6S ?v rmfTJaVkW rHiiJiVTXlL JHUTKL HBWHI I JUI HU LDKKKURifKtM W, HAI1UHAL MBBFil ftC-rd7ii p. u .f..i. jW. ,
vr - -MmnrnmnraTanpmr"wmnnnnnnn UIILMI.IIIUIUII. JTr-TT. -v T- . ",T .- c w.?i"W ,!T.T i. - v , xJ- un. t - sit . T -4 r 'i;., - . ' . a -C
r .annv -nF?K - nmnw'Tnnwj w- -,.. - - .
rfe ' - "SBBIVa .m m mJ fsmnnnmnl
I r MTMIAY I
I SPECIALS I
' II ttnaWm tmntifv
fVO WW mJjWIJ fff
Concord Gripes I
Fiaty tar Ytrfc Start, I
t " wI
Uf La, ., 14c
aHRSMejfwr"i USff ,
LiR Chape, A.f
rJ 21c tt25c.
Lmi, ft., 17c
Me, ., 11c. '
Hew Salt Mackerel,
Potenac Herring, tfoz.,
lend Steak, Ik., lie.
Strlew Steak, Ik, 11c
Fresh Creinery litter,
Eggs, Selected, doz., 27c
Hew Yerk State Full
Creaa. Cheese, Ik., 22c.
Swiss Cheese, Ik., 31c
Faacy Vtrgiiia Eatiig
or Catting Apples.
Vz peek 14c
Extra Large CaKfenria
Grapefruit, each, 9c.
3 for 25c
12 peck 19c
He. 1 White Potatoes.
Vi peck 11c
Old Ditch Market,
830 La. At. X. W.
COO 81 h 9. E.
3101 31 St. !f. W.
7th & Que Sta, X. W.
1111 H St. X. E.
133 North Capitol St.
3420 Ga. Ave. KT. W.
1933 14th St. X. W.
7th st B Sta. X. E.
1778 U Street It. IV.
Undinded Frofita Orer..
Deposits Om.MH. .......
fl 000 COO
YOU are leaving
nothing to chance
when you patron
ize a banking institu
tion which already has the
confidence of more than
E7Let us have TOUR account
CTSAME RATE of Intereit paid
on both large and small accounts.
and Trust Company.
Corner 15th and N. Y. Ave.
"Sec Etz and Set Better"
EDWIN H. ETZ
1C03 -G- STREET
We Che Vote, la Tbt Heriw, !, CcstaK.
Cool .Fall Days
Bring out the heavy Outergar
ihents. We make them look like" new!
Dry Cleaners and Dyers,
437 Now York Ave). .
. $H w- -"r . .t
URGED tY TiVT
1 . . if
PirMit taffms etrtfitrs ti
' (tai hn to DIs- .
' . cuss Plu.
GERMAN WAY THE MODEL
Sissiiis PlaiM- ftf Dtciattr.
Chief Eucitivi Acts as Ris.lt '
at RiNfts frw Diplmats.
For the pnrpoae of dlsouulnK proposed
uniform legislation by the various
BUtes..cIooklor-''to the establishment In
this-, country of an agricultural credit
Cj'st'em'for the American farmer. Presi
dent Taft has lmlted the Governors of
all the States to meet with him at the
White House next December. The an
nual Congress of Governors is to meet in
December, and the State executives are
invited to come to Washington after
their deliberations as a congress are
President Tart's imitation to the Gov
ernors comes as the result of investi
gations made, at his direction, by diplo
matic officers of the government abroad.
Into the farmers credit ajstem adopted
In European countries The President
Is convinced, from reports already re
ceived, that similar institutions might
well be founded in the United States for
the purpose of financing the farmer. In
a letter written yesterday to the Gov
ernor or tacn state, the President de
clares that the adoption of such a sstem
of agricultural credits as he proposes to
submit to the Governors and Congress in
December will mean, besides cheaper
loans for farmers, greater productivity.
at less cost, from the farms now under
culm at Ion. and the development cf new
Pattern After German System.
In his letter to the Governors the Pres
ident sa8, in part:
'A study of the recommendations of
Ambassador Herrlck. which I am send
ing you. convinces me of the adaptability
to American conditions of the Ralffeisen
banks of Germany. The establishment
and conduct of such banks are matters
for State control I suggest also the es
tablishment of land mortgage banks un
der State charters and the formation of
co-operative mortgage-bond societies
along the lines of the Landschaften so
cieties of German), provided that uni
form State legislation can be secured to
govern their organization and operation.
