Newspaper Page Text
Feieratio of - AiMriatioM ,
D. 'A. XAWtsit- u
JJDSHDXEHIS TO tbtb "
Proportion to OppoM Utilities
Merger It Referred to -Committee.
Election of officers, appointment ot
commtttees. and general routlno business
relating to tl) beginning of the activi
ties for the new year competed the pro
ceedings -at the November meeting; of the
Federation of Citizen" Association, in
the rooms of the Chamber of Commerce
last night. Before the election of officers
several amendments to the constitution
-were considered and favorably acted
upon. These provided for changing the
annual dues from 110 to S3 for each as
sociation; that the tenure of office for
each delegate shall be one year, dating
from the annual meeting of the federa
tion In November, and that matters re
ferred to the federation by lndlvldusl
associations shall be considered by ap
propriate committees and referred back
to the body with a report and recommen
Hioto by Hurl Evlsf.
WILLIAM II. RICHARDSON.
Balloting for officers resulted 'In the
election of D A. Edwards, of the Lln--coln
Parle Association, president: Allan
Davis, of the Southeast Association. iee
president; William J. Neale, of the Cen
tral Association, secretary, and William
H. Richardson, of the Bennlng Associa
tion, tresstirer. Meisrs. Davis and Rich
ardson were re-elected to their offices for
a second term.
"Thin! Term" Tall
in making nominations for president,
W. N Cromwell strongly urged the re
election of W. McK. Claj ton as president
for the third time, speaking of the ex
cellent ork he had done for the body,
and declaring that he was virtually the
author of the publ'c utilities bill which
passed the Senate at the last session
of Congress The reference to a third
term for Mr. Clayton resulted In some
pleasantry around the hall on the ground
D. A. EDWARDS,
that it would be Impossible for him to
act the role of the Bull Moose, being the
first and simon-pure Democrat of the
District of Columbia.
A committee of three was appointed to
draft a resolution setting forth tho ap
preciation of' the federation for the la
bors of Mr. Clajton covering two terms
of office as president, as follows: William
H. Richardson. Snowden Ashford. and E.
S. Clarkson. A committee on commit
tees was also named by President Ed
wards consisting of James W. Dyre. W.
MeK. Clayton, C. C. Lancaster, Allan
Davit, and W. N. Cromwell.
A resolution disapproving the pro
posed merger of public utlltles until
after the creation of the proposed pub
lic utilities commission, whloh would
be empowered to pass upon the plan,
was presented by the Brlghtwood
Park Association and referred to a
Dlaenss Taklnar Action.
Some discussion was indulged in rel
ative to acting upon the matter at
once with a view to giving moral sup
port to the Commissioners in their at
tempt to block the merger until' after
the passage of the public utilities law,
but a motion to suspend the rules waa
The same association presented a
recommendation that the Commission
ers Include in their estimates to Con
gress an item of 150,000 to bring con
ventions to the city and to entertain
the delegates while here.
Enlargement of the police force to
give better protection to all parts of the
District was recommended by the Park
Several resolutions were presented by
the Citizens' Northwest Suburban Asso
ciation: That juries be prohibited by
law from qualifying their verdicts in
criminal cases where persona are accused
of murder In the' first degree: that the
public schools be opened to the use of
citizens for neighborhood meetings and
other public uses; that the speed of au
tomobiles and motorcycles be limited to
eight miles 'an hour in the business dis
trict and the more thickly settled resi
dence, portions of the -city, and that the
federation oppose the construction of a
reducing garbage plant In Virginia .for
the DIstrlctrand recommend' the con
struction of .one - or more incinerating
I .within the DUtrict. -'
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Mrs. G. JtVIbdl BevaMaLaaa
-Wfc dWra." f i ,
AkantRilnir rooms-at t k Street
Norjbwe:for enlyl a few -minutes' last
aisjhtMri.ivOcorgV W. .Hall was robbed
ot ewelry'vsJuedat JWV according o
a report -made -to -police -ot the 'Sixth
Precinct. ' -
Mr. -Hafl says, that'. she. left her rooms
about I o'clock to go out and mall a
letter.--She told the-police -shs was ab
sent only a few minutes. -When she re
turned she discovered the rooms bad
been entered. .. ,
Her bureau had been turned topsy-turvy
by the- thief' and a buckskin bag, con
talnlrig three ins, had ibeen taken
from one of -the .bureau , drawers. An
opal ting, valued, at SU0, a diamond ring,
valued' at ttfO.'and a chip diamond 'ring,
worth IS. were stolen.
