Newspaper Page Text
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Stew Lamb, lb.,
Shoulder Lamb Chops,
Shoulder Lamb Roast,
Prime Lamb Chops, lb.
Round Steak, lb.,
Sirloin Steak, lb.,
Hamburger Steak, lb.,
Old Dutch Roll. lb.,
Chuck Roast, lb.,
Fancy White Potatoes,
Choice Apples, peck,
ON Dutch Market,
B30 La. At. N. IV.
8th and E Sta, S. E.
Slat and M Sta. N. IV.
7th A Que Sta. .V. W.
1111 H St. N. E.
1832 North Capitol St.
3420 Ga. Ave. X. W.
1935 14th St. AT. W.
7th B Sta. X. E.
1TT8 U Street jr. W.
CONOMY MEAT MARKE
Where the best of rbodstuas eta
hi td t the lowest rravattms
pdeea Meata, Fish, and rimataui
409 Third St. ft. Ml.
We Oive Totes In Th Bcrsld's SaUsa Contest
New Store New Stock
FURNISHINGS THAT WILL PLEASE
MEN WHO DRESS "WELL.
M. LEVITAN & CO.
MTO ST. X. W.
w lire votes In Tin Herald 62,000 contest
Lowe Bros.' H. a Paint
cover from SO to 100 mora
square feet than the ordl-
Inary saint, and it i.wta
from 2 to 1 years longer
therefore. It costs less. It
won't chalk or blister.
DE MAINE & CO.
mi M st. n. w.
W. Glva Tote, la The Herald's Sa.ua
ETprythlnc the beat at lew Una tb Waal prlcet
Promt, CDorteooa atTTiet.
-Edward F. Davis.
r- Bound to 6400 Dth St. corner Pk Boat
w ui Tote, la Tb. Htnu'i I
It MaJces No Difference
Whether you own a $100 Brownla or a
JIW, Kodak, you will Jearn How to Make
Good Pictures from the bandy, lnstmo--tlve
little book for the amateur photog
W. J. KIOISE, HtlSLR.W.
, Wt tctrm Herald MBjW ctaat Tataa..
, JO wafers Golden Sola Stomach
Wafers for acidity. ftatiilencT.
fallfa n.ui NewJersayana
-wnuav iMiaavfi xew York Ares.' N.W.
W Vah HASlsl aaaaaK sBsSsB iis-iait an
Pens. Ink. Tablets. Composition
Books. Rulers, and all School Ac
" "1ZTSA AV. ?JSw
L? m: 5Z? Jil j'K
,"' hjC-'.TZi,srT;. iTI-fJT
AD CLUB HEARS
President Ttft, CoL leosevelt, tad
Got. Wilson "Speak" at
LOUIS WHEY SPEAKS
ON "THE DAILY PAPER"
Hew Foit-offlce law Effecting Fa-
pen Ii Assailed by the
President Taft. CoL Roosevelt, 'and
Woodrow Wilson addressed the Wash.
lngton Ad Club at a banquet at the New
Ebbltt last night, and although the doc
trlnes laid down by them In their respec
tive addresses wtra directly opposed to
each other, there was no indication of 111
feellng between them when they had
concluded. The eminent speakers were
enthusiastically applauded. The text of
President Tatt's address was "Popular
Unrest": that of Col. Roosevelt "The
Liberty of the People." and Woodrow
Wilson spoke on 'The Third Party.
Drooo furnished the vlctrola and the rec
ords of the speeches, and also operated
them to the eminent satlsiacuon ot tne
F. McC Smith acted as toastmaster.
and after the tables were cleared, he In
troduced Louis Wiley, business manager
ot the New Tork Times, who spoke on
The Dally Newspaper." sailng that the
extended Influence of the newspaper has
brousht with It a finer appreciation or
the duty its publishers owe to the public
and a superior conception of what Is due
"No writer for the multitude should
lightly discuss vital questions," said Mr.
Wiley, "should by a stroke of the pen
Bet class against class and engender
hatred, or should be able to set down in
cold print any word calculated to de
grade or mislead. To the credit ot
American journalism, be It said, the
great body of newspaper writers are
Inspired by feelings of responsibility, by
sense of duty to the pubiio tney serve.
and by respect for themselves and their
Duties ot Editors.