As a later step I favor the enactment
of latis by Congress permitting the or
ganization of national land-mortgage
banks, to be operated under strict gov
ernment supervision, with the power to
guarantee and market the guaranteed de
benture bonds of the State land-mortgage
banks or co-operative societies. I rec
ommend for your consideration the report
and recommendation of Ambassador Her
rlck. now published by the Department
of State for general distribution.
"The li.000.000 farmers in the United
States add each jear to the national
wealth S8.40O.000.00O They are doing this
on a borrowed capital of $5,400,000,000 On
this sum they pay annual Interest charges
of 310,000,000. Counting commissions and
renewal charges, the interest rate paid
by the farmer of this country Is aer
aged at SH per cent, as compared to a
rate of 4V4 to Shi per cent paid by the
farmer of France or Germany.
Interest Rates High.
"Again, the Interest rate paid by the
American farmer Is considerably higher
than that paid by our industrial corpo
rations, railroads, or municipalities Tet,
t think, it will be admitted that the se
curity offered by the farmer in his farm
lands is quite as sound as that offered
by industrial corporations. Obviously,
the advantage enjoyed by the industrial
crrporations lies In the financial ma
chinery at its command, which permits
it to place its offer before the Investor
In a more attractive and more readily
negotiable form. The farmer lacks this
machinery, and, lacking it, suffers un
reasonably. "The proposal which I make Is not to
subsidize the American farmer. Fortu
nately for this country he does not need
it. nor would he accept It What this
plan offers Is a means to secure to this
country greater productivity, at less cost,
from the farms that are now under cul
tivation, and, above all, to give us more
farms and more farmers. It will make
it more profitable for the farmer to
return to the cultivation of the aban
doned farms of the East and to open
up the last areas of unfilled land i.i the
Under State Control.
"The entire field of agricultural co
operative credit is properly divisible in
to two parts- First, the cooperative
credit societies of farmers, formed for the
purpose of obtaining personal credit;
and, second, the societies or private cor
porations formed to create a sound se
curity In land mortgages for the purpose
of gaining a national or International
market for bonds based upon farm land
"It is not my purpose here to lay
down any one plan as necessarily the
one most suitable for adoption in the
United States. The most essential point
to bear in mind Is the need for the as
sumption by the Federal and State
governments of the responsibility for
economically and honestly conducted In
stitutions. Such assumption is the es
sentlal precedent for obtaining the con'
fidence of the American as' w ell as the
European Investing public"
Divorced After Two Months.
After only two months of .married life
Gertrude Cbalfley yesterday was granted
an absolute divorce from Louis Cbalfley
by Justice Barnard on statutory grounds.
They were married in February, 1910, and
separated In the following April.
The Rablaatetn .Clab
Is about to commence rehearsals for the
winter. This excellent organization baa
demonstrated most fully its ability to
please even the most critical of the
Washington music loving people who
have been fortunate enough to receive
invitations to the club's concerts. Tjit
winter the club brought artists con
spicuous in inis country lor concert
work, such as Florence HInkle, Lucy
Marsh, Reed Miller, &c As there seems
no prospect of the Choral Society com
ing to lire and -only a faint hope of the
Washington Symphony being kept alive,
the Rubinstein Club Is to be congratu
lated upon its vitality, and this xntm.
Old body of women singers should have
xne loyal support ot every music loving
Knon in Washington. Associate mem
r dues, fs fcr the season, . entitles
members to three tickets to each of
the five recitals or concerts given. Ap
plication can be made to the secretary.
Miss B. A. TewelU WM isth St7Bwor
wnouni m. auea eeni 10 -atrs. r. A
Gage, treasurer. MS Laamilan St
Chevy Chase, . D.-.C. saasoa beclBsl
.. . r . .ijs-' '.
OPBHS DOORS T0:DA?
Latejt Additi to Cuital MUiafjt
Is Fmrmiike, im OftloiitT
The Hotel Powhatan. Waablacton's
latest addltWn to the hotel buildings of
the Capital, tsakttt In plan, decoration
and funlsUac. will' throw Its "hospitable
doors open' to tbt public for inspection
sod to taasta for entertainment at noon
to-oay. in puouo wm d received uu
permitted to inspect the hotel any time
from noon through 'the afternoon and
evening. A number of guests will be
served with a' special dinner this even
ing from 7 to 10, during which therewill
ha an elaborate musical programme.
making these hours the most attractive
in which to Visit the new house.
