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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 02, 1912, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE central location
of It offices, the ex
cellent service which
this Institution render
the courtesies always
extended and the .spe
cial facilities prorided
are four characteristic
features -which account
for the large number of
women In Washington
who avail themselves of
the service of the Union
Trust Company. Three
per cent paid on sav
ings. Crtal md Surplus
,2,300,00000
SPECIAL SALE
f $1.25, $1 .50 art $2.50 Raztrs
For $1.00
The razors are of the very finest
trades. We are sacrificing them to
make room for new stock.
W. T. & F. B. WEAVER
HARDWARE
1211 Wicin Ave. H.W.
Phone W. 97.
We give votes in Herald's 125.000
Contest.
Particular People Patronize the
COLUMBIA
LAUNDRY
Main Office and Works
623 G Street N. W.
We give Hernia 933MO contest votes.
"Stc Etz and See Bettir"
EDWIN H. ETZ
OPTICIAN
K03 "G" STREET
- We irive Herald 92S.OOO comteat votes.
No Storage Charges for
First Month.
IVcnnable rates cm Btoraare. hainSfas.
d packing. BatlaiBtea fvaUfced. Kx
pert merwtcm.
UNION STORAGE CO..
Ptm at. 4374. Mil Pa. Ave,
W Gin Vote in Th Bnald'a COM Ccnta.
Goldsmith'! Cold. Grin, and Ilmlula Ca
alee will help 70a vbtn all ethos fad. OoaV
steed.
Christian! Pharmacy,
(Bcfclffmaa Oolilanlth).
rk and M Sta. If. W. Phone T. 2398.
W Git. Votes Is The Bcnid'a COO) Cent.
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
Superior quality of California 'Fort
Wine an excellent artl- 35c Ot.
Or 3 quarts for JL00.
BEN lOSERFELI'S, 211 44 St S.W.
W. Glra Totes in Tbs Bcnld't $36001 Coctast.
PR
IPNOLTEIIH .a.
SUP C0VE1S.
Estimates Given.
MITML IPHOLSTEIIIG CO.,
roo-I Stk St. K.W. Phono TOM M.
W. Git. Vote in Tb Herald'. 13.081 Cento.
DO YOUR FEET ACHE?
The quickest, simplest, surest remedy la
NIS-AN-ESE
Fifteen Cents a Box.
I. W. SMITH, 22. ft Pa. Ave.
W. Pit. Totea fa Tin Herald". CE.0BS Onto.
High-grade Groceries,Prov isions,&c
Kttrjtbhig the best at Urn than tfaa sanal srlce.
PrompC coarteoc amice.
Edward F. Davis,
Rcmortd to Sen Uth BL. comer Puk Kurt.
w on, vote a m Haul', ES.00D
Ike Kibei Cream Metal Palish
The thick OH Cream Polish that does not
settle nor leave powder or sediment.
The Polish that makes any car look
awelL ,
1VIS ft CHILIS T''- m-
J"1 ",l'"9 1306 Eye St. If. W.
Wo sjjvo Herald a&0 oontest votes.
The Heal Mai's Store
High-class furnishings at prices to
Interest money savers.
M. LEVITAN & CO.
9044 14TH ST. 1C. W.
We dr. TotCT la Th. Htrald SB.0CB erattoa.
HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM?
Whra jou a a rosedr git out that fini NO
ItEBCUBT. It is attest. Plftr Twa' mean) M
DU of BEAUT'S RHEUMATIC BEMEOX. Jost
tor it. It U a Una macdr. 60c per botUs.
HEALY'S PHARMACY, Jp-Z-.
THIRD ST. AND MASS. AVE. stwV.
W Q1t Totes In Tb. Harald's sags Castas.
STATIONERY
Pens. Ink. Tablets, Composition
Books. Rulers, and all School Ac
cessories. J..lllCH,215IP.Aw.M.W.
We srfve Herald sasjao contest
H
ODGKIN
Will tell you anything you want
to know concerning nalnta or
enamels. His advice is free.
HODGKIN'S te'&ZMlS&li
'BHsssssslWsssssasssssssssasssssssassssasasssssssassssMilBijIfjyj
We give Herald
contest votes. I
TO-DHMMI
IttOS CAMPAIGN
1 - -
Fererkh Expeetocy in Capital
'Marin. the Lut'Hours of
Political Straggle
XHOUSAHDS IEAVTJIG
TO CAST BALLOTS
Democrats to Hold Last Big Bally
- in Convention Hall
To-night.
