lewis. Meyers did not attempt
to sacrifice but tried to hit out. but the
best he could do waa to make good with
a single to right and Herxog scored.
This fifth Inning was O'Brien's worst.
The others were almost perfect exhibi
tions of pitching.
The game was almost devoid of sen
sational plays. The chances for the
most part were easy ones. Murray
pulled off a circus catch off Wagner, and
this with Devore's play already men
tioned were the best.
R I rued vrlfh Lack.
For the first time In the series we
were blessed with a bit of luck when
Stahl pulled down DoIe's hot drive In
the third. There was a man on second
at the time and If the ball had gone a
little to one side It would have been
good for three bases and would nave
easily have scored the man on first. I
must mention a good play of Herxog In
the eighth when he picked up Yerkes'
grounder away back of third and with
a long, accurate throw just nipped Stee
Now the series stands een. Never
hae three games been more hard
fought.. The finish of the third game
was as exciting as the finish of the first
game on the Polo Grounds, except In the
first Instance It waa the Giants who
were on the anxious seat. I believe
every man on the New York team gave
the game up for lost when Cady cracked
out that terrific drive to right the one
Deore made such a good catch of.
The result of the games would seem to
show that the two'teams are very even
ly matched, but I want to say that I be
lieve the series will go to our side In
spite of the fact that wo cannot win
four straight. We came so near win
ning today that there could have been
no fun In It for the other side. We are
started again and will go better from
We will probably have Joe Wood In
the box in the next game at New York
and I suppose we wllf face Tesreau.
None of our fellows think he can beat
HANDS ARE BEAUTIFIED;
MANY VOTES SECURED
Young Woman Finds Way to Add to Her Appear
ance and Increase Standing in Herald Contest.
"Washington women are becoming
prettier pad more attractive as a direct
result of The Washington Herald's $2,000
This unusual statement waa made last
night by The Advocate, the dapper little
gentleman In charge of the unparalleled
competition. It was thought at first that
he ws joking, but he soon proed him
self to be not only serious, but abso
It was a most unique story which he
told In corroboration of his assertion.
He said that the statement was based on
the experience of one of the oung wom
an -contestants, and then proceeded to
relate her story.
"For many years I was greatly trou
bled over the appearance of my hands,"
began the young woman. "My finger
nails were broken; the skin continued to
grow over them; the color was gone
from them: the 'moons were hardly
visible: and my hands were rough and
chapped. 1 "spent much time manicur
ing my fingers and treating my bands,
but they showed only slight improve
ment. Some of my friends suggested
that I go to a manicurist's. Because of
lack of information concerning manicur
ing establishments; I did not act upon
"I believed that, I was able to mani
cure my fingers fully as well as an ex
pert, and so I continued to perform the
work myself. Besides, I was under the
Impression that the cost of manicuring
was very high, and"" I did not feel like
wasting any money.- Another reason
which prevented me from going to a pro
fessional was the fact that I was unable
to find any one who could recommend a
reliable establishment charging reason
"When I entered The Herald contest I
found less time to care for my finger
nails, so busily was I engaged In securing
votes. One day I was perusing the list
of 'merchants advertising In connection
with the competition when my ever caught
the black-faced word "manicuring.' The
Idea came to me at once, "why not pat
ronize this establtohmeatr
"I .resolved that I. wowM. Tno next
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A Superb Assortment of
PLAIN COLOR CARPETS
THE preference fiven in recent yean to decorative styles
having' a simple motif has served to emphasize the artistic
value of plain-, solid-color floor coverings.
TO meet such requirements, we have assembled a collec
tion of Plain Color Carpets which is unequaled in
America for size, variety, and quality.
AMONG the many desirable weaves shown are several
which are controlled by us. These are the beautiful Eng
lish Barodas, Saxines, Angoras, Saxonias, and Velvets. Other
excellent weaves are French and Domestic Wiltons, Domestic
Axminster, Velvet, and Ingrains. Widths range from 27
inches to 15 feet, according to the weave.
CORRECT measuring, sewing, and laying of this type of
floor covering are assured because of our long experi-'
ence in this class of work.