The "Powhatan IS Tne new nine-story,
white brick, and stone structure which
has'Just been completed at the Intersec
tion of Pennsylvania Avenue, Eighteenth
and H Streets Northwest, facing the
park formed by, the meeting of those
streets. It la simple in its exterior de
sign and this has been carried out in the
interior furnishings and decorations. The
Interior, from basement to the top noor,
is marked by the simplicity and elegance
of the Colonial period of this country
and the name, "Powhatan" has been
given the house to typify this unique
Idea. Under the direction of Clifford M.
Tvl mananr or the hotel, the house
has been built, equipped, decorated and
furnished with the colonial ideal of beau
ty, simple elegance and comfort.
GISSEL A SUICIDE,
SAKS THE CORONER
Real Estate Han Drank Carbolic
Acid After Writing Notes
A certificate of death by sulc'de was
given yesterday by Coroner Nevltt in the
case of Frank M. Clssel. a prominent
real estate man, who was found dead
yesterday morning in Ridge Road, near
Tennallytown. Mr. Chart's mouth and lips
bad been burned by the carbolic add
with which he ended his life. Several
letters addressed to members of his fam
ily and friends stated his determination
Dr. B E. Talbott. a partner of Mr.
Clssel In the real estate business of Cls
sel. Talbott & Co , 1000 New York Avenue
Northwest, said last night he believed
Mr. Clssel Lad killed himself because of
long continued ill health. Dr. Talbott
said Mr. Clssel had broken down under
a strain of work.
"I advised him again and again to
take rest," Dr. Talbott said, "and he
promised to do as I asked him. But he
put It off too long."
Mr. Clssel s dead body was found by
George Stanton, coachman for Walter
Brown, who lives in Ridge Road. Near
Mr. Clssel was his motorcycle, on which
he had ridden out into the country
side to die. The police, who took charge
of Mr. Clssel's body, after Stanton had
notified them of finding the dead man.
found letters in Mr. Clssel's pockets.
One of the notes was "To everybody;"
others were to George W. Clssel. a
brother; Mrs. F. M. Clssel. his wire, at
911 Rhode Island Avenue Northwest: Dr.
B. E. Talbott. his partner, and It. H.
Meter and T. W. McKnew, also connect
ed with tbe real estate firm.
The letters, expressing Mr. Clssel's
purpose to commit suicide, gsve no rea
son for his determination.
One of the notes, written on a circular.
Is believed to have been written by Mr.
Clssel after he took the poison.
Mr. Clssel was fort) -two jears old
and a member of a prominent George
town famll). He Is survived by his
wife, formerly Miss May Howard,
daughter of Henry P. Howard, and a
son, Howard, eleven years old: his
father. W. H. H. Clssel: his brothers.
George W. and John Clssel, and a sister.
Mrs. George T. Fowler, of Pittsburg.
Arrangements for the funeral had not
been completed last night
U. B. Dn. of acrlealrarr. Wntlnr Bnnn.
TVuhtastca. D C . Oct. II, 1313-1 p. m.
Hldi temperatures continue in tbe Misilislpnt and
Ohio niters, the Middle Atlantic Sutea. and the
South, and it la wanner In the Nonhvaat and ex
treme Vfctt. It is oonitdexmhty colder In the lover
MLvouri and lower arkxnau -illcjs, Oklahoma, and
"The winds alone the er EntUnd and middle At
lantic, masts wul be moderate east and southeast:
on the South Atlantic Coast wodrrate aoatherlr; on
the east Oulx coast utht to moderaU and moetlr
aonth; on the west Gulf coast moderate TarlabJe.
beoomlns north; on the lower Lakes tncreaslnc
southeast and south, neoonunc brisk: on the upper
Lakes brisk to mnderatelr hiss sod shining, be
coming west and northwest.
Midnight, sj; : a. nu 5. a. tn.. J; a. m., O.
I a. m.. O. 10 a.m.. 71, II noon, M: 2 n. ra.. 88.
