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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 13, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-10-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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"5 Eli m SMAMfcr
EDWIN H.ETZ
OPTICIAN',
ires 11J STREET
w am Tata is ns smn wi otstMC
aiiiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiir.iiiiiiiim
'1 fFMICF IS III tsrClllTV
Service and comfort out of a
pair of shoes that we hay solad :
and heeled by our effldent and :
economic method.
NATIONAL
SR0EMF6.ftREPAIICt.,lM.
Work called for and, delivered.
Pkoae 3C ISIS.'
Wks: 413 111k SL I. W.
V sir Herald SXLOOO contest Ttaa,t
CLAFLIN
OPTICAL
CO.
M7 T JTIKT
Old MttMie
Temple
Leading Opticians for Omr a Qsar-
ter of a Centory
Manufacturers
Oculists' Prescriptions Filled
Eyes Examined
Wc Gin Votes la Tbe Herald 'a BUS Tmial
Cool Fall Days
Bring out the heavy Outergar
ments. We make them look like new!
Yale Laundry
LAUNDERERS
Dry Cleaners and Dvers,
437 New York Ave.
We give Herald 23M caateat votes.
GEO. D. SINCLAIR
IMPORTXNO TAILO.
MAKER OF
RIDING BREECHES
AND
DRIVING SHITS
615 Penn. Ave. N. W.
METROPOLITAN HOTEL BLTXV.
We Clre Totae la Tha Berald'e CaVCSs Coctaat.
rstop
PACKARD TRUCKS
lefer.-tedH9
S3
W-?VEW5a55jS4l
Body Prices KM to MOO.
Chassis Prleest 2-ton, tSOO; 3-ton,
a3r00t 5-ton, MSOO.
THE LUTTRELL COMPANY
ouroaT CIRCLE AT nlNITKCnTH STRUT
a.rvl.. Station. St. H. Ay., at atst.
If AVE YOU RHEUMATISM?
When jou use a remedy pi one that oooUlnt NO
MERCURY. It is safest Fifty years' success la
back of HEALY'S RHEUMATIC KEMEDY. Jut
try ft. It la a true remedy. 50c per bottle.
HEALY'S PHARMACY, JOMr
THIRD ST. AND MASS. AVE. N. W.
We Git. Votea In The Hitild a COO Contest.
Fine Diamonds and Watches. Estalished 1S7S,
RECONSTRUCTED RUBIES
THE BEST that -ience ran jarxltx PBE
C1SELT LIKE THE HEAL EX I'ENSIV K
!EM- I.N COUltt. EUILLIANCT. AND
HUDNE&. We canr only the BEST QUAL
ITY, with rutting rxartlr the aune a. a dia
mond, siring greatest bnllianqr. SEE OUliS
before purchasing elsewhere.
Price, Par Carat Stone. S1.B0.
rOB A LIMITED TIME ONLY.
CARL PETERSEN,
Jeweler and SBrenmitn.
S3 O St. H. W. Phone M. 4I43-Y
We stive Herald S3&O0O contest votes.
BEE HIVE MARKET
N. Rosenblatt. Prop.
Groceries. Meat. Provisions,
Home Dressed Poultry.
Orders sent for and delivered. ?
Phone N. 23W.
we Ohe Votes la Tbe Berald'a (9.(01 UxstesC
SPECIAL MIXEI CHOCOLATES,
25c and 40c per box
ICE CREAM
$1.00 Ballon, ISc quart. 15c pint-
COKINOS BROS..
24 8th St. n, 1303 H St. ne
wts. H St. aw.
Free Delivery to All Parts of City.
w give neraid SKMWO eoateat votes.
TIIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
Superior quality of California Port
5fcJ.B. ."!I.'.n.t. .V.V:. . .35c Qt
Or X quarts for J1.00.
IEI lOSERFELI'S, 211 4 St. S. W.
W Glta Votea fa tea Hatald'a tJMM Conteet,
IATE1T Ml KKST KSMIslT
FHNITftE MfEIHM.
See me for up.to-data Ideas, Estimates
Sladly given.
JAMES TROSKEY
r.mm i4si p sl i. .
WaajlTB Herald saBVSM eoateat Tolas
DE MAINE A CO.
1
Tl when you are about to throw I
U away your old clothes, bring D
II them to us. and we will return
M them toyou'new. Our experienced n
m workmen make nejtmistakes. 1
ffl Phone Main 1152 andire-wlll'lj
I 709 9th St. N. W. I
111 We give Herald 2M0 H
HI contest votes.
Si-owe Bros.' Jt a-PalnU
cover from E0 to 00 mora
square feet than the ordi
nary paint, and It lasts
from 2 to 3 years lonser
therefore. It costs leas. It
won't chalk or blister.
PUNS IRE MIDI?