1412-14 H Street
us let alone win against "Smoky" Joe.
All our bos are In good shape except
Speaker who still suffers from a lame
leg. The Injury Is bad enough to keep
him out of an ordinary game, but
"Spoke" la the last man to quit In a
series like thhu
MERCDRYS PLAY SUNDAY.
Meet EaaTlncer Kle-vem on Aroenal
What is expected to be one of the best
;amcB c5i ij. -- -.
..a. .i.i .ui An in, Anenat
grounds will take place Sunday wnen
the Mercurya hook up wttn tne strong
Engineer team, runners-up for the Dis
trict, championship last year, being
beaten only once, and that time by the
Vigilant. 5 to 0.
The Mercury will be greatly out
v.elghed. but expect to make that up by
their speed and some trick plas. prac
ilrxt Hnrlnir the past week under the
guidance of Mr. Smith, their coach. The
Mcrcuns will line up me arne a. i
SLnday, when they defeated St. Peters
3 to 0.
The Engineers will hae practically the
same team as last ear, they still having
Story, Hueston, Blair, Molen. Hasten-
stab. Kaufman. ilacK. ana inree ei
Point stars. Sultan, Atchison, and Mar
The Mercurys have no games for Sun
day, October 20 and Tt and teama aver
aging IW pounds would like to be heard
from the teams they played last year
being preferred. Address A. Triplett, 511
Eighth Street soutnwesu
Engineers would like to hear from
trams ateraglng. 170 pounds. Address
Henry Loinsen, manager football team,
Kendalls After Gaxae.
The Kendall A. C., on account of a
canceled date, would like to arrange a
game with any team in Washington lor
Sunday, October 13, at Fittn bireei ana
Florida Avenue Northeast, at 2 o'clock.
The Kendalls have been strengthened by
the addition of TaDscol, wney, arm onu
lings. of the Kendall 1911 team. The
eleven will practice to-day at rum
Street and Florida Aenue Northeast.
All candidates win please reimri. vu-
dress John F. McCormacK. manager.
dav T went to this establishment and
had my nails manicured and my hands
treated. There was an tne ainerence in
the world between my system or mam
curing and .that employed at the estab
lishment. A wonderiui cnange naa come
to mv hands. They were once an eye
sofe; now they are considered beautiful.
The prices are certainly reasonable, and
much lower than I had anticipated. And
the best thing of all Is that every time
I get my nails manicured I receive votes
in The Herald contest.
"The desire for otes was what led m
to the establishments But I have round
there more than votes. I have discov
ered good service and reasonable rates.
I shall continue to patronize the place
even after the competition Is over. I
shall also recommend it to my friends.
Several of my young lady friends have
already taken my advice and have gone
to the establishment to have their nails
The story pleased The Advocate, and
he chuckled much over It. It Is another
one of those tales which emphasizes the
fact that The Herald contest Is bringing
results. Readers of The Herald are be
ing Introduced to reliable merchants,
trade Is being built up. and Incidentally
Washington girls are being made pret
tier. A total of $25,000 Is being spent by The
Advocate Jipon the 330 awards. A com
plete list of the articles will soon be pub
lished. They have all been selected, and
The Advocate Is now busy preparing the
announcement. Among the1 leading arti
cles will be a JS.000 house and lot, four
ll.ISO touring cats, four SToO Baby Grand
pianos, four $25 player pianos, and four
StOO upright' pianos.
CASTOR I A
far laiuta and Qilina. .'
Ill KM Yh Han Ah.tr. ItBfht
.&?. 5 -l t-itrs--.i&fy
."J - i-!- MTa--J)JW -J T Ii' 4 -
Huge Crowds Greet Democratic
Candidate in Windy City Hits
at T. R. Trait Flank.
BULL M00SERS CREATE ROW
Chicago. Oct. 10. Chicago gave Gov.