Women of the Confederacy to Be
Filed Dunnf Conven
ABE TO MEET THE PRESIDENT
Elaborate social affairs for the dele
gates to the contention of the United
Daughters of .the Confederacy to be
held here November 11 to 16 were an
nounced esterday by the entertain
President Taft Is to receive the dele
gates at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon.
November 14, and other receptions are
to be given by the Southern Relief and
other Southern organizations and so
cieties, and by prominent members ot
the united Daughters of the Confed
eracy. The receptions will be held at
Confederate Memorial Hall, the New
Wlllard. the Library of Congress, Con
tinental Memorial Hall, and at the
homes ot Washington women.
The programme of entertainment fol
lows: Monday evening, November 11, recep
tion bj Southern Relief Society at Li
brary of Congress.
Tuesday evening, "welcome night."
Wednesday November 13, luncheon to
president general and general officers by
Mrs Matthew T. Scott, at Continental
Dinner, 7 o'clock, to president general
and general officers by District presi
dent. Mrs Marlon M Butler.
Wednesday evening, reception at New
Wlllard, 9 to 11 o'clock, to meet the presi
dent general and general officers. Marine
Thursday, delegates to be receded by
President Taft at 2 o'clock. Private teas
and receptions from 4 to 6 o'clock. Teas
and receptions by Mrs. Marlon Butler,
District president; Mrs. S A. Willis.
Miss Bristol. Bristol School; Mrs. Har
riet S Turner, Mrs. Phoebe Hamilton
Seabroon. and Mrs Benjamin Micou.
Friday. 15 Trip to Annapolis, electric
cars leaving 10 a. m. Reception at An
napolis by Gov. Goldsborough. Lunch
eon at Can el Hall by Maryland State di
vision. Visit to Naval Academy. Friday
night, reception by Camp 171. U. C D.,
at Confederate Memorial Hall.
Saturday, IS Trip to Mount Vernon at
11 a. m.
Saturday night Reception by Missis
sippi Society at their hall in Ninth
Sundaj Trip to Alexandria to attend
the services at old Christ Church.
The colors of the Daughters of the
Confederacy will be red and white In
Mrs. R. II. Bocock, chairman: Mrs.
Maud Hoell Smith, -xlce chairman;
Miss Mary Ambler, Mrs. Robert Bowie,
Annapolis. Md.; Mrs. J. C. Boyd, Wash
ington. D C: the Misses Boyce, Wash
ington, D. C; Mrs. Cone, Washington,
D. C; Mrs Maurice L. CroxaH, Wash
ington, D. C: Mrs. John D. P. Douw.
Murray Hill. Annapolis, Md : Mrs.
Rozler Dulaney, Washington, D. C :
Mrs. William F. Dennis. Washington, D.
C; Miss Jessie Dell, Washington, D. C:
Sirs. James EUerson, Washington, D.
C; Miss Glorlna Gordon, Washington,
D C: Mrs It. H. Goldsborough, Wash
ington. D. C
Mrs. Monte Griffith, Chevy Chase; Mrs.