-T01JhW
More Tata 18,000 Xmsm f Bely
Htme Society Expected ia
1 Lias sf Ksrek. f
PATRICK J. HALTTGAN
TO S CHIEF TfAlaTTAT,
Baltimore to Send Big Delegatioa
to- Be Lead by Bands
of Jfuiic.
The Holy Kama Society In the various
Catholic parishes of Washington, Balti
more, Frederick, Cumberland, and Alex
andria are actively preparlns for a bis
turnout In the annual parade of the Holy1
Kama organisations of the archdiocese
of Baltimore, which takes place In Wash
ington one week from to-day. The flrst
parade of this society occurred nearly two
years ago, on November K. 1110b In this
city, when nearly 8,0M.men proved their
devotion to clean speech by- marchuur In
grand array through the streets of our
city, and assembling In mass meeting on
the Monument Lot to listen to the ad
dresses of distinguished clergymen and
prominent cltlsens.
This year's demonstration gives prom
ise of a greater turnout, and It la con
fidently expected that from U.0O0 to 15.000
men and boys will march. Patrick 3
Haltlgan. editor of the National Hiber
nian, and Reading Clerk of the House of
Representatives, will be the chief mar
shal. His advices from many sections of
Maryland Indicate that besides the ps-
raders thousands of their friends and fam
ilies will come to Washington on that
day. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
will run special excursions for the pa
rade from many localities In Maryland
and West Virginia, but from the city of
Baltimore will come by far the greatest
turnout. St. John's parish of Balti
more, the chief marshal Is advised, will
have more than one thousand men. under
the leadeshlp of Rev. Father Ripples,
spiritual director of the Holy Name So
ciety of thst parish.
The various colored parishes in Balti
more will send about 500 representatives,
who, with SCO paraders from SL Augus
tine's and SL Cyprian's parishes, of this
city, will form a separate division of the
parade, the place assigned to them In
the line of march being between the Bal
timore and Washington sections.
Every band in Baltimore has been en
gaged, and the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road officials have arranged to run spe
cial trains of ten coaches each every
three minutes between 1! and 1 o'clock
on Sunday, October 20.
Col. Jerome H. Joyce, of Baltimore, is
the president of the Archdlocesan Union
ot the Holy Name Society. Col. Joyce
will be given the place of honor at the
head of the parade immediately follow
ing the chief marshal. The two diocesan
vice presidents, Messrs. Michael D.
SchaeSer. of the Washington section,
and Peter Boyle, of SL Patrick's Church,
Mount Savage, of the Western Maryland
section, vlll also occupy places of honor
at the head ot the line.
Col. Joyce and the other officers of
the Diocesan Union, will be attended by
one hundred specially selected aids,
headed. It Is said, by the band of the
Fifth Maryland Regiment, of Baltimore.
Waahlastoaf and Alexandria.
a1
wAU
ViWH
thlri
Heading the Washington division
be SL Mary's parish, of Alexandria. Vi
DM strong, with band. Following
Alexandria contingent will come SL
Ann's. Tennallytown: SL Peter's. Holy
Name. SL Dominic's, Soldiers' Home, SL
COL. JEROME H. JOYCE,
President ot tbe Cnlra at tba Holr Nase Society
of tho Ardxlioeaaa at Baltimore.
Stephen's. SL Matthew's, Holy Com
forter. SL Vincent de Paul. SL Joseph's,
SL Mary's, SL Paul's, SL Martin's, and
SL Anthony's. Each of these parishes
will have not less than 250 men and boys
In line, while some ot the larger ones
will have as many as 500 paraders.
Every band In Washington has been
engaged, and each parish will be
equipped with some distinguishing badge
or with canes and pennants.
The Baltimore contingent will be ac
companied by many of the clergy. In
cluding Right Rev. Bishop Carrigan.
Rev. Denis M. McCormlck. spiritual
director of SL Joseph's Holy Name So
ciety, and Rev. L. J. Ripples.
Heading the Frederick battalion will be
Rev. W. J. Kane, spiritual director of
SL. John's, of that city. Mr. Patrick J.
Brandy will be chief marshal of the Bal
timore men. assisted by Mr. Martin F.
Burke, marshal ot the first division, and
Mr. Frank M. Dunn, marshal of the sec
ond division.
The first train load of paraders is ex
pected to pull Into Union Station at 1
o'clock, and during the succeeding hour
trains will arrive every three minutes.
The marchers will be massed In march
ing column near the Union Station, and
will take their places In line on the east
T Raalaateta Clab
Is about to commence rehearsals for the
winter. This excellent organisation has
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 tbe club's concerts. .Last
winter the dob brought artists con
spicuous in this country for concert
work, sucn as .rioren.ee ninaie,- Lucy
Marsh, Reed Miller, 4c As there seems
no prospect of the Choral Society com
ing to life and only a faint hope of the
Washington Symphony being kept alive,
the Rubinstein Club Is to be congratur
lated upon its vitality, and this splen
did body of women singers should have
the loyal support of every music loving
Kraon in 'Washington. Associate mem
r dues, S3 for the season, entitles
members to three tickets to each of
the live recitals or concerts given. Ap
plication can be made to the secretary.
amount of does sent to Mrs., F.' A.