1 p m., M, I p. m . T, a p. m., 71: p. m.. a
nignesi. as. lowest, si.
BeUUre humldltr-g a. m.. K: 2 a m.. a.
p. m., sL
Ratnrall ts n m. to s p. m.j-0. Hours of sun
shine. I s. 1'er cent of pnsslMe sunshine, 1 1
Temperature same data last jeer Highest. 74, low
Temprrainres In Other Cities.
Temperatnrrs in other cities, together with the
amount of rainfall for the twenty four hours ended
at I p. m. jestcrosj. art as folloni
Mu. Mln. 1p.m. fall.
Ashetille. X. C is
Atlanta, Gs M el
Atlantic Cltr. K. J......... 7: C
Bismarck, N. Dai.......... M so
Boston. Mass... ...... M M
Buffalo. X. Y.......u...... a E
Chicago. Ill 70 H
Cincinnati.' Ohio. at e
Cbej-enne, Win 44 3Z
Davenport, lows....... gf S4
Denrer. Colo 90 31
Des Molnea. lows. 70 53
Duluth, Minn. 44 4:
Oalnston. Tex SS 71
Helena. Mont. M a
Indianapolis, Ind. K C4
JaAaonrUlt. Ma............ M eg
Kansas CUT. Mo. 74 M
Utile Bock. Ark M it
Los Angeles. Cal SJ 53
Marquette. Mich ...... M 41
Memphis, Tenn 83 70
Xew Orleans. La ........ SI 73
New Tort. N. Y M
North Platte, hear........ 58
Omaha. Kcbr. ....... 14 H
Philadelphia, Pa. 71 ft)
Pittsburg, Ps ........ a 3
r-ortland. Me ......... .. S3 to
Portland, Ore . .. 06 i
Salt Lake Otr. DUB...... a M
St. lads. Ma. M M
St. Paul. Minn.. ....... 40 M
San Francisco Csl... 7s SO
Sprlngaeld. in.. ...'. S3 a
Tscoms, Wash............:. CS
Tasaa, Fl................ II 7s
Toledo. Ohio.- 71 U
YicEsbtsg. Miss. M IB
51 0 04
To-dar-High tide. Id) a. as. and 34 p. a.; law
tide, 1JC a. m. snd SS p. m.
To-morrow High tide. IS a, to. and sOOO p. as.;
low tide, 448 v m. sad 4.B p. as.
. J&&8t2df. '-... A'-
- V I4,!' vrs -, -Avv
J OT WTm M M
aj.-ai aa,u ijaat, sa-v
01 ABB 1
Lit. Is ltW MsTlvii-UWn
'ad G'fftf&tt sr.rt.weit le-Vv
tWefli , '
Conditions tantamounmo a death tra-
are' allowed by the 'poHce or hypik
Bunding Department'? or soroejpsty ties
In authorifrln Thlttecnthgftreet near
O Northwest. At -thjsfn of sVctocfc
yestarday afternoo-rne contractor who
U putting up thf building at TOS Thir
teenth Street backed a team of horses
into, the' small lnclosure where exca
vation of the sidewalk Is going on. The
animals stood across the sidewalk com
pletely blocking; It to the passage of
At this point, the sidewalk, which is
very wide on Thirteenth Street. Is fenced
off, all except about five feet next to the
curb.' It was within this lnclosure that
the wagon stood being loaded with dirt,
with the team standing across the five
foot "passage way. Outside the curb are
piles of brick, mortar beds and other
appurtenances of building which occupy
about one-third of the width of the
Opposite TOS another contractor it put
ting up a'bulldlng. and while there Is a
plank sidewalk on that side, the street
space is occupied to about one-third of
Its width with material and the build
ing operations. This leaves only about
one-third of the street space for the
passing of vehicles.
Yesterday when the- sidewalk on the
west side of the street was shut off in
the manner described, a great many au
tomobiles and wagons were passing
along the street in both directions
Moreover hundreds of persons wera
seeking to pass on the sidewalks. To
pass it was necessary for all on the west
side to worm their way between brick
piles and mortar beds and take a des
perate chance in the narrow neck of the
bottle In dodging the vehicles.
It was hardly an even chance, and at
least one woman was caught in the Jam
and was saved from bodily injury only
by the carefulness of the drivers of
vehicles In not running In upon her.