Mr. Wiley discussed the duties of an
editor and spoke of the advertising de
partment and the class of business re
spectable newspapers should not handle
In Its advertisements. He also suggested
bow advertisements should be written
and displayed In order to attract that
attention which is desired vy tne aaver
User in order to bst serve the people
he Intends to reach. Mr. Tvney said
that there Is no better advertising me
dium than the dally newspaper, and
that every wide-awake business enter
crlse. without regard as to Its nature.
was using the dally newspaper to build
up Its business. Mr. Wiley severely st
rained the act passed by Congress pro
viding that every newspaper and other
publication file within a certain time
with the Postmaster General certain In
formation concerning the organization of
the newspaper as an attack on the free
dom of the nress
The speaker said that if tnis provision
of the aDProorlatlon bill Is permitted to
remain upon the statute books of the
United States, It Is but a short step for
Congress to empower United States
marshals backed by a corps of ac
countants to Invade the praces of news
papers and other publications to deter
mine upon Investigation of the books
and the accounts on file In those office
whether or not the statements made are
true and that no perjury has been com
mitted. "When that Is done," said Mr.
Wiley, "and this system of domiciliary
visitation Is authorized we will have
upon our statute books practically the
law of the second year of Charles II
(1662) for the regulation of newspapers,
magazines, periodicals and other publi
cations In England."
Grafton B. Perkins, of Baltimore,
spoke on "Building Up of Small Adver-
tlsements' and demonstrated the man
ner In which small ads can be made
attractive as well as effective. Mr. Wil
son, of the advertising department of
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. Bal
tltmore, extended the good withes of the
Baltimore Ad Club, and D. J. Callahan.
of this city, urged his hearers to use
their Ingenuity In the upbuilding of
Reaa "Telefalce" Messages.
Telefake" messages from President
Taft, CoL Roosevelt and Woodrow Wil
son were read expressing regret at not
being able to be present All sorts of
small advertising of merchandise sam
ples were distributed, and each guest
was presented with a copy of The Ad
Club March by H. Klrkus Dugdale, the
cover page representing the small ad
classified page of The Washington Her
Among those present were Harry W.
Hahn. S. D. Hofhelmer, J. E. Goldstein,
C. E. Phelps, Thomas A. Wilson, George
B. Gordon, J. E. Shoemaker, Frank Fish
Rogers, William D. McDonald. R. G.
Angus, Lester F. Marx, George B. Aster-
rcayer, John A. McGrath. Jr., Charles E.
Henderson, E. C Palmer, G. Grosvenor
Dawe, W. E. Palmer, J. T. Robb, John
R. Cox, V. B. Holman. H A. C Fay.
M. Elliott. W. Crosdale Witts, H. Klrklns
Durdale, L. J. Carmody, George Dugdale,
Thomas Grant. D. J. Callahan, John
Dolph, R. Edwin ShatsalL J. A. Flnl-
pan. F. McC Smith. F. J. Kaus, Walter
aicuonneii. uoaia wuey, business man
ager. New Tork Times; Grafton B. Per
kins, Baltimore; L. A. Hansen. Robert
Nelllgan. T. F. Lumm. W. S. Jenkins.
Colgate G. R. Dickson, C H. Brook,
jesnua jsvans, p. d. cone. C G. Poole,
John M. Cherry, J. William Jay, C F.
Crane, and Gerald Rlckard.
Irtdcrkt B. HduxT. H. sad Msode T. BcfaaMV
X. Iter. Chute F. 8tt
winum Brawnier. K. of Baltimore, sad Beta
Jima imiiri Ban. a. sad Anals C BettsmtOsr.
a. both ot HisUwIDa Ma. Ber. J. F. WaodieL
Hem? S. Chic, a. sad Justlna A. Uittiadtr,
& Ber. John F. Fknoco.
Lainraa H. Jeees, SB. of Bskenfleld, CaL. and
Sadie T. Btsart, SB, of Bop, Vs. Ber. Docild a
Cliffort O. Grams, a. and Mind E. KorftHVB,
both of Blcharaed, Vs. Ber. Oeorte W. Swift.
WDlUm F. OlEtrtcB. n. sad Hlniwth A. HunD
tco. 3), both of Hirrtrtmx. Pa. Ber. Allan F.