I Oaae. treasurer. SMS Trawatkm at-
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PATRICK J.
Editor of the Xatloaal
Hibernian, who will
parade.
front of the CspitoL where the main
body of the Washington paraders will be
waiting their srrival.
Paraute Starts at 2ti30 o'clock.
The Washington parishes will be com'
manded by the following marshals: Holy
Name. W. J. McCarthy: SL Domonlc's,
Michael Shughrue: SL Matthew's. George
H. Howard; BL Peters. George K. L.
Davis: Alexandria. J. B. Martin: SL
Anthony's. William J. McCloskey: SL
Martin's. F. P. Gunning: sl Josepn s. k.
J. Curtln: SL Augustine's and SL
Cyprian's (colored), Ellas Brown.
The final meeting of the Holy Name
Union representatives will take place at
SL Joseph's Parish Hall on Wednesday
evening, when all the details will be per
fected. While the chief marshal has not yet
completed his Instructions It is probable
that the parade formation mil be In
columns of eights. Each marshal will
receive Instructions to have his men In
spick and span order with the lines
properly distanced, and the men "sixed"
In military fashion.
It Is expected that the parade win be
reviewed by his excellency. Archbishop
Bonxano, apostollo delegate: Bisnop cor-
rigan, diocesan spiritual director of tne
Holy Name Society, and many or tne
adlng Catholic clergy or the city, from
a convenient position along the line of
march.
The parade will start from the east
MICHAEL D. SCHAEFER,
Vice pnatdest ot Waabinstno aactlan of AtrMia
cna of Holy Name Union,
front of the Capitol and proceed along
Pennsylvania Avenue to Fifteenth Street
thence south on Fifteenth Street to the
Monument Grounds, where a stand will
be erected and addresses delivered by
prominent clergy and citizens whose
names will be announced later.
All the bands In the line of March
will be massed on the Monument
Grounds and will play In unison "Holy
God We Praise Thy Name." and "The
Star Spangled Banner."
LATE PERSONALS.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Means and their
family have returned to Washington;
having spent the summer -at their coun
try home In New Hampshire.
Judge J. J. Martin, of Georgia, -and his
grandson, P. D. Allen, have arrived in
Washington. Judge Martin Is attending
the meeting of the Aztec Club, ot 1547,
Mexican War Veterans. They are stop
ping at the George Washington Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. James Laniburg will re
ceive on Wednesday evening October Is.
from S to 11. in honor of the en
gagement ot their daughter,' Miss Be
atrice Laniburg, to Mr. Leonard Wein
berg.
Commissioner and Mrs. John A. John
ston, who made a flying trip to New
Tort returned to Washington last night.
Mr. John Wllklns, who went' to Europe
to join his wife and daughter early In
the summer, has sailed for this country.
Mrs. Wllklns. and her young daughter.
Miss Katherina Wllklns. will remain
abroad another month. They and their
friends are greatly delighted over the
Improved health or Miss Katherina Wll
klns. -
MaJ. and Mrs. Duncan C Phillips win
return 'to Washington on Thursday and
open their residence 190 Twenty-am
Street, for the winter.
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be marshal of th
PLEDGE SUPPORT
TO Y.M.U. COURSE
Or. Woodward and Br. Elnora C. W.
Folkmar to Help in Sex Hy
giene Instruction.
Dr. William C. Woodward. District
Health Officer, and Dr. Elnora C. Folk-
mar, of the Woman's Clinic of Washing
ton. both pledged their support last
night to the training course which mill
be given next November by the Y. M. C.
A. to prepare parents for the instruction
of Washington children In sex hglene.
To-day, ' declared Dr. Folkmar, "no
person goes Into the home In a mors In
timate relation than does the physician
He should combine with bis healing
offices many of the functions of thai
clergyman. His advice should not be
confined to a mere scientific statement
of (facts, but should also Include the
moral aspects of his subject. As far as
sex instruction goes, tms is a sacrea
matter, to be dlcussed only between
parents and children, and while it may
be temporarily necessary for others to
carry on this work, it should devolve on
the parents at once, as soon as they are
competent to handle It.
"The problem of Instruction for the
joung. declared ur. wooawara. -is
directly bound up with the problem ot
regulating white slavery, and this Is one
of the most serious, as well as one of
the most difficult, problems to-day."
In Introducing the speakers, William
Knowles Cooper, secretary of the Y. M
a A., said:
"Essentially, the problem of instructing
the child in sex hygiene is that of In
structlng the parent to teach It, and in
this connection all. or nearly all. parents
are ignorant We must also Instill Into
cur boys and girls the sense of social
obligations. In which they are singularly
lacking."