Many had narrow escapes there jester
day while the laborers were deliberately
loading that wagon In the lnclosure at
The public, probably, and surely The
Washington Herald. Would not ask
anything unusual or impossible of
builders while putting up structures any
where in the city, but the builders sure
ly do not own the whole street and both
sidewalks or even one of them. and. the
operation )esterday of blocking all pas
sage on the west side of Thirteenth
Street for a period of twenty to thirty
minutes, while the wagon was loading,
was, to say the least, an unwarrantable
use of a public thoroughfare.
The Washington Herald is under the
Impression that It was the duty of the
polleemin on the beat to keep that pas
sage of five feet on the west side clear
for the passage of pedestrians He was
not there st the time, and possibly was
not cognizant of what was going on. But
it is up to him to see that the fault Is
not repeated, and to look out for the
safety of people who must use Thir
teenth Street In the busiest part of the
UP EXPRESS CASE
Rate Redaction Vitally Affects Rail
roads, According to Brief Piled
with Interstate Body.
The Interstate Commerce Commission
has under advisement the Joint request
of the express companies of the country
and the leading railroads for a reopening
of the express case. In which the com
mission has established a block or zone
s j stem and materially decreased express
rates. The commission handed down its
decision last July and gave the express
companies three months In which to show
cause why the reductions and reforms
ordered should not be made effective at
once lo tne surprise of the commission,
when the hesrlng opened two or three
da) s ago attorneys representing the New
lorK central, the Pennsylvania system.
and other leading carriers appeared and
asked permission to be heard In other
words, filed Intervening petitions and al
leging that they were vitally affected.
The New York Central and Pennsylvania
attorrrejs asserted that the new ami
lower rates of the commission would
cause a loss to each of these roads of
approximately J1.SOO.000 per annum in
revenue derived from the express com
panies. Walker R. Hlnes. representing the ex
press companies, made the concluding
statement of the hearing before the com
mission yesterday. Mr. Hlnes filed a sc
ries of suggestions with the commission
for modification of the order, and In the
course of bis argument said that the
commission had furnished the express
companies with only about 25 per cent of
the rate proposed. Commissioner Lane,
in reply to this, said that the commission
had furnished the companies with Its
formula for making rates, and they could
or should work the rates out for them'
Mr. Hlnes said that under the new
rates there would be a tremendous loss
In revenue from small packages, and he
said that from tests made losses on small
package business would range from S3
to as high as 40 per cent.
Death of Ralph E. Hover.
William Wolfley, of 1OT Thirteenth
Street Northwest, has Just received word
of the death, at the Cushlng Hospital,
Boston, of Ralph E. Hover, which oc
curred Thursday evening. HU associates
In the Division of Naturalization, of the
Department of Commerce and Labor,
will be shocked to learn of his sudden
Dental Class Electa Officers.
The Junior class of the dental de
partment of George Washington Univer
sity elected the following officers for the
college year: President, P. H. Peyton; vice
president, P. W. Fltzpatrick; Secretary,
C. C. Bockey; treasurer, R. O. Hlgglns:
serjeant-at-arms. W. M. Pierce; class
editor. L. M. Desmond.
To accommodate apaUeaata for mem
bership in the Rubinstein Club, a sing
ing organization of women, Mrs. A. M.
Blair, director, applicants will send their
names and addresses to Miss Blanche
A. Yewell, 3001 uth St. nw., before Oc
tober 23, the first rehearsal of the sea
son. Sopranos especially welcome.
Ferdinand and Florence Johansen. bor.
Charles R. and Louisa JuTkr. bor.
Jacob and Annie Sadie, bor.
George S. and Elisabeth L. BoVston, girl.
Huntington W. and Shdor Jackson, bo.
James and Dora A. Ingle, bojr.
Irrln a and Ella abetar. bor.
Philip J. rad Anns J. Schwartz, girl.
Frank W. and Kate M. Edwards, boy.
Jacob and Pauline Goldberg, girl.
Tony and Anna Four, girl.
Nathan and Mar Cham, ghi.
Merer and Rachel Purr. girl.
Jobs E. sad Estafle Hauler, girt.
Kebart H- and Baam B. PstUoss, boy.
Louis sad Daisy Barks, gut. .
James H. and Ones awllafybr.
.Joseph sad Msebeth steUry, sis. '
taVwm B. EtM . PkUUps, eml
. - . i r,it .