Feverish expectancy of one of the na
tion's most notable political campaigns
holds Washington. With to-day as the
iat of the actual contending of speakers
from the stump, with only Sunday, Mon
day and Tuesday mornings left for the
last word to be spoken through the press,
there la a tensity among the people of
the District that has been seldom known
In the last week of a campaign. Hun
dreds, thousands, according to the cam
paign workers, are going out from the
District to their old homes, where they
have yet a voting residence and cast
their ballots, and their Interest U hardly
more Intense than the concern of those
who will await here the decision ot
Tuesday.
On every hand there Is indication of
an appreciation that the election means
much to the District. Not in many years
has the prospect of a change of admin
istration seemed so clear, and the pos
sible results of the change, affecting
many residents of the District directly.
and all of them Indirectly, have appealed
to all people as marking an epoch in
local history.
All Claim Victory.
There is hope exuding from all the na
tional political headquarters in the Dis
trict, but the hope varies in consistency.
and the rank and (lie here, as they are
reported elsewhere to be, are forming
their own opinions of the outcome. The
national Republican, Democratic, and
Progressive headquarters hae assiduous
ly proclaimed that victory was only for,
respectively. Republicans, Democrats,
and Progressives. Only the Socialists and
Prohibitionists are not declaring they've
already won.
But among the local politicians the
keenest interest has been among the
Democrats, and it may be fairly said
that a majority of the people expect,
aside from what they wish, a Demo
cratic victory.
The local political organizations have
been active in making preparations to
send District residents who can vote In
the States back to their polling places.
The various headquarters in Washington
gave out statements which, in their ag
gregate, would place the number of
voters going "home" at seeral thousand.
One estimate of the number of Demo
crats going home was 5,000, and 4,000 Re
publicans were reported to be ready to
Journey to the ballot booth, and the
Progressives were reported to have VOX
going.
Some of the homegoers live in distant
States, and already have gone, but most
of them Ue in Maryland. Virginia, West
Virginia, and Pennsylvania.
The Democrats are to have a last
big rally at Convention Hall at 8 o'clock
to-night, after a torch light parade,
starting from Fifteenth Street and New
York Avenue Northwest at 7 o'clock.
Mrs. Champ Clark, the wife of the
Speaker, and Miss Genevieve Clark, their
daughter, and Mrs. Pltzer. the Speaker's
sister, will occupy places on the stage
at Convention Hal. They will be es
corted by the Speaker's private secre
tary. Wallace Bassford, and T. H. Pick-
ford.
Morris Connor Is sergeat-at-arms for
tbe meeting to-night Wlllism S. Riley.
chairman of the reception committee, last
night named the following as his asso
ciates: W. W. Bride. W. A. Johnson.
George H. Lamar. Levi David. George
smiling, fuiton R. Gordon. Harry J.
Flnley. C J. Owens. Mr. Keenan, R. A.
Heiskell, Thomas H. Patterson, Rice
Howe. Daniel O'C Callahan. George P.
Hoover, Fred Mershelmer, Alfred Noder,
Nelson C. Emmons, Tnomas H. Pickford,
S G. Hamilton. J. P. Hunnicutt. N. V.
Tibbetts, W. G. Worrell. James F. Addi
son, P. R. Hallam. H. J. Hallam. Pat
rick. Kennedy. Edward Daily, Bernard
Morris, Walter Costello. George Miller.
John N. Beck. Daniel Desmond. John
F. Kelly. F. F. Lepley. Jerry F. Mc
carty, Harry L. Wells John L. Hodg
klns, George Killeen. Dr. T. V. Ham
mond, Charles A. Newman. J. S. Easbv-
Smlth, Jerry Costello, G. D. Miller, Leslie
B. Brown, and William W. Mason.
COMPLAIN OF KINDERGARTEN.
Bookland Cltlsens Will Make an Ap
peal to School Board.
The Brookland Citizens' Association
met In the Masonic Temple. Brookland.
last night. A thorough discussion of the
kindergarten conditions of that suburb
was held.