TENUIS AT GEORGETOWN.
First Ansnal Tournament of Uni
versity to Start Tuesday.
The first annual tennis tournament for
tho championship of Georgetown will he
held on the college courts, beginning
Tuesday, October 15. Every student of
the university Is eligible te enter, each
branch ot the Institution having already
selected star racquet holders to compete.
A nominal entrance fee will be charged,
and all those desiring to enter are re
quested to get Into communication with
Manager Graham or Assistant Manager
Eldridge before Monday. October it
Claael Services To-morrow,
Frank M. Clssel. real estate dealer,
will be burled from his residence. 911
Rhode Island Avenue Northwest, at 11
o'clock Monday morning. The services
will be in charge ot Columbia Com-
mandery and Lebanon Lodge, F. A. A.
M. Rev. J. Howard Wells, pastor ot
Mount Vernon Place M. E. Church
South, will officiate. Burial will be In
Oak Hill Cemetery.
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
William R. Morrli. S. and Florenea M. YowtU.
. both ot Oak Park. Va. Rev. John X. Briiza.
Sober! N. Bnat, S. o! Alexandria County, Va.,
and Joaban L Brown. 31. of Klnf Oorja County.
Va. Iter. H. Scott Smith.
DanlH R. Havsa, 3. and Lena E. Bursa, S. both
o! Lynchburg. Va. Bet. H. Schroeder.
Bobnt E. Barry. X. sad Jennie M. Bresnaa. S.
Ret. Edward Backer.
Bernard C. Bennett, S. ot NaabTille, Kani., and
ESa Stuart, a, ot Marshall. Va. Ret. B. D. Gav.
William A. Maidens, S. of Wlnaton-Salem. X.
C. and Flcra E. Butler, n. Bar. John M. Cooper.
Wallaca W. Marshall. B. and CHeatla V. Wil.
Ilamaoo. a. both at Frederick County. Va. Bf.
3. L, KIMer.
BinTH RECORD.
WRITE.
Lewis M. and Annabel). O. Totrert. boy.
Walter O. and" Roae A. Norwood. rlrL
Luther H. and Mary B. MiUrn. boy.
Henry K. and Mary V. Murtxiy. girl.
Joaroh L. and Helen L. LoVeleia, boy.
Horace and Baton Keen. 'eJrL
Edward F. and Btalah tV Howard, hoy. ,
Jamet A. and Amanda O. Gilaon, siri.
Willis T. and Peart E. tosss, Urt.
Harry and Ids Cohen, gal.
Lnrii and Mary VT. Carter, gbL
WOlbm F. and Mlarm Cramer, boy.
' Gaons and Nellie Bratralnf. strL
Eharr I. and Mianjo C Baldwin, boy.
James Y. and Lib K. Armifer. boy.
COLO II ED.
Philip If. sad Variola E. Walker, boy.
wmiam sad IaabaVe Tomer. goV
Chirlea and Eleanor McKay, gtrL
Harry and VIrrU Lynch, boy..
Abraham and Lisa P. Oratory, boy.
Lrrt and Vlda Chaar. gtrL.
To aeeoaasaoaurte awalieauata far aum.
berahln In the Rublnataln Cluh. a allur
ing organisation ot women. Mrs. A. M.
jsuur. director, applicants will send tneir
names and addresses to Miss Blanche
A. YewelL SBM Uth.fK. nw.. before Oc-
tcaa.x, tJas first, rehaarsal of tho aeav-
PIMM MADE
Fl
Kaeteeata Session of tne Congress
Will Be Held Here
r ' ia,1814.
OFFICERS ARE ELECTED
Delegates returning from the Eight
eenth Congrssa of Americanists, recently
held at London, brought the news that
the next meeting of the Americanists
will be held in Washington in September.
U14. These Congresses are held alter
nately In the Old and New Worlds. It Is
s rule of the congress that It cannot be
held In the same land two successive
times.
In order to insure their meeting In this
city of the greatest possible success,
work has already begun In preparation.
A meeting of prominent Americanists
and other well-known Washlngtonlans
Interested in the history, languages, eth
nology, antiquities, anthropology, and
literature ot the two Americas was held
recently In the New National Museum
to organise the coming congress.
The officers selected were: For presi
dent. ProL W. H. Holmes, head of the
department of anthropology of the
United States National Museum; for
general secretary. Dr. A. Hrdllcka,
curator United States National Museum:
for editing secretary. Dr. Charles Warren
Currier: for treasurer. Clarence F. Nor
menL president of the National Bank of
Washington, and for chairmen of com
mittees. Dr. Charles D. WalcotL Prof.
Mitchell Carroll. Dr. George M. Kober
and F. W. Hodge.
Report on Research.