Tbonas B. Epptnan. a. of Princeton, W. Vs..
end Lillian a Inskeen, X, of Oalpcpsr, Ts. Bar.
WlDlam L McKmnej.
Edward E. Adams, 2. and Ann B. GasUns, B.
Ber. G. W. Van Ft u.
Richard J. Use. xr, of Beaton. Mass., sad Aha
X. Fardce, K. Bar. Jamas F. Mactln.
Atto J. Daiasder. s, of Hendricks, w. Ve., and
ESa V. Bouoa, 23, ot Kltjmffler, Md, Ber. Jaaws
Badler 8. Harbour, S, sad Marlon U Proctor. &
Ber. W. w. Barnes.
atmadse B.' Mpewtth, zT, sad Starr Bfabnoa, a
Bar. James B. Tajlor.
Uanrlc A. Bainaj, S. sal SOe M. Dmaiaoo. SL
Ber. William J. Brooka .
Joseph Wianrmtn, S. and Lena Qctaisan, fX Ber.
Max Sacks. ..
Wmiama Herbert St. sad TOea TU, I mil ami m.
Bee. John T. Huddle.
Martin T. Webb. SB. and UDJsa V, Coboara. So.
Bar. Samoal H. Woodrow.
Jaosb E.' Kersar, St, of WssMartoa. Va and
Marr F. Eaatham, S of Flint BuVTa. Ber. X.J
PILES . CCslKD IX TO 14 DATS,
Tom- diiaspat w raroad stonar it FABO OlXT-
mmni aaan aw cars Bar esse et s,
MwSlawI or JSaaassaBT wflss at I It M
; 2A,!&.J.-?v,':V J&vJT"1'?
- J-Ti . - - iT.wW
. JJ JlV5.a--.6S't"m' f..M'
vif &" VF- , ---!I
cinuw niiED lzkbtt,
Wllm aUfaaaa la
Tfsmmi Viwra Cas.
Senor Martin Rhrero, Cubaa MmtaUr
at Washington." called ob Acting Secre
tary of State Huntington Wilson yester
day to discus the case, of Joseph J.
Zarsa, the chancellor of the Cuban
Consulate at Newport New, Va-.-who
on Tuesday was sentenced to three
month In Jan for an alleged attack en
an,Engilsh woman. . V
8enor Rlrero asked Acting Secretary
Wilson If It would not be possible to
free Benor Zarsa at once, claiming the
Cuban chancellor Is entitled to Immun
ity from arrest and imprisonment be
cause' be I a diplomat.
The Cuban minister was informed
that the United States doe not recog
nize consular officers a diplomat and
therefor the State Department could
take no hand in the matter.
Acting Secretary Wilson, when, asked
what a chancellor Is, replied: "It's
nothing but a polite name tor a clerk,
and the State Department does not In
tend to Interfere with the Stat courts
In a matter a small a this."
More Than 500 Teacher, and Super-
intendents of Episcopal
With the public meeting In Epiphany
Parish Hall last night at which Bar.
Dr. H. L. Duhrlng, of Philadelphia, was
the principal speaker, the sixteenth an
nual convention of the Sunday School
Institute of the Diocese of Washington
closed. The convention had been In ses
sion all day and was the largest sines
the organization of the Institute. There
were over W0 present during the day.
The institute represents the Episcopal
Sunday school superintendents and
teachers of the Washington Diocese, and
the general theme of the speeches of tho
convention was the proper conduct of
the Sunday school and the best way ot
reaching the pupils.
The toplo chosen by Rev. Dr. Duhrlng
was "Signal Flags and Their Symbols In
the Missionary Work of the Church."
The morning programme started with
Holy Communion. Bishop Harding, of
Washington, being the celebrant and
after that there was a business session.
at which the officers of the Institute were
re-elected and an executive committee
elected. The officers are: President the
Bishop of Washington: first vice presi
dent Canon DeVrles: second lce presi
dent Rev. Charles T. Warner: treasurer
and secretary. Eugene E. Thompson;
Commander C. T. Jen ell. U. S. N.: Miss
Emily Matthews, of Georgetown; Miss
Mabel Turner,- of Capitol Hill; Arch
deacon Richard P. Williams; Rev. H. Al
len Griffith, chaplain of the Soldiers
Home; Rev. Charles E. Buck, pastor of
the Rock Hill parish: Rev. George II. Mc-
Grew, and Eugene E. Thompson.