Lack of kindergarten facilities will be
brought to the attention of the board of
education, though members do not be
lieve their needs can be taken care of at
this term. Needs of other improvements
in that section were also discussed.
OPENING!
Of Our New Store,
521 G St. N. W.
The Newport
TailoringCompany
Trousers tailored to your
measure, no more, no Iess..(3jx
Hats, soft and stiff styles,
no more,' no less BUSO
Men's Suits made to order.
W2-50 to Se&M
No 'matter If we make you a
suit at $12.50 or J35.00, we must
fit you or your money back. Re
member, our motto is money re
funded If goods are not satis
factory. The 'new branch store to be
opened at 10 o'clock this morn
ing on G Street, is to be conduct
ed on the same high plane asso
ciated with our Seventh Street
Store.
FREE
The first customer entering
our new store at 10 o'clock to
day will be given a line pair of
new trousers. In addition, each
customer will receive mi,, alii
I four-ln-hand tie. absolutely free.
Each customer Is entitled, to "a
T nomination In The WainlngtOR
Herald-contest and will be start-
cu wnu A.VVU VOICE.
f -Newport Tailoring Co.
HI C. ( N TV
We alvo-votes la The Herald
1 contest.
TRIBUTE OF NATION
TOBE PAID TfrDAY
Caatlsmsjsl Irani Faca- On.
to make nautical talks If It can bo
avoided. At places) wbars there are Urge
crowds and there may appear to be a
demand, he may pay a tribute to the late
Vice President and make a brief and
earnest appeal.
Has Bnsy Day.
The President's last day at the White
House before the election was devoted
almost wholly to important executive af
fairs rather than to politics. He haridled
a large mass. of correspondence that had
accumulated during tbe hut few days.
and at 4:30 o'clock quietly left In one oi
tbe White House automobiles for Union
Station to take the 4:30 train for New
Tork. over the Pennsylvania Railroad.
Cannl Thompson, secretary to the Presi
dent, has been in Ohio for some time.
taking part in the campaign, there, ana
he has not personally seen the President
since the latter left Washington for
Beverly, In August. Rudolph Forster.
assistant secretary to the President, who
had charge of his office work at Beverly.
and MaJ. RhJads, his physlcian-ald, ac
companied him yesterday.
The President made It known to callers
yesterday that he would not discuss the
matter of a successor to the late vice
President as his running mate until
after the funeral services. The subject
may be discussed In New Tork Sunday.
The President, upon his departure for
the Vice President's funeral yesterday,
was dressed in plain black. In compli
ance with an executive order, practically
the entire government service will be at
a standstill to-day.
WHEELS OF GOVEBHMEHT
CEASE FOB DAT IN
MEMORY OF SHERMAN
Daniel M. Ransdell, Sergeant-at-Arms
of the Senate, accompanied by Rev. U.
G. V. Pierce, pastor of All Souls' Church,
which President Taft attends, and who
is also chaplain of the United States
Senate, left Washington on the Congres
sional Limited yesterday afternoon for
New Tork. Col. Ransdell made arrange
ments In New Tork for the special train
leaving New Tork this morning at 8:30
over the New York Central for Utlca.
This train carries the official party. In
cluding Senators, Representatives, and
other officers of the government, who
will attend Vice President Sherman's
funeral.
In addition to the Vice Presidential
salute by naval vessels to-day and from
naval stations and army posts, emblems
of mourning will be displayed from dip
lomatic offices of the United States in all
foreign countries of the world. Army
and navy officers will wear badges of
mourning for thirty days, and flags will
be put at half-mast during the official
period of mourning.
Bells will toll In Washington to-day at
the hour of the funeral in Utlca. All
government departments will be closed
as well as municipal offices of the Uis
trict.
Post-offices throughout the country
will be closed to-day. The Treasury De
partment yesterday Issued an order clos
ing the custom-bouses to-aay.
MEXICO CONDOLES
WITH UNITED STATES
JS SHERMAN'S DEATH
The Minister ot Foreign Affairs of the
Mexican government has sent the follow
ing telegram to the State Department:
"Will Your Excellency be pleased to
convey to your government tbe Mexican
government's heartiest condolence on the
death of Vice President Snerman. '
WEST POINT TO PAY
HOMAGE TO MEMORY
.West Point. N. Y., Nov. 1. Orders were
received here late this ufternoon from
the Secretary of War suspending all mili
tary duties and other business at the
post on account of the death of Vice
President Sherman The football game
to have been plajed between Holy Cross
and 'the Army was therefore called off.