The Congress of Americanists Is one
of the most Important of International
scientific congresses regularly held. It
will bring to Washington more than 1,000
delegates, and will be In session here
for about a week. Authorities upon the
past and the present of the two Ameri
cans will come to this city from all parts
of the world, and give the results of
their research In their various subjects
dealing with the two continents, which
have been obtained In the Intervening
two years between the congresses.
The following Washington men have
been chosen to act upon the organizing
committee of the Congress: Dr. H. L.
Hodgklns. Dr. Mitchell Carroll. Dr.
Charles H. McCarthy. Dr. Gilbert H.
Grosvenor, Dr. Walter Hough. Dr. W. J.
rewkea. Dr. J. R. Swanton. Dr. Charles
D WalcotL Mgr. Thomas J. Shahan.
Admiral Charles H. Stockton. Right Rev.
A. J. Donlon. S. J.; ProL W. H. Holmes,
Mr. F. W. Hodge. Dr. Ales Hrdllcka.
Rev. Chsrles W. Currier, Mr. F. Adams.
Prof. J. F. Jameson, Mr. Charles Henry
Butler, Prof. Harry Van Dyke, Mr. M.
I. Weller, Prof. Frank Baker. Sir.
Clarence F. Norment. Mr. J. Mooney.
Misa Alice C. Fletcher. Dr. George M.
Kober, Dr. D. S. Lamb. Dr. George R.
Stetson. D. " Galllard HunL Mrs. John
Hays Hammond, and Dr. James Dudley
Morgan.
HONDORAN UPRISING
NIPPED IN THE BDD
Two Hundred Revolutionists, Who
Planned to Start Revolt, Routed
by Nicaraguan Troops.
An attempt to start a revolution against
the government of Honduras has been
frustrated by Nicaraguan government
troops, according to dispatches to the
State Department yesterday from Minis
ter Weltzel at Managua.
Tno hundred fugitives from Leon, un
der the leadership of Jose Rafael T3sorlo,
were marching through Nicaragua with
the aoed Intention ot starting a revolt
against the Bonllla government of Hon
duras. These men fled from Leon upon
the surrender of that city to the Amer
ican forces. They are not Nlcaraguans.
but came Into the country to Join In the
revoIL
A force of government troops, under
Gen. VUiez. pursued the fleeing force,
overtook them, and defeated and dis
persed them near Scmotalllo. Forty of
the fugitives were killed or captured, and
as many mere. Including Oforlo, were
wounded.
The government forces recovered two
machine guns, a large number of rifle::,
and 7.000 rounds of ammunition, which the
fugitives were taking Into Honduras.
Nearly fifty rebel leaders escaped from
Nicaragua oy way or the Gulf or Fon'
seca. Minister Weltzel reports. They car
ried dynamite, rifles, and machetes in.
smau Doais acoss me gun, ana proceeaea.
to La Union, the gulf port ot Salvador.
There they were arrested and disarmed,
and are now under surveillance at San
Miguel, Salvador.
Irlas and Esplnosa. two "professionals,'
who came Into Nicaragua from Costa
Rica during the Mena revolution, fled
from Leon with a number of companions
and landed In Honduras. They were cap
tured by Honduran troops, however, and
have been sent prisoners to Tegucigalpa,
the capital of the republic
Oden Gray Pleads Gnlltr.
A plea ot guilty was entered In Crim
inal Court No. 1 yesterday by Oden B.
Gray, former bookkeeper for a local
financial Institution, to the charge of for
gery. Gray Is alleged to have forged his
brother's name to a check for 150. Three
years ago Gray was acquitted of a charge
of forging checks aggregating S6.000 on
dormant accounts In the bank where he
was employed.
Counsel for Gray sought to have Jus
tice Stafford suspend sentence and place
him on probation. Justice Stafford de
terred sentence until next Saturday,
stating that he wished U make a thor
ough Investigation of the alleged forgery
of the $6,000 worth of checks.
Two Years for $lacr.
John Johnson, colored, was sentenced
yesterday by Justice Stafford In Criminal
Court No. 1 to serve two years in the
penitentiary. Johnson pleaded guilty to
a charge ot manslaughter. Following a
quarrel with a woman In Georgetown.
Johnson picked up a piece of marble and
threw it at her. His aim was poor and
he missed her. The piece of marble hit
Lillian Stralghtener. who was entering
the room. In the face. She died six days
later as the result of the blow.
DEATH RECORD.
WHITE.
Benjamin George. C years. Georgetown TJnlr. Hrp.
Matilda B. Wnrdemaiin. O. 717 Upshur SL nw.
Mary E. Payne. 80. 1255 Wisconsin Are. nw.
Helnrich I'. Worroa, C. U31 I SL ac.
Helen M. Lake. 70. S3 1 Wth SL nw.
Thomaa F. Knlle, 23, Georgetown Ucir. Hoap.