The Sunday School Teacher was tno
title of the address made at 11 o'clock
by the Very Rex-. Frank Du Moulin.
LL. D . dean of the cathedral, Cleve
land, Ohio, and In the session that ran
from 13.10 to 1.15 o'clock In the afternoon
the relation of the Sunday school and
missions was dtsmssed. The speakers
were Canon Williams, archdeacon of
Washington, and Rev. H. L. Durlg. sec
retary of the Sunday school committee
At the close of the business session
In the morning Bishop Harding extended
a greeting and a few words regarding
Sunday School work.
There was a debate at the session at
2 i o'clock, the subject being. "Is the
Over-Organization and Elaboration of
the Sunday School a Menace to the
Church?" The affirmative was taken
by Rev. C. R. Statson, rector of St
Mark' Church, and the negative by
Rev. E. 8. Hale, of the Church of the
Ascension. Bishop Harding. Rev. W. J.
D. Thomas, of Brookland; Rev. Walter
Williams, of Georgetown; Rev. George
H. McGrew, of Maryland, and Rev. Dr.
Duhrlng also took part In the dlscuss'on.
Wnntt to Locate Here.
The manufacturers committee of 'the
Chamber of Commerce heard yesterday
afternoon a presentalon of a proposal to
locate a manufactory of household uten
sils In Washington. Chairman Robert N.
Harper appointed a subcommittee. Louis
P. Harlow. W. 8. Corby. E. C. Graham,
A. S. Jorss, and C J. Walker, to make
further Investigation and report to the
committee next week.
U. 6 Drpt of AEricnltsra. Wtathn Barn.
Wrfilnston. D. C. Oct, 3. 13E-S n. m.
The weitber haa brama mnch coMer In tha Golf
and Atlantic StatM. except New England, and
the Ohio aller acd tha Lower Lake mion. The
temperature baa rlsea over the rialna Btatea, bat
sw. iauins axatn oaer tea liocaj jlonntala and
Then will b ralna Thtmdar In New Enrland
and on tb. Jildlle AtlanUe Coast followed t7 filr
Fnoar. daewhere thronsboiit tha eoantrr the
wealner will ba cenerallr fair dnrtns the next
fortr-elcht honra. except that there will be rains
m ice aonn vmone statea.
The vlDda along the New wjng'.nd eoait win be
brisk variable, becoming northweat: on the Middle
Atlantic Coast brlak northwest; on the South. At-
lantln Coast moderate north and northwest; on
the east Gnlf coast light northerlr.
Midnight : ! t, a, H; l n. G: I l a.
H:ta m.. 65; 10 a. m., CT; 12 noon, 69: 2 p. ra.
61: 4 p. ni. SS; 6 p. m S3; 6 n. -a.. rJ: 10 p. m..
O. Higheat. 63: lowest, a
Relative bnmldltr-s a. m.. K; 2 p. m.. CO: 6 rt
RalnfaU n n m. to S p. m.)-e.I3. Hoars of
eanshlne. 3. Per cent of possible sunshine. 22.
Temperature aame data last sear-Uifhest CO;
Tentperatare la Other Cities. .
Temperatsna In other Hues, together with the
amount of rainfall tor the tweatv-rocr boon ended
at I p. m. Testerdar. ara aa follows:
' , Bain-
Max. Mln. Irvra. filL
Aanenue, & - u 0 01
Atlanta, Oa.. S6 M n
Atlantic atr. ,N. J TO M M
Bismarck, N. Dak.......... a
Boston, Mass ............... ,0
Buffalo, N. T............... I
colesso. III M
Denver; Colo ....
Dea Mobsea, Iowa....
Dnloth. Minn t
Kansas Cltr. Ma.
Little Bock, Ark
Loa Angelea, Cat
Manraetta. Mich. .....
Memphis, Term. ......
ew uncana, la......
rtev xork. It. JT.... ........ 86
North Platte, beta.......... 66
Omaha. Nahr. B
Fhiladalphla. Pa. , TS
Ptttahmr. Pa. 46
Portland. Ma .............. SS
Portland. Oirg. M
Salt Lake atr, -Utah 64
8t Louis, Mo M
St rant Mian.............. i!