Martha Glelow. Mrs. Hoes, Mrs Burton
Harrison. Mrs Walter Harshman. An
napolis, Md.: Miss Caroline Harold, Wash
ington D. C; Mrs. Charles D. Howry,
Mrs. fcate Kearney Henry. Mrs. Archi
bald Hopkins, Mrs Dr. Hardin. Miss
Virginia Jones, Mrs. Benjamin Logle,
Mrs. Horace H. Lurton, Mrs. Lind
say Lomax, Mrs. Andrew. Lipscomb,
Mrs. Francis B. Moarn, Mrs. Louis
Marshall, Mrs. Joseph P. Minitrce,
Miss Virginia Miller, Mrs. Edward S.
Munford, Mrs. Benjamin Micou, Mrs.
Messenger, Mrs. B. Northrup, Mrs. Ross
Perry. Mrs. Campbell Pryor. Mrs. Walter
Peter, 'Mrs Patten, Mrs. Faanle Ricks,
Mrs. Phillip Ryan. Mrs John Ritchie,
Mrs. Lee Robinson, Mrs. Harry Rust. Mrs.
A L. Staveley. Mrs. Snowden, Mrs. Slay
den. Mrs Dr. Shands. Mrs W. A. Smoot,
Mrs. C. C. Tucker. Mrs Hannls Taylor,
Mrs Tully Vaughan. Mrs. Henry Vann,
Mrs. Waller, Mrs. John Sharps Williams,
Mrs. Guy Whiting, and Mrs. Birdie Wash
ington. Of the total im of Ireland, onlj about 1 5 per
cent la wooded, while foreata coier U per cant of
Eos-land. 4.5 per cent of Scotland, and 3.J per cent of
TROOPS MOBILIZED IN CONSTANTINOPLE.
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(Copriibt br Intanatloeal News Scnke.)
Tkla vhotogrash shows a Moatraearla with krr child olIeKeualy hoverlas;
XlrhoUs' valtaat army, near the military hospital at Cetlnje.
Continued from Page One.
filtering through the censored telegraph
and cable offices to-day, bring the first
real nena of the msgnitude of the battle.
From the time the Bulgarians Instituted
their advance from the Roumanian bor
der to the capital more than 500.000 men
have been engaged In the conflict and
at least 75.000 men, probably 100,000. are
dead or wounded. Two-thirds of the
losses fell upon the Turks.
Sofia and Constantinople report the
arrhal In the respective capitals of
thousands of wounded soldiers. Indi
cating the part plaed In the struggle
by the saber and baonet. a majority of
the wounded bear gashes from sharp
blades Instead of bullet wounds.
The special correspondent with the
Bulgarian army reports the fighting In
the week-long battle as most severe on
the left wing of the Turkish army, the
only cessation In the attack coming
when Gen. Savoff sent his main force
to his own left to draw the main Turk
ish army to their own right and then
wheeled the army back when he saw
that Nazlm Pasha had fallen Into the
Tarka Forct-d to Retreat.
On Monday the Bulgarians shelled the
Turkish left with six bstteries, following
with an unsuccessful Infantry attack.
Tuesday morning was devoted to an ar
tillery duel. In which neither side gained
any. advantage. ,
Late' Tusday Bulgarian re-enforce-incnts
began to arrive from, the direc
tion of Adrlanople and they were rush
ed to tho firing line. The onslaught by
the fresh troops that followe'd forced
the Turks to retreat to Torgut.
Dawn on Wednesday disclosed a death
grapple that extended along the entire
battle llne"6f twenty miles. For the
most part the fighting was hand-to-hand.
During these brief hours of com
bat thousands were killed, pierced by
bajonets or slashed with sabers. Late
Wednesday tho Bulgarian artillery was
rushed from the rear and placed di
rectly ,n front of the Turkish center.
A devastating shrapnel fire followed. Al
though the Turkish Infantry suffered
heavily and several times was at the
point of actual rout, still the Bulgarians
were unable to shatter the bravely de
A desultory fire was kept up by both
sides Wednesday night and Thursday's
break found the two armies again grap
pling. The Turkish lines seemed much thinner
and the troops fought with less vigor
than the day before. All their forces
were on their left wing. This wing must
be shattered. Gen. Savoff then executed
his daring detinir. luring away the best
part of the Turkish army to the Utters
Deal Final IHotr.