Mary M. Bates. S3. lt C St. te.
Georgia A. Portrr. to. JH N St. nw.
Darid Moors, at, t3B llth St. nw.
Charln H. Rica. .'. tl Cbntnst SL. Takoma
Part. 1). C
Virginia IL LncketL II days. Georgetown Hoap,
COLORED.
Joseph Trusty. S years. Illne Mains, D. C
Mary dark, m. I2SJ H 8L nw.
Gladys E. WUllama, month. ZTC7 Mb SL nw.
Curtis Adama, s months, Frmrtcen's Hosiatal.
Mary M. Beaton, 11 days, Ul Quandet 8L se.
Infant ti William and Rebecca Magradcr. 17
beam, Columbia HanpitaL
imam ot nans ana tioius jacssos. s susniaa.
R AMERICANISTS
COLLEGE WOMEN'S
GLOB RECEPTION
Arrangement' Are Being Made for
i Winter Programme, Inelnding
Xonday Teas. "
The; College Women's Club opened Its
season last night in the rooms of
tho Washington Club, 1710 I Street North
west, with a large reception to Us .mem
bers. Mrs. Lyman B. SwormstedL president,
made the address of welcome, and an
nounced that the work of the club has
been planned, and will be made known
In tbe near future.
The guests were received by tbe presl
rtenL assisted by Mrs. E. Dana Durand.
Mrs. A. C Muhse, vice presidents; Miss
M. G. Cook, secretary; Mrs. John Bar
ber, treasurer, and members of the ex
ecutive committee. Miss Harriet Richard
son. Mrs. Harvey W. Wiley, Mrs. Joslah
Qulncy Keren. Mrs. Willis Rice. Mrs.
Thomas E. Robertson, Mrs. I. Berman.
Miss Frances Chlckerlng. Mrs. C. E. Sle
benthal. Miss Elizabeth Leach. Mrs.
Guien Miller, and Mrs. Herbert D.
Brown.
Among the guests of the club were
the Commissioner of Education, Dr. Phi
lander P. Claxton and his wife; Miss
Julia Lathrope. head of the Children's
Bureau, and her sister, Mrs. Case, of
Illinois.
Mrs. Edith Kingman Kern, newly ap
pointed member of the Board of Educa
tion, made a short address on the move
ment for women policemen for looking
after refractory children. Miss M. G.
Cook, secretary of the club, talked upon
the needs of the Friendship House, a so
cial settlement house in the SouthwesL
Announcement was made by the presi
dent that the regular Monday afternoon
teas of the season will begin shortly, and
will be held In Prof. Corostock's studio,
where they were held last year.
SEERS WORKHOUSE CHANGE.
Superintendent Would Chans Sentence-
Provlalonn In Code.
Amendment of the criminal code Pro
viding that prisoners committed to the
workhouse be sentenced for a period not
less than thirty days nor more thsn
two years and that prisoners released
on parole shall have positions provided
for them for six months, for which time
they shall be under the supervision of
an officer of the Institution, are recom
mendations contained In the annual re.
port of W. H. Whlttaker, superintendent
of the District workhouse at Occoquan.
Mr. Whlttaker suggests that the name
of the Institution be changed to the
District of Columbia farm.
Mr. Whlttaker reports the Institution
hss earned through the labor of prison
ers and by the sale of farm products
during the past year 1103.098. The total
expenses have amounted to 1152.517.SO.
This leaves for the vear a net cost to
the District of H9.I19 SO, against amounts
of more than 1100.0M annually that It
cost the District to maintain the prison
inmates under the old system.
BEGIN TRIAL MONDAY.
Tony M llano, Alleged Slayer
of
Boy, to Face Court.
The trial of Tony Mllano. the Italian
shoemaker, charged with the murder of
u 1111am Smith, twelve years old. Sep
tember 9. 1911. will bgin Monday
morning before Justice Stafford In Crim
inal Court No. 1. It Is alleged thit Ml
lano. after murdering the boy, set fire to
his shop to hide the crime. It was while
the firemen were attempting to extin
guish the (lames that the charred body
of the boy was found.
United States Attorney Wilson has
summoned fifty-eight witnesses. He will
be aided in the prosecution by Assistant
United States Attorney Hawken. The
defense will be In charge of former
United States Attorney D. W. Baker.
James F. Kelly will assit him.
The wife and three children of Mllano,
who have been in Brooklyn. N. Y.. since
his arrest, have been summoned to the
trial and will testify In his behalf.
WEATHER CONDITIONS.
U. 8. Drt. cf Acncjltnr. Weather Bcrean.
WasJitEgtnn. Siturfi' October Z2. 19SS-4 p. m.