GOV. DIZ ORDERS AIL
FLAGS HALF-MASTED
Albany, N. Y Nov. 1 Gov. DIx Issued
a proclamation to-day directing that
flags on all State buildings be lowered to
half-mast until alter the funeral of the
late James S. Sherman, Vice President
of the United States, at Utlca, to-morrow
afternoon. Gov. Dix called atten
tion to the loss this State has sustained
In the death of Mr. Sherman, and asked
citizens of every class to unite in show
ing some appropriate mark of respect to
the memory of the departed statesman.
Plttsbars; Takes Action.
Pittsburg. Nov. 1. The Pittsburg Stock
Exchange will be 'closed to-morrow as a
mark of respect to the memory of the late
Vice President Sherman.
Board of Trade Closes.
Chicago, Nov. L The Board of Trade
will remain closed to-morrow on account
of the funeral of Vice President Sherman
at Utlca.
Stock Exchange to Close.
New York, Nov. L At a special meet
ing of the Board of Governors of the
New York Stock Exchange to-day It
was decided that there should he no ses
sion of the stock market to-morrow out
of respect to the memory of the late
Vice President, James S. Sherman,
whose funeral will take place to-morrow
afternoon.
Cotton Exchange to Close.
New York, Nov. 1. The New York Cot
ton Exchange will suspend business to
morrow as a mark of respect to the
memory of the late Vice President,
James a. onerman.
There will be no session of the Coffee
Exchange to-morrow for the same
reason.
TO-DAY'S SELECTIONS.
By New York Telegraph.
Plzallro.
First race; Briar Path. Cap
tain Elliott, Striker.
Second race Nonpareil, War
Horn, John Reardon:
Third race Chester Krum, The
Busybody, Lawton VWIgglna.
Fourth race George Eno, Ut
most. O'Bear.
Fifth race The Manager.
Schorr entry. Worth.
Sixth race Mission, Acton,
Shackelton.
Lalonla. '
First race Luther. Blue -Jar.
Jlmmle G11L . T'
Second race Horron. Gowell.
Floral Park.-
. Thlrdrace Presumption, Three
Links, Royal Tea. .
Fourtn race High Private,
Meridian. Countless.
Fifth race Gay Bird,
Clifton-
tan, uoj. sione.
Sixth race Cash nn n.n...
Milton B, Coppertown.
Tjm..f nfk: tu i . !
MASSACRE FEARED
IN TORK CAPITAL
Cratlsme ftont Pace One.
between them and Constantinople. The
Bulgarians are advancing In the line
which they have maintained since the
nnai battle began three days ago, al
ways closing In as the peninsula nar
rows, one dispatch reports the capture
of Tenorlu. the position of the left ex
tremity of the triangular Turkish front.
It Is possible that by skirting tbe right
wing of the Turkish forces the left wing
of the Bulgarian army will be able to
march down the coast of the Black Sea
upon Constantinople practically without
vyywBiiH'ii, ,
Turfclan Cruiser Snalc.
According to dispatches from Bona, the
Bulgarians are not waiting to bury the
dead of the last four days, for their
Czar realizes that the sooner Con'
stantlnople la reached the fewer will be
the number ot noneombstant dead.
Balkan victories in Western Turkey,
which a few days ago would have
aroused wild enthusiasm, to-day were
regarded as Insignificant In comparison
to the crucial developments In the east.
The first naval action of the war re
sulted In the sinking by a Greek torpedo
boat of the Turkish cruiser Feth-I-Bu-
lend In the Gulf of SalonlkL The Greek
vessel planted torpedoes. under cover ot
darkness, saw Jhe cruiser fire and sink
and crept away to safety, although It
had to run before a dangerous fire from
a Turkish fort. Greek bluejackets seized
the Turkish Island of Samothraee, in the
Aegean Sea, about twenty miles off the
Turkish coast. The island has a popula
tion of 5.000. mostly Christians.
Macedonia la practically under oexnan
rule. Civil administrations have been
established In all of the conquered sec
tions and the -Turks have been so effeo
lively subdued that Servian troops are
being sent to the East to aid tbe Bui
garians and to the South to assist the
Greeks in tbe attack on BalonlkL Armies
are converging on Salonlkl to-night from
three directions and news that the city
has fallen is expected hourly.