. -is. -w- .-fV-M .&&: kn.i -
t: . ctjt- i
s-t v. i r v
BODY IS THRIYIrrG
aemtrml Managftr, tCW, litkerf ex.
'fteased, with-Work of leceat '
'The Fifth Annual Session of the Na
tional Benefit Association, which met at
Calvary M. E. Church, In Philadelphia.
Fa., has adjourned. 8. W. Rutherford, of
this city, the secretary and general mans:
ger'of the association, who has Just re
''Upward of SO delegates were present.
and in every respect the session was a
very representative and enthusiastic
"The session was opened with devo
tional exercises, "which were followed by
several able and Instructive addresses
and reports. The convention was pro
nounced the most successful ever held
by the association. It Is unique In that
It Is the largest Interstate colored body
In the country, as well as the only one
of Its kind.
"It closed with a grand concert and
muslcale. given by the various talent of
the agency corps, and under tbe direc
tion of Messrs. E. N. Broadnax and R.
"The practicability . of the business
principles of life insurance has been
thoroughly demonstrated In the success
of the National Benefit Association,
which carries aggregate risks of J3.0O0.
000 on the lives of 100.0CO policy holders
and pays to Its shareholders an annual
dividend of is per cent.
'The concern was organized In 1S9S by
a number of negro men and women,
who. realizing that they were not re
ceiving the consideration they were en
titled to by other companies, decided to
form a business organization ot their
own. Accordingly, with several other
representatives in and about Washing
ton. D. C, we procured a charter. For a
time the business of the organization was
transacted in one room, on the fourth
floor of the building at 09 F Street
Northwest. This structure Is now owned
by the organization. Is entirely free of
debt, and has recently been officially ap
praised by the Insurance Department of
the District of Columbia at JK.000.
"At first the operating territory of the
1IQ.V lUMlCdl was iiiaiuiy iua 1IBinCl Ul
Columbia and New Jersey. With the
Increase of Its capital the association en'
larged Its field of effort and benefit, and
about ten years ago commenced active
operation in Pennsylvania. Rhode Island.
Delaware, and recently in Mar) land.
"This organization has been singularly
fortunate In regard to Its investments.
Its present resources are 1150,000. "
Asked as to the association's compli
ance with the Insurance laws of the Dis
trict of Columbia, Mr. Rutherford said:
"The National Benefit Association has
always been one of the first to meet
any requirement of the Insurance Com
missioner, and only recently has made
a deposit of JCO.000 of approved security
as a Joint deposit for the District of Co
lumbia and the State of Mar) land for
the benefit, of all pollcy-holaera,
"Furthermore." Mr. Rutherford said,
"the Insurance Department of the State
of Maryland recently had a corps of ex
pert auditors engaged over a month per
sonally examining the entire business of
the association at the home office. In
this city, approving and appraising its
Investments, and as a result of this In
vestigation and examination has Just
Issued a very interesting and favorable
report on the association's work, condi
tion, conduct of Its business, and char
acter of its Investments, concluding with
the statement: The affairs of the asso
ciation are In a highly prosperous con
dition, and It Is well and economically
managed, and Its records are neatly and
accurately kept.' "
Dr C. A. TIndley, pastor of Calvary
M. E. Church. Philadelphia, and one of
the ablest preachers of the negro race
and a man whose heart and soul are in
the Improvement of the condition of the
race, made the comment at the conclu
sion of the association's convention that:
"The National Benefit Association, of
Washington, D. C, which held its an
nual session In the Calvary M. E.
Church. Broad and Fltzwater Streets.
Philadelphia, has merited the high
commendation which a generous com
munity U bound to bestow. In its
business management It presents un
mistakable evidences of the favorable
results of the race's short civic exist
ence, even though the sun of America's
great privileges and facilities has given
its light to this race through a hazy mist
of unparalleled prejudice and Inhuman
race hatred: despite all this, and the fact
that the race must make Its way through
hard and rocky soil, poorly irrigated
and hurtfully shaded by towering devel
opments and numerical advantages,
which are the inheritance and posses
sions of another race. Denied the chance
to earn wages like other men: denied
the chance to live in conditions condu
cive to health and social prosperity: de
nied the atmosphere pregnant with eth
ical and literary ozone so vital to the
life of other people, and many other con
ditions indispensable in making of a
people, this race has achieved the mar
velous heights Indicated In the .manage
ment and possess'ons of the National
Benefit Association, of Washington.