Wilson an old-fashioned political recep
tion to-day. All the former conflicting
factions of the Democratic party com
bined to welcome him. When the candi
date arrived at 10 o'clock this morning
there was a crowd that was estimated
at from 10,000 to 5400) at the station and
along the street to the Congress Hotel,
his destination. Marching clubs from the
Cook County Democratic Club, Iroquois
Club. Jefferson Club, Southern Club, and
various other organizations were In the
parade that followed the Governor's
auto. The streets were black with peo
ple, but there was ery little enthusiasm,
which may have been due to the In
clement weather, for It drizzled all the
morning. At 11:30 o'clock the Governor
was taken to the Southern Club, where
an Informal reception was held, and at
noon he spoke at McVicker's Theater to
the capacity of the house. The Govern
or got a tremendous ovation when he
was Introduced by Major Harrison.
Gov. Wilson hardly had started his ad
dress when it became apparent that
there were Bull Mooses In the crowd.
If there is an) thing Gov. Wilson likes
It Is an Interruption or a contradiction
from the audience. When a Bull Mooser
In the gallery undertook to start a
demonstration for Rooseelt. others In
the crowd demanded that he be put out,
and the police were about to carry out
THE GREAT NAVAL REVIEW
AT NEW YORK
The greatest assemblage of American war
ships in history will take place at New York from
October 11th to 15th. Besides 32 battleships
there will be 94 other ships of war, including
every class of armored cruiser, gunboat, hospital
ship, transport, torpedo boat, destroyer, subma
rine, and collier. These formidable vessels will
be anchored in the Hudson River. New York
will be in gala- attire and its famous skyline will
present additional attractions to the visitor.
The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, with its
terminals at Liberty St. and West 23d St, af
fords a most alvantageous entrance to New York,
with the river alive with every kind of craft
that floats the seas.
The -excellent train service from Washington
"Every Other Hour on the Odd Hour" in
cludes the most modern type of passenger equip
ment, with coaches and Pullman cars on all trains
and a most excellent dining car service.
Representatives at the following ticket offices
will be pleased to give any additional informa
tion as to programme at New York, fares, train
Fifteenth Street and New York" Avenue, 619
Pennsylvania Avenue, and Union Station.
,., v "4S. B. HEGE, 1.
, District Passenger Agent '
3w$ft. a. .tf;ta.i v ' fc. ,
U.fSSBU uBulV. 'A.:j. - i . V. - 1 .VT.-.i "'
Phone: Main 4909
the order, when Gov. Wilson said: "No.
don't put him out. Don't put anybody
out. If there Is a Bull Moose In the
house, he is Just the man I want to talk
The candidate's voice showed some Im
provement over yesterday, though It has
not yet recovered Its full strength.
Sneaks otvTrast Plank.
Gov. Wilson discussed his favorite'
topic the trust plank in the third party
programme, which calls for a commis
sion to regulate the monopolies. The
Governor said he had read this plank
every day since the Bull Moose conven
tion, so there could be no mistake In his
mind as to Just what It meant. He said.
"The trust plank does not anywhere
condemn monopoly, even by Implication.
It simply says that the trusts have been I
bad and must be made to be good. Tou
know Mr. Roosevelt long ago classified
trusts for us as good and bad. and he
said that he wao afraid only orffiebad
ones. Now he does not intend that there
should be any mora bad ones, and in-i
tends that they will be made good by
discipline, applied by a commission of
his own appointment. Now, I am afraid
that the national administration having
for sixteen years been under the- con
structive regulations of the trusts. It will j
be a family matter, when th'ep arts are
reversed and the other members of the
family exercises the regulation."
The meeting over, the candidate went
to tho Iroquois Club, where he was en- '
tertained at luncheon and where another !
Informal reception was held. In the aft- I
ernoon he went to campaign headquar- 1
ters and discussed the details of the j
campaign with members "of the National
Oil Mfrutr Die.
Philadelphia. Oct. 10. Joseph N. Pew.
president of the Sun Oil Company and
formerly president of the People's Gas
Company of Pittsburg, dropped dead at
his home here to-day.
An electric railroad In Ohio has
equipped Its block signals with resistance
units, which give heat enough to prevent
the accumulation of snow and 'ce.