Critics Surprised.
The route of the Turkish forces la a
cause of wonderment to military critics
here, who make no effort to conceal their
surprise. Under Naxlm Pasha were
nearly 200.000 men, well provisioned and
well fed. It was the strongest military
array possible for Turkey to mobilize in
the East, considering the preoccupation
of the remainder of the Sultan's troops
In garrisoning the strongholds of Scu
tari. Monsllr. Salonlkl. Uskun. Janlna
and a few other posts. Assisting Nazun
Pasha In tbe command of the vast army
were Turkeys ablest generals, all of
tlicm veterans of one or more cam
paigns. The Bulgarians were numerically ln
' r ,r in- manv il-ousanjs and In addi
tion were conceded the disadvantage of
naving been in constant action before
Kirk-Kiltsseh and Adrianople. Their po
sition was not promising, ss tbe main
Turkish army had had sufficient time
to intrench in a battle line that could
have extended practically across tbe pen-
imuia. it neea im.
Tbe Bulgarian attack was delivered In
the form of a series of sharp, plunging
assaults. A detachment of cavalry
scouts was the first to hit the Turkish
outposts. The outposts were drawn in
and following them went bands of Bul
garian skirmishers.
Falls Into Trap.
Then from the rear came the main
Bulgarian army, several units In com
pact battle formation, striking impetu
ously at scores of points. Gen. Savoff,
the Bulgarian commander, perceiving
that the chief strength of the hostile
lay in their left wing, sent what was
believed to be his main army on a feint
ing movement to the enemy's right.
This strategy was costly In Bulgarian
lives, for It Invited what proved to be a
temporary reverse for the Bulgarian
right wing. Naxlm Pasha, It now ap
pears, at this Juncture sent the. reassur
ing dispatch to his government, which
for a few hours convinced the world
that the Turks had turned the tide of
battle in their favor. Simultaneously he
moved the bulk of his army to the right
In the direction of the Black Sea to head
off an open rush for Constantinople.
Nazlm fell Into SavofTs trap. The Bul
gars sent to their own left, detoured,
struck back at the now weakened Turk
ish left wing, and executed the great
turning movement that spelled the end
of the Turkish Empire. Lule Burgas fell
and Chorlu and Demotlka followed to
day. No estimate of the losses in the four
dayp' fighting is available here. Thou
sands of wounded are reported arriving
at Sofia, but these men were all on the
Bulgarian side, and it Is certain that tbe
number of Turkish killed and wounded
are Immeasurably greater than that of
the victors.
GREEKS DEFEAT TURKS
AFTER SIX HOUR BATTLE
Larisss, Nov. 1. A Greek division .en
countered a strong force of Turks de
fending Kallar to-day and forced them
to retreat to a stronger position at, Nail
banky, which the Greeks shelled and also
captured after six hours of fighting. The
Turks lost 2.000 killed and 400 were taken
prisoners. The Greeks captured seven
machine guns.
MARYLAND HUNTERS
FOLLOW HOUNDS OYER
MONTGOMERY COUNTY
To the tune of winding horns, baying
foxhounds, and clattering hoofs, a num
ber of red-coated sportsmen rode over
the hlUs ot Montgomery County yester
day in the second day of the third an
nual field trials of the Montgomery Coun
ty Fox Hunters' Association. The derby,
the feature contest of the day, open for
dogs under two years of age, brought
cut a notable pack.
The big event of the trial will take
place to-day however. This is the pack
contest. Ten packs of six hounds each
have been entered for this event and
the winners will bear off not only medals
and ribbons, but several cash prizes that
are offered.
TALK ON CHINA SCHOOLS.
Woman Missionary to Address Mem
bers of V. W. C. A.
At the Vesper Service at the Young
Women's Christian Association on Sun
day, November 3, at 4:30, the speaker
will be Miss Alice Bretnorst, of Tzechow,
West China. Miss Brethorst has been
for five years ifi charge of district evan
gelistic work and day schools.
The subject for the Tuesday evening
class In Fundamental Christian Truths
will be "The Church and Its Sacrament."
This class Is held at 7:30 o'clock and all
women are welcome.