The tnrfra! liturbaacF mentiocer! FHdar rgM
i apiarently ra-uas Into the ulf cf Mexico by way
oi ue lucaian inannei. ueporti tbcJ xar re
ef irrf do not afford any icdicatims of its. intensitr
Tte ac-ithwrstern rtcrcz bu moted raiidly tinee
J-Yioay Bleat man Iowa to th lower St, Lawrence
alley, attended by hijt. wladj and sroeraj rains
crer the Lake rr,ricn. New ligLacd. and th greater
rcrt.cn ot tile Middle AtUntla State, and it U
followed by rapidly rtiins rraore. cleann,; weath
er, and a derided fall in tercrera.-ire that trmht
reaches as far ei at ward as the Lr.T Ohio Valley.
Tfcere were al local rains in the extreme South,
while in the Wen the weather waa fair with mod
rratJ temperatures.
Fair wfatbeT will rrrrail Sunday ard Monday
orer rracrlcilly the entire country, except in the
extreme Smth. where local rains, are icobable.
It will 1 colder feunday in the Atlantis States,
and crcr the remainder of th courtry temperature
will bi moderate.
The winds alonf the New Erfland coast will be
moderate to brisk acuthweat and west, dimlni&htiis
by Sunday night: ou the Middle Atlantic coast
moderate westerly; tn the South At Ian tie coast,
light to moderate tariable. becrtnins northwest, ex
cert crrthfaftt to eat on tbe Flcnda coast; on the
Culf eomri modTate, mrily northerly; oa the
Great Lakes, moderate wc?l to eouthwest.
Local Trm perm to re.
Midnight, a; 2 a. m.. 6T; 4 a. m.. 66; i a. m,. 66;
8 a. m. C8; ID a. m., 77; C noon. 81, 2 p. tn.. SI; 4
p. rxu. 83; p. m., T?; 8 p. re, 74; 10 p. m., 75.
Htjhot. S3; lowest, & IteUUrsj humidity--! a. zc.
81; 2 p. m., 57; 8 x m.. 77. Rainfall (S pv m. to S
p. m.), 0. Hours of winsome, ICC I'er cent of
pce-tbl. sunshine. 72.
Temperature, aame data last year Uijhei, 67;
lowest, K.
Tm vera tares in Other Cltle.
Tearejararrs In otber dtlra, toftther with tba
amount of rainfall for tha twetity-fOui hours ended
at 1 1 m, yesterday, are aa follows:
Bain
Max. Mln. 8 p.m. fall.
AaberiHe. 2ft. C SO W 70
Atlanta. Ga M 73
Atlantic City, X. J. TO
Bismarck. X. Dak
Boaton, Mas 63
U
51
S4
60
Si
c
3
41
32
71
I?
SI
R
41
:i
a
40
S3
72
CI
40
3
70
C
M
X
M
31
SO
41
71
TO
(f,
a
u
M
42
SI
SI
94
42
M
SO
X
'
60
62
76
41
62
tJ
W
li
ss
71
U
12
70
S2
53
S3
a
ss
M
7
a
ss
Buffalo, X. Y 72 63 4 0 04
ChL-aca in ... 61 51 M 0 6o
Cincinnati, Ohio........... M C M 0.12
Cbeyrnue. VTro............. SI
DaTr&port. Iowa............ f2
Dearer, Oclo S3
Iea Mcinea, Iowa.......... 60
Dttlnth. Minn SI
GalTeaton. Tex 12
Helena, Moot. CO
lodianapolia, lnd........... 60
Jaduoorllle. FU.... ........ tt
Kaoau City. Mo. . tl
UUla Bock. Ark 6S
lea Angel. Cal K
Marquette, Mich a
Meraphla, Tens 63
Nev Orleans, La............ S&
New Tort. X. T.... TS
Xorth Platte. Nrtr 60
Omaha. Nebr. 62
Iliiladelnhla. Pa.. M
Ktbbnrg. Pa 71
Portland. Me.
PorUaoov Oreg. .- n-
Halt Lass Cltx. CUo.. 6t
St. LooK Mo. G
8t. rani. Minn. S5
im Ftaadacn. Cal........ 78
SriingfteU. 111. 63
Tacoma, Waah ....... Eft
Tamra. Fla. S3
Toledo. Obio...... CO
0.02
0.08
CM
0.10
0.C
0.08
0.3
Vlduburg. Misa. 71
Tide Table.
To-day High tide. 1.2 a. m. and TO JO p. m.; low
tide. 4atl a. m. and 43 p. ra. To-morrow High
tide. Ww a. m. and 10 St p. m.: lav tide. Ilia,
and S pi a
EDTJCATI0HA1.
Steaogrnshy, Pltssaa, Gregjri Tne.
writing. Ian, atsht: Kngnah and Cliil oertio
Cbnraea: Macbaakal Oraftiac No test booia fa
ANYar
BY
KUraTSaMlSaK
VAN EMON'S
LINCOLN PARK PHARMACY
13th and East CatitsJ Sis.