Baa Francisco. CaL G9
Bprlntneld, HI. '............ 52
Tacnma, Wash. ............ 90
Tamps. Fla. ............... M
Toledo, Ohio .J. .".. 41
Tlckaoant, Mas. .......... si
Todar-Blah tide. 6:34 a. m. and 6:13 n. m.
Low tide. U.-wI a. m. and 1236 p. m. .
Til saw nw Has taU. TSS a. m. sad T p. ax.
Low tide, 1:24 a. m. and 130 p. m.
Tha brink sawla aa th nrtW alow tfc. Tfiirt.j
Blver, sa J6tw Tork. sbter ast. at, laid flat o&M
aeaa,ssssw.Bsasea sswassxK . issaaeji fas ha. areas sM I mmS Badswi naoas fws.Saki siinml
AJ-M.f hxe,-L . . . liSTuu H&&n,BvtmSkm.lt .
ssf&rxrJJiaii:t.i!' ?. fiafKv&aan. ,-. j-ss. v -s
'd,f. .- "SVaf-frfJ'. S5aVA.T,vc!fMSKl?JJ- -VVrr-fKtAX. .. .K4Jl;s,",,r''SJiaV'iJ.rvl
a " a-fcflgafiJJr. .-XK-te .4rrKS'-. :aBailflJCa3.?:
IsTaTlsaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaT il II t ZmmuOmWZlliSitiih -, . Ja 'UUL'--aBaTsTeTeTeTewawaBTeaan ' xxsavawaTCaaL. Ja. wawasaBafaasaBEsajs.. -n
' ATTEND SMOKER
Ken Who Erect CittM Pa Away
Dull Care for Few Fleet-
' lag Hoan.
The Bulldsrs, tb mea who ara
two house crow wher non at all grw
before in tb District, gathered
night at their exchange. In ThirtMBth
Street Just off the bay of asphalt where
New Tork Avenue flow In, and enjoyed
a live entertainment the programme
being printed on yellow paper.
It wasn't a yellow enUrtalnmtnt at
1L tor tbers was a general ralx-up of
honest pleasure and hearty geniality and
performing "talent" Commissioner Ru
dolph, who was down on tb yellow sheet
for "a short talk." kept pretty wall
within bounds, even after Toastmastsr
E. R. a Embrey, presented by President
E. C. Graham, told him h could go oa a
while longer. r
(Just to encourage Mr. Commissioner,
the well-known Messrs. Boyd and Mor
sell sang "Everybody's Doln' It" and
Toastmaster Embrey Introduced Secre
tary I. N. Scates. of tb Baltimore
Builders' Exchange, who spoke of the
Influence of builders on a community
and of their Importance. In tb develop
ment of due.
After Mr. Scates speech, there was a
delightful alternating current of apeecn
and song. Little heart-to-heart talk
by William T. Galllber, Thomas N.
Smith, and 8. J. Prescott were Inter
spersed with L. B. Thompson' singing
of "I Just CaiH Make My Eye Be
have," a bit of dialect by Ernest Qleh-
ner. and a positively Halloween ren
derlnx of "That Ragtime Goblin Man
by Roland Rodrlek. Also the "Jolly
Eight Mandolin and Guitar Club sang
every little while.
George N. Wilson was accompanist
for everybody he could keep up with.
A Dutch lunch was served.
The roll ot honor, classed under the
entertainment committee, was compiled
by Secretary Charles E. Welsh a fol
lows: E. It 8. Embrey, chairman;
George E. Potter. B. K. McCloaky, Mur
rell Galllher, Fred J. White. Thomas
Eagan, J. 8. Dunn, E. W. Deakln. and
L. A. Foster.
Thomaa Xelaon Pace) Toll of Con
dltlona In Dark Continent.
That much of the expanse of Africa 1
Just aa fertile as the flower of the
United States, and that It Is fine agri
cultural country abounding In flourish'
lng farms, was the statement made by
Thomas Nelson Page. In New Tork, two
days ago on his return to Washington.
Mr. Page painted a glowing picture of
the country that Is supposed by most
to be arid and unproductive and told
of the many Interesting features there.