The Sunday school teacher training
class for women Is held at the home of
Miss Finch, 1038 Lamont Street
Poteats License .Transfer.
A. E. Shoemaker, attorney -for .the
Anti-Saloon League, appeared before the
excise 'board yesterday and protested the
granting of a transfer of a liquor li
cense from the name of Eugene XernaxC
formerly manager at the Lyceum. Thea
ter, to Martin T. Mullowney, .representa
tive of the Empire Circuit Company.
Protest was based on the ground that
tne empire company is a rorasgn cor-
poraiKnw '.Hie. oonru osr.isf M -
y
WILSON APPLIES
i -
i
TERM "TAINTED"
TO IT. 5. SEHAfB
i
r?
Coatlpned front Fno Oao.
who has bad a programme which he
carried out In the State of Wisconsin.
He remedied many- things In Wisconsin
which the United States wants to see
remedied with regard to the rest of the
country.
"Don't yon remember those interesting
scenes In the Senate wherr-Democrats in
vited Senator La Follette to come over
to their side of the Senate T He said
'No he would stay in the Republican
paijy and change It They broke up
mo nspuoucu party out tney did not
change It
Anoolves O'Oomtsn.
"Do you realize that the people of the
United States haven't bad control of the
Senate of the United States In our time;
no mandate of the people has ever got
ten through that body. You have got to
capture that citadel of private Interest
known as the Senate of the United
Statea Mr. Depew was a member of the
Private coterie that ruled that body but
Mr. O'Gorman war not. We've got to
face the facta.
"I would be ashamed of myself If I
said that Mr. Depew was a corrupt man.
I do not mean that. I mean that he
looked at everything from the point of
view of the special Interest. He had
the mental bias, the mental associa
tion, the lifelong tradition, which made
It Impossible for htm to see things from
the point of view of the average man of
the United States. I am a great deal
more afraid of that kind ot man than
of the corrupt man, more than I am of
the man that can be bought. Men that
can be bought vacillate, men that don't
know anything else can't vacillate. You
can't get anything Into their heads ex
cept by a surgical operation.
"The Senate of the United States,
Forced
Removal Sale Prices Slashed Deeper Than
Ever to Close Out Our Entire Stock
Within the Next Few Weeks.
The time is rapidly drawing near when we must vacate this building the home of Friedlander
clothes for more than a decade. The entire stock, involving over $60,000 worth of high-class,
newest style suits and overcoats, must be moved out as fast as possible. We're doing it with the
lever of AMAZINGLY LOW .PRICES, which are now cut to the limit of sensational low selling.
Beginning to-day we redouble our efforts to affect a complete, decisive clearance. The values
are unmatched for magnitude and sensational savings. Come investigate. You'll find bargains in
men's clothing and furnishings the like of which was never before known in the annals of cloth
ing sales.
MEN'S FALL SUITS
Va aioos) Salts at.. esjsa
Hen's gttJSO Salts at ,.. 90.75
Wen's S15.00 Salts at. STJW)
Men's guuw Snlts nt.... .....SIMM
Men's S20.00 Suits at...... .SlO-to
Men's gXUm Salts at..... 412.00
Men's CZ7.S0 Salts at..... S135
Men's S22.00 Norfolk Snlts SI3.T5
SALE OF BOYS' SUITS
Boys' gSJSO Salts at . gi.85
Boys' S4-00 Snlts at. .. ga-3
Boys' S3.0O Salts at... f-og
Boys aa.00 Salts at .S3JS0
Boys' gT.00 Salts at gsjis
Boys S8.00 Suits at S4.T5
FRIEDLANDER BROS.
Corner Ninth and E. Oilfillers to Men and Boys.
Our Greatest
Every Watch Reduced 25 to 33 Per Cent.
You have waited for this opportunity now come and buy. The sale includes fine Waltham
and Elgin Watches, any one of which would make a fine Christmas gift. All values are unusual
and a small deposit will reserve any watch until called for. In addition to our regular excellent
stock we offer
64 Men's Illinois Watch Co. Movements, in 20-Year
Gold-filled Cases, at Rare Reductions
A lucky purchase makes this offer possible. Illinois Watches are one of the best American
makes. They are standard railroad watches, and many roads require their use by employes. It is
unlikely that you'll ever be able to buy an Illinois Watch at these prices after this sale. Remem
ber, every watch carries our personal guarantee as well as the maker's.