"Its president. Dr. Robart W. Brown.
is unpedantic. unpretentious, but cm-
able, clean, and good. Its secretary and
general manager. Mr. S W. Rutherford.
Is the embodiment of business, brother
Ilness. and becoming In every particular
appertaining to his office His wisdom
Is like the chemical properties of the
sun His words are like the dews that
fall. His actions are like the heat of the
sun. His presence is springtime among
his people. The field agents, branch
managers, and secretaries conform splen
didly to the magnificent character of the
president: they follow the wise leader
ship of the general manager.
The association is immortal. Its prin
ciples are eternal, its foundation is
righteousness Its superstructure is the
good of others. Its material Is that fine
stuff,'' love. Its final destiny is beyond
"We wish for the Institution world
wide operations and the highest possible
achievement, its vices are minimum; its
virtues are maximum. It lives for
Darid E. Haller. 77 rean. 30 H St. nw.
John G Hinkei. 4?. Kenilworth. D ti
Henrr L. Larena, 3. Its Riltmam St. nw.
John T. Clams. 55. (39 B St. ne.
William F. Smith, 34. the La Normandie
Teresa M, Gibbons. 70. Oorernment Heart. Insane
Ethel retitt 1. 533 tth SL se.
Amelia J. Popp, 71, (37 llth St. ne,
James E. Darin E. 411 X. Y. Are nw.
Lawrence P. Nolan. 3s. 53 44 St. sw.
Garret T. Keane. 11 months. 1515 lit St. sw.
Maria rerton, N jesrs. 3223 Sherman Are. nw.
George D. Datia. , XJC9. K SL nw.
Edward Butcher, 42, Washington Asrlua Hospital,
William Bowie, 32. Oarfleld Hospital.
Annie SanJoed, 70. Hams for Aged and Infirm.
Listle Brcoklna, 15. (00 Freeman alter.
Sidney Johnson, 3, Tnherculcds Hoapttal.
Wiiham Clark. S. Washington Asylum Hospital.
"James T. Butler. T months, lit F St. sw.
Hyiand Terry, It days, 413 W St. sw,
OMre- and galea Help furnished prwmat-
DiT TeL 4S1S Main. 107 Barrister Bldg.
If AVE YOU RHEUMATISM?
When yea use a remedy set one that contains HO
MERCURY. It 4s safest. Fifty yeanv' euecrss is
back of HEALYS KHECUATIO REMEDY. Just
try it. It la a true rtsBedy. 60c per bottle.
JULY'S WAMACY, . JftwX7-
wrasTstts-ss?. .it ssl
" 5 . v . l , - -".
- I . W, ri5c-e-. - .,tti..
50c Gauze Lisle Hose, 35c
Ladies1 Gauze, Lisls Hose, double
ole. high spliced heel .and OCT
RrtSDec0i.l rfwUr B0 V"1" C
3 for 11.00.
Ladles' Silk Lisle Hose.' double
sole, high spliced heel and "".
double garter top. in black. iH IC
white and tan. Special w
Ladles' Pure Silk Hose, double lisle
sole, man spliced neei,
double lisle garter top.
Regular 11.50 value. Spe
A Clean-up Sale in Our
All odd lots, discontinued numbers and salesman's samples. Including
Ladles' Bracelets, Watch Fobs. Brooch Pins. Scarf Pins. Earrings. Hair
Barrettes. Hairpins. Belt Pins, Cuff Pins. Collar Supporters. College, and
Class Pins. These articles sold from 25c to 11.50 each. To-day. while they
lewelry Dept. Main Floor.
THE convenient loca
tion of this institu
tion at the corner
of 15th and H Streets,
the facilities it affords
for handling any finan
cial or fiduciary affairs
and the Individual at
tention given by its
management to the need
ot each customer make
It an ideal banking
home for people in ev
ery walk of life.
Three per cent inter
est is paid on savings.
Capital and Surplus
Broadway and 11th St, Xew York
This famous hotel hia bei renOTated, re
decorated. refurnL.' ed. and miny modem, up-to-date
srri"u-rntj hate ren installed, and
can be compared faroraMy with any in the city.
The ONLY Flrat-Clana HOTEL
EAR ALL STEAMSHIP LINES.