It has been well governed under French
rule, he said, and Is, except In the In
terior regions. In a high condition of
Mr. Page commented especially on the
Roman ruins to be round In Antra, say
ing they were more abundant than In
Italy, and when asked what had been
to him the most Interesting sight on the
continent said that the most Interesting
people were the Kabyles, a people that
live In stone houses without windows
or chimneys; the most Interesting place,
Carthage, and the most Interesting
building, the colliseum at EI Tern.
The hotels were, on the whole, good.
he reported, being for the most patt In
the hands of French proprietors until
the Interior of the country Is reached
and then accommodations become rather
PLAN BIGGEE MEET.
Plararotand Association to Inalto
All Schools to Enter Contests.
AH the schools In the District will here
after be asked to participate In the ath
letic meets conducted by the Playground
Association. Field day tournaments have
heretofore been arranged with only the
public schools, but next jear the move
ment Is to be made broader, and tha pri
vate and parochial schools ot the city
will be asked to take part
It is planned to organize a high school
basket ball league this fall and to obtain
the hall In the Arcade Building. Four
teenth Street and Park Road, for the
games. If the high schools do not care
to organize such a league, according to
E. S Martin, efforts will be made to de
velop a basket-ball league In the graded
The city playgrounds will close for two
months on January 1. New equipment Is
being Installed on the Galllnger grounds
and the Cardoza grounds.
L. H. PATTERSON ELECTED.
Chosen President of the Xorthesuit
ern Sobnrban Association.
The Northeastern Suburban Citizens'
Association, last night at Hits' Hall,
elected L. II. Paterson. president; L J.
Baker, vice president: S. G. Mason, sec
retary, and Wilton Harvey, treasurer.
The association adopted resolutions re
questing the Commlslsoners to Improve
the roadway at Twenty-second and
Channlng Streets; to lay cinder walks on
Franklin Street between Twenty-second
and Tenty-slxth Streets, and to Itn
prove the cinder walks around Langdon
"Woman Novelist to Speak.
Miss Mary Johnstone, the famous nov
elist, will 'speak In the auditorium of
George Washington University. Twenty
first and G Street, next Wednesday
nlarht at 8 IS o'clock. Tha address is un
der the auspices of the College Equal
nrman and Anna Wlnlk, boy.
John J. and Helen Turner, gbL
lNtT and VasUika Sine, tor.
William and Annie Bamaey. boj.
Charlre M. and Edna B. Blckatts, sin,
Clarence T. and Boss U Powell, airi.
Charles and Christine A. Price, gtrL
Duncan C. and rauline McPhenon, bor.
Charles B. and Boos Xcman. gtrL
Walter and Eva A. Galnta, bo.
Harvey W. and Lena Graham, boy.
John and Nellie Harver. boy.
William E. and Virginia G. Harsh, boy.
Simon and Llna Feldman. boy.
Herman and Jennie Felter. boy.
Oilier E. and Bessie S. Frady, boy.
Winism M. and Armls E. Cowhlg. boy.
Jesse B. and Emma B. Carroll, boy.
Daniel E. and Florence B. SprbBS. gW
Bandolph and Daisy Haatina, girl.
Emillne L Fenlck, B years, SOS H St rnr.
Orlando H. McKnlght 66, Govt Heap. Insane.
Mary Geary, It. "4 I 8t ne.
Earah Darling, 73 153 T BL nw.
Guy Patterson, 36, 39 Ps. Ave nw.
Wm. L. Buck. 69. Waller Bead Gen. Hasp.
James S. Dixon, 21, Tuberculosis Hospital.
Annie L. Beet 15. 446 I St. nw.
Infant of Harry aad Mary A. Smith one-hall
hour. 1336 O St. ne.
Ary Ana Lylea, lot yean, 13 SJd Bt. n.
Mary Smith, 3. Columbia Hospital.
Thomaa Chase, C, Tuberculosis Hospital.
Lnorlla Willama. 60, ssa E BL, Deeuwood, D. 0.
Boas Dixon, , Mlf nth St nw.
Janes Jackson. 64. Washington Asybaa Heap,
Bobrrt Lea. 7, Casualty HoapttaL
Albert Holmes, 67, 6a Blatm Cwurt aa.