18 It-Jewel Open-Face SIS Watches,
now.., ,
3 11-Jewel Hunting Case $15 Watches,
now ,
19 17-Jewel Adjusted Bunting Case
Watches.- now
(These watches
MEN'S WATCHES
20-year Gold-Filled Hunting Case Waltham
or Elgin; $15 value; now
l.kt. Solid Gold, Thin Model, Onea-Faee
Waltham or Elgin 1 933 value) now
Extra Heavy Gold Hunting Case Waltham
or Elgin: $30 value; now
14-kt. Solid Gold Hunting Case Waltham or mjA -C
Elgin; $35 value; now jfm.V9
U-kt. Solid Gold Hunting Case Waltham M in
or Elgin; $40 value; now k...Wv.lU
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Se$2.50
The best value for 'the least money.
The thousands of women who have adopted this shop as
their -favorite place for buying shoes, unite in praising the com
bined measure of high-grade leather, high-grade workmanship,
and high-grade finish shown in our shoes.
COMPLETE LINE of the new and dashing evening slip
pers in all shades.
FHrti Floor Wniiigtoi Loai aid Trwt Ct.
Orion Sifnnla. FwnJnrt.
an"- sns aar n MSja) w onstr v wmsmehi
tainted by the purchase of seats to tbe
shame of the people of the country,
'tainted by the point of view of its life
long members has not In our time re
sponded to the impulses of the people
of the United States. If you postpone re
forms long, you will smash every party
In the United States, because there are
things to be done and we cannot wait
You will have to wait for either branch
of the Republican party."
largest Morning Circulation.
to Vacate
Men's Styjish Overcoats
Men's SI3.00 Winter Overcoats "....j...gT.J5
Men's S2SJM Winter Overcoats. ............. ....(13.75
fIH.OO Winter Overcoats 90.73
CSS-tO W later Overcoats S11JSO
Men's 923JM Spring Wright Overroals ... 12.75
Mei's $45 Fir Liie. Coats
Men's US Fur-lined Overcoats, lined
with Marmot fur and trimmed with Per
slan lamb collar. Removal sale price...
Men'' Black Broadcloth Coats, full
length, trimmed with Persian lamb col
lar. Worth J30.00. Removal sale price..
Closing Out
and
All Boys' KMO Shoes at.
AH Men's S3.0O Shoes at.
All Men's 94.00 Shoe. at...
Semi-annual
Unusual Values
ILLINOIS WATCHES
.... 18.25
8 17-Jewel Adjusted Open-face $:
Watches, now....
. 18.25
12 21-Jewel Adjusted Open-Face $35 COa XC
Watches, now UO
$22.50 sain 7c
plsVO
4 21 -Jewel Adjusted
vvatcnes, now,
are exceptionally valuable for railroad
LADIES' WATCHES
20-year Gold-Filled Hunting Case Waltham CIA toft
r Elgin; $15 value: now jPAU.UU
14-kt. Solid Gold Open-Faee- Waltham or CI 4 Cfl
Elsvlai 920.00 value 1 now 19.9U
14-kt. Solid Gold Hunting Case Waltham or Cl ftii
Elgin; $25 value; now .910.UU
Extra Heavy Solid Gold Waltham or Elgin;. CIO ar
$30 value; now 9Ajr.6j
14-kt. Solid Gold Hunting Case Waltham or anr op
Elgin; $35 value: now ..;Pjv.u3
110.75
,115.75
,19.70
R. HARRIS & CO.
THE JEWELERS
Seventh and D Streets
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LESS bB
aJtvovoteo In Tfco Herald
SOCIALIST MAYOR AND
GUBERNATORIAL CANDIDATB
SUED FOB LAUNDRY BILL
Butte. Mont. Nov. L Socialist Mayor
Lewis Duncan, who is also Us party's
candidate for Governor, was angry to
day because a laundry company bass
gamlsheed his salary. The bill amounts
to tT3 and the Mayor Is contesting It
Shortly
523.50
519.75
Prices on All Men's
Boys' Shoes
...... 91.3ft
.....91.89
.... . .9 .-43
Watch Sale
2.5 0
$12.75
Hunting Case $35
.123.65
or scientific use.)
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