Within easy arms of erery point of interest.
Half block firm V snanuker's.
Fire minute' walk of shopping District.
NOTED FOR Excellence of cuisine, com
fortable arpiitntments, courteous serrlco and
THE ERY BEST ACCOMMODA
TIONS IN THE CITY AT
$1.00 PER DAY UP
7 Minutes ffrem Grand Central Depot
10 Mlnntea to Leading; Stores aad
ST. DENIS HOTEL CO.
Also STAXWII HILL HOTEL
Albany. X. Y.
LINCOLN PARK PHARMACY
13lh ati East Capitol Sis.
Day Phontm L. 1104-2774
Night Phone L. 1125
We Cite Votes in The nrrald s $3,000 Ccstest.
Preserve Your Peaches
Christian Xa rider's
65c Full Quart
909 Seventh Street
IF IFS ELECTMCAL, WE HAVE IT
Phone M. M4.
OCa jrV. PAREZO,
-- CMAI St. N. 1Y.
Pec trtc-U Supplies" nd Novelties.
ws usws soup aus
. . . ..
Jt .w-.rt-s. ... .
3rnlD IN SAVIHCS DEPY. B
Misses' Fine Ribbed Hose. J
double sole and extra double 9vi
knee. Special ssvr-
Misses' Plain' Hose. In lisle and
cotton. In black, white, and
tan; double sole, high spliced 9Kp
heel. Special ewAV
InfanU' Pure Stlk Hose,
double lisle heel and toe. In Vpjfs
white, sky. and pink. Special. "Uv
Mm NEW FOR YN
lift Electric, ftc.
BIG STOCK REST
.IS 12 SL 1ll.l SL
We sjtve Herald
Bring back replies, because each
order receives the same personal
attention. Irrespective of size.
You will find our letters free
from dark edges, broken type,
tj pographlcal errors. 4c.
You can safely Intrust Impor
tant form letters to us. being as
sured that they will be carefully
edited and delivered on time.
2,000 LETTERS. S4.0J
ALFORD LETTER COMPANY
Diarri. t Xatloaal Bank BolldlaaT,
1406 G Street
Phoae Mala 730
MILLEI'S SELF -BAISIM8 IICXVREAT
It tbe tmmd to order If too witot
both quality and quantity, l
cei contain JIORE tuefwhrae
than those of otbrr tmadA. In
4t on harinf MILLER'S snt
C7 U your grocer a, No couamrri acrvplled.
B. B. EARNSHAW BRO.,
Wholesalers, llth aad M Sta. 8. E.
VIAVI fcCIKNCE OP HEALTH. KATCRAU
nonrargical; 400-page book free. AptJj bor nuU. I
Colorado Bldg. free lecture for women M edoeadais
at I J) p. m. zu-u
SHIPPING FIHERALS, SSI.
All details necTM-ry for a eomplela
funeral, incladiufi caakrt. tuUj tnramrd
(other miertakrrs durst $33 for t!ii itttB
a lot) , rwMprins rase, and drlinry at pnint
of hf patent: emblax&inc. waahroc dresftic.
ahailcc. Mii. or draw, admtisicc.
W. W. DEAL & CO.,
Msahincton s Leading Untlertaken,
Telethon. Lincoln MSI.
816 H StrMt Northeast.
McCEXEY On Tuesday. October S, 13U
at 3 3) p m. MARY E. McCEXEY.
Services at St. Margaret's Episcopal
Church. Connecticut Avenue. Kriday,
October 11. at 2 p. m. Relatives and
friends are invited to attend.
GEORGE F. ZUBH0RST,
301 KAST CAPITOL SY.
Established 1SST. CUAS. 8. 2CBU0B3T. MjT.
J. WILLIAM LEU, Funeral DlrectM
and ganauner- Urerr in connection. ConueoJoas
Chapel aad Modern Crematorium. Modest pries,
33 PwansjlTsnla Are. nw. Telephone laala 136s.
W. R. SPEARE,
ITOZmAL D1BICTOU AXD XUBAIOH
940 F Street N.-W.
WAaHlNGTOX. D. O
Phones Main St
FRANK A. SPEARE. Mt.ir.
--J.. . . .k."
y ... x
V -Tfjt -U-,.-!t r.x J- 1
?-t 11' r. ..'xi ' ' s
. .j.1 -i .' iy .
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