EBanKsaanaBBiBHaBMi i i ams
Pennajlvajtia Arcnae. Seventk Street.
Clever 50c Gravats, .
35c3 foi $1,
The secret of it is this they are
made from the last cuttings of silk
enough for three four, six, maybe
eight or ten but not a full dozen of
Open end four-in-hands beauti
ful colorings graceful shapes su- '
perior workmanship exclusive pat
ternsand corking good silk value.
On sale to-day!
At Meeting Held Here Last Night
Court's Decision Was
That the Republican electorate ot Ne
braska will be able to vote for the Re
publican electors u announced at the
meeting of the Nebraska Republican As
sociation last night In the'r meeting at
the National Republican Club. Uf7 Peon'
sylvanla Avenue. This Is according to
a decision handed down Saturday In the
district court of Lancaster County, Ne
braska, and. unless an appeal Is taken
to the Supreme Court will settle finally
the controversy that arose sometime
ago as to the right of the elector
named on the Republican ticket to bolt
to the Bull Moose.
The district court held In Its decision
that the electors nould have'' to stand
for the party with which they have now
thrown their fortunes. This naturally
was the cue for much rejoicing among
the Nebraska Republicans. So triumph
ant do they feel that sixty-flva of them
will return to Nebraska to cast their
The object of the meeting last night
was to elect officers of the association
It was the annual session ot the execu
tive committee and the following were
elected: E. C Snyder, president: C C
Haltman. vice-president; J. A. DJureen.
secretary, and William E. Andrews,
treasurer. The following were elected
as representatives of the League of Re
publican Clubs. William E. Andrew.
E. C Snyder, and John R. Berg.
Lecture In McMahon Hall To-day.
The second of a series of free lectures
to be given at McMahon Hall of the
Catholic University of America will be
held this afternoon at 430 o'clock. Very
Rev. Dr. Patrick J. Healy will be the
speaker and will have for his. subject
'Justinian and Charlemagne. Lectures
will be held each Thursday until the mid
dle of December.
Sax He Waa Forced.
Leonard G. Sonnemann yesterday filed
a petition In court asking that his mar
riage to Elizabeth Sonnemann which took
place In Philadelphia twenty days ago.
be annuled. He alleges he was forced
under threat of bodily harm to ac
company his wife And her brother to
Philadelphia and there to procure a li
cense and take part In a wedding cere
Get Rid of
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Simple Home Bemedy, Easily Ap
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Prevents All Danger from
Send for Free Trial Package aad Preve
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In a remarkably, snort time the con
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you will soon be all right again. Try
this remarkable remedy. Sold every
where at drug stores. Send for a free
trial package and prove beyond ques
tion It is the right remedy for your
case, even though you may be wearing
a pile truss.
Just send In the coupon below at
once for tho free trial treatment It
will show you conclusively what Pyra
mid Pile Remedy villi do. Then you
can get the regular package for 50
cents at any drug store. Don't suffer
another needless minute. Write now.
FREE PACKAGE COTJPOX.
Pyramid Drug Company, 452 Pyra
mid Bldg.. Marshall. Mich. Kindly
send me a trial treatment of Pyra
mid Pllo Remedy at once, by mall,
FREE, In plain wrapper, so I can
prove Its splendid results.
Everything for father, mother, and
SwreHOawAv. CL 114.
Mysar antes beiest
TaTTawaali' i ilV Waasai i
During Rest of Week
Tit Herald's nMM ntt beadquartars. Til 11th
St. waa tb liveliest spot la town yesterday. Thou
sands cam. Thousand admired. Grand display of
award aad merchandise. Free samples of manufac
tured products. Fre votes to contestant. Com today.
Ill I 3raJO IN SAVIHCS DOT.
ciated is evidenced by
the number of indi-
vtdusls. Arms, and cor
poration opening ao
counta with this bank,
which conducts all It
affair along line that
have been proved by
twelve year ot practi
cal experience to be
ound and Judiciously
(Capital and Surplus
Bring back replies, because each
order receive the same personal
attention. Irrespective ot sis.
Ton will And our letter 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.