Day Phones L. 1104-2774
Nlfht Phona L. 1125
We Clta Votea Is The Hrrald'a J3.0M Ccateat.
ALFORD'S
TYPEWRITTEN LETTERS
Bring back replies, because each
order receives the same personal
attention. Irrespective of alt.
You will find our letters free
from dark edges, broken type.
typographical errors. c
You can safely Intrust Impor
tant form letters to us. being as
sured that they will be carefully
edited and delivered on time.
2,089 UTTERS, $4.03
ALFORD LETTER COMPANY
Dlarrlrt Rational Bank Bnlldlag.
1406 G Street
FfcOM Mala 750.
STOP THAT ACHE I
Headaches Can be Stopped by Using
H. E. S.
HEAIACHE POWIERS
Heat Fatigue Is readily overcome
by our Powders.
H. E. SPRUCERANK & CO.
2d St. and Pa. Avs. S. C
Telsphono L. 51s.
We (ire Herald SSSMO contest Tstss.
The Choicest the Marketl
Affords Can Always
Be Found at
WEBER'S
4th and H Streets N. E.
We give Herald S234S0 eoateat votes.
HAIR TONIC
gk Slot, filling sarr, noma rlinaniff.
brrlforatea.
L
Cirter'e Laboratory Co.
sVst a? T t ml
L
liV fno raHaa's gmmiaiiai aTaaB. I
Q Oar label redeemabla to. CS.000 contest for B
en vote for each prccj rrpreaeated Is the
retail sale price.
We Give Votes ia Tba Herald's 13.000 Costal.
In Good Taste and Appropriate,
Is tbe sriTisj of articles of Jewelry. Gol J. SUrer and
Ilated Ware, Choice Cut Glass pcs. c., for wed-J
dinf or birthday presents. From oar large and select I
amy of artmie and prettily destined arUdas, any)
article will plca-e the recipient. j
COLE & SWAH, SSV-w?
We give Herald S5,000 contest votes.
I Christian Xander's I
IIHsKUsil tTrl P4
UNRIVALED
TENNESSEE
1 WISKIES
1 909 Seventh Street
I
SPECIAL NOTICES.
MILLER'S SELMAISINI IICKWHEJtT
QIALITY
la tbe brand to order if tot want i
both Quality and quantity, rack .
sea contain MORE buckwheat I
than thoae of other brands. In
sut on harins MILLER a next
time.
QUAHTITY
C7.t your croeer's. No ccauumere supplied.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO..
Wholesalers, Utk and M St a. s. C.
VIAVI SCIE.NCE OP HEALTH. NATCIUL.
noduea!; 400-page tank bae. Applr tT mail.
Cdcrado BMg. ITee lectan toe women vvrcacaaua
at IJa p. m. SU-ti
DIED.
MOORE
Members of Washington Council. No.
224. Knights of Columbus, are advised of
the death on Saturday morning. October .
12. 19U, at his residence. 432 Fourteenth
Street Northwest, ot Brother DAVID
MOORE, and requested to attend his fu
neral on Monday morning. October 11.
at 9 o'clock, at the Church of the Sacred
Heart. Fourteenth Street and Park Road.
JOSEPH A. MUDD, G. K-: A. D. WILf
KINSON. F. S.
WERRES-On Friday, October M. 1311.
at 10 '30 a. m , after a long and pain
ful Illness. HENRY PAUL, WERRES.
beloved husband of Mary Werres
(nee Rohrer), aged forty-two years.
Funeral from his late residence, 1531
D Street Southeast, on Monday. Oc
tober 14. at 8:30 a. m. Requiem mass
at St. Mary's Church at 9-30 a. m.
Interment in St. Mary's Cemetery.
(Baltimore. Md.. and Sterling. Ill
papers please copy.)
FUNZHAI DIEECT0ES.
GE0EGE F. ZUEH0BST,
M CAST CAPITOL ST.
gatabOalied UB7. CHAB. 8. 2XBU0RST. Mgr.
J. WILLIAM LEC Funeral Director
..4 tmlalan. UarTT In connection. Oommi'unaiia
CbaDtl and Modrni Crcmatcrhim. Modaat
St raanajlranU Are, nw. Telephone Mala Oat,
" W. R. SPEARE.
IXSKUIL DIBCCTOtt AXD aUIBAUUB,
940 F. Street N. W.
VVASUl.VOTON. D. tl
Phones Main lit
FRANK A. SPEWt. Mvm-ir.
FUNEEAL DESIGNS.
EUBEEAL IX0WEES
Of Etarr Dianlptlea MaflmUb; frlnat
GUDZ.
I
V"octooe" in.
espsciavuy. welcome.
auirtd. THX DaUIAatftX.tlM K. X. Are. ,
'M.fey'ikiAA.' . . .,. .v.. . .
Ij.mffjf
x4dh 'Mu

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