The Turkish wing thus weakened, the
Bulgarians dealt their final crushing
blow. In less than ons hour the Turk
were fleeing In disorder. Their line broke
In twenty places, leaving great gaps
through which the Bulgarians rushed to
thechsse. The scene was one of Inde
scribable confusion, the retreating Turks
uttering their hideous Mohammedan yells
and the victors wildly shouting as they
gave pursuit. Here and there a Turkish
detachment feeling more loyalty to their
commanders than their comrades stood
their ground against the frightful odds
and were mercilessly cut down.
Yesterday and to-day the fighting has
been mainly between the Bulgarians and
the Turkish rear guard. Occasionally
TaxSdsk capital srkaa issasaais of troops
the Turkish officers would be able to
muster a sizeable force to make a stand
but no engagement ended otherwise than
in a Bulgarian victory.
The Turks, despite their losses, are
still numerically stronger than the Bui
gars, but they are disorganized and demoralized.
ADBIAN0PLE REPORTED TAKEN.
Prague, Nov. 2. The newspaper Bo
hemia prints a dispatch stating that
Adrlanople haa fallen and that the gar
rison of 40,000 Turkish troops has sur
rendered to tho Bulgarians.
Ixmdon. Nov. 1 Oysters arc recom
mended as a tonic for tuberculosis pa
tients by no less an authority than the
Lancet. It has been known that the
drinking of a small quantity of sea water
before meals Is of great beneflt to suf
'ferers from the white plague, but to
most of them It Is distasteful. This dif
ficulty, the lancet points out, may be
overcome by the use of oysters, and
M. J. Charles and M. B. Laquet strongly
recommend It. Six large ovsters. fresh
or previously Impregnated with sea
water, contain in their shells from fifty
five to sixty grams of this liquid. This
amount close! approximates that usual
ly prescribed. The clinical results thus
obtained have been most satisfactory
and quite comparable to those following
the simple Ingestion of sea water.
VOTES WILL MEAN
Whether the District of Columbia
should be represented In Congress by a
delegate Is one of the questions to be
voted on at the District or Columbia
Suffrage League election Tuesda.
"If only several hundred ballots are
cast at the District uf Columbia Suffrage
League's election next Tuesday, the ef-1
forts of those arranKlng the election
must truly be considered successful,
Roy C. Claflin. chairman of the execu
tive council of the District Delegate As
sociation, said last night.
"I think tjie persons wljo have been
worKing so arauousiy lor me trial eiec-
lnn for the District am to be commend-!
ed for their patriotism and for their un-i"'
selfish sacrifice of time for the sake of
affording the people of the District an
opportunit to cast a ballot.
"Even though It will not count offi
cially. It will, nev ertheles, be a refresh
ing experience for the disfranchised at
least to go through the form of exercM
Ing their American birthright."
The District Delegate Association,
which is working for representation of
the District of Columbia In the Congress,
has grown rapidly In membership. Its of
ficials stated last night. Its enrollment
Is now 2.650. Its executive council Is
composed of Mr. Claflin. Frank J. IIo
gsn. Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey, W.
McK. Clayton, and James F. Oyster.
Confident of Victory.
"Bula" W. C. Pajne. who has for the
past two weeks been touring West Vir
ginia and advising the colored voters of
that State to vote a straight Democratic
ticket, returned to the city yesterday,
confident of a sweeping Democratic vic
tory. In Seouand durinz lart month orer X0,M poor
persons were la neelpt of relief.
were saahlUaea aa a ruaUaf k stoat
palace, U showa aa tka text, aac tk
aa tkc risk.
aboat a woaaded soldier of Kla
Chief Ball Moose Says Fair Sex Has
Exerted Good Influence
POINTS TO MASS MEETING
Ojster Bay. Nov. 1 CoL Roosevelt
spent a quiet day at Sagamore H