2,000 LETTERS, S4.03
ALFORD LETTER COMPANY
District Xatloaal Bank Bsdldlag,
1406 G Stra.t
Pfcoae Mala 7Sa
In all f-jmale cum Is thu latest iBDoratJoD
adopted by V. W. DEAL ... CO- thtrvby
tutific thtir fancraJ amice. th moat trm
Plete to bt had. Coopirt $l 00 to $30.00
W. W?DEAL Ml CO.,
Waahlngtoa'a Leading Undertakers.
Telephon. Lincoln 3464.
al H Strat Northeast
Cold In Head
Twenty-four Tablet 4 Fifteen Cant.
15th St art Paaaayhrairia Ave. S. it
Wa Give Votes la Tha Herald's 166.06 Contest
GIN. Ol Battle, it
E ALWAYS TAKE TIME
To answer any question on paint
and ensmel that you may wish
m' sis Isakwiri , "t ..-. . f .l -.
42IV42I 7th St
417 U m It SL
75a WKtt Eahrtitai
Skirtiti FltWwi. a YdC,
A lot consisting of 25
beautiful hemstitched and
scalloped patterns, embroid
ered with pure silk on a su
perior quality 4-4 white flan
nel, for women's and chil
skfatar 3Sc Iratja, a.Yan
34 inches wide; soft qual
ity and good weights; just
enough cotton woven with
the wool to wear well.
liti Electric, &c.
BIG STOCK BEST
lit it st .mi.
We atr Herald 38vao eoateat
UTE3T All IEVEST IESICIS II
See me for up-to-date Ideas. Estimates
K. 1ISS-M 14S1 P SL I. W
Wa gtvsj Herald SasKM eoateat vetaw.
V1AVI SCIENCE OP HEALTH. KATCBAU
aonscrglcal: 40paga book free. Apply by mau. rt
Colorado Bag. Pree lccura tar women Wedneadsre
st 130 p, m. ttt-tt
Always keep on hand an ampLa
Ullllr'S llf- aupcir ot MILLER 3 Brit Raising
asilibl d ih Buckwheat to meat th. demanda
RsUInw t Customers who IrMst en having
lauiiav, the bftt n.t B QfjALITT prod-
Buckiieit ' t"IK tBKlJ
g-Wa are wholesalers OKLT.
a B. EARNSHAW BRO..
Whalesalers, 11th aad X Sta. M. B.
A wave of prosperity 1
sweeping the country which
will make fortunes for many
men and women who have the
courage to act now, by taking
a financial Interest In new op-
rortunltle. Any one having
!50 they will Invest now In
my national advertising proj
ect can share In halt the prof
Its and expect from 11.000 to
12,000 return In six months.
Address POTOMAC 400, care
DANHAKL-On Wednesday. October 2L
1912. at S.tS p. m.. at his residence.
1370 C Street Southeast JOHN B.
DANHAKL. beloved husband ot
Margaret Danhakt aged fifty-four
year and eleven months.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
FEN WICK On Tuesday, October S.
1912, Mrs. BMELINB LAVENIA
FENWICK, .widow of Richard Ma
rlon Fanwlck, aged eighty-three years
and eleven days.
Funeral (private) Friday. October SS,
at 2 p. m. Interment In Congres
LTNDENKOHL On Wednesday, October '
n, 1312, at the home of her brother-in-law,
George M. Bond, Laurel. ML,
ALICE LTNDENKOHL, daughter of
the lat Adolph LlndenkohL aged
Funeral at chapel. Prospect Hill Cem
etery, Friday, October 26, at S p. m.
McKNIGHT-On Wednesday. October St.
1912. ORLANDO McKNIGHT. aged
Funeral (private) Thursday, October St.
QE0KQE P. ZUHH0EST,
an sast Capitol st.
H. CHA. . ZCBHOKST.
J. WILLIAM LEE, Faaeral Dtrwcvw
and ErrbshncT. Uvery fas connection. Oianantlass
Caapat aad Modern Crcssatortuaa. Modast prtasa.
SSt Pennaylvasla Ave. a. Talrpheae Mats Hts.
W. R. SPEARE.
rtntxBAL disectob and aauAUna,
940 P Street N. W.
WASBrNOTOM. D. O.
Phones Main 3
TRANK A. SPEARC Mynt-.
OCEvsrr Dasuimiisi Ms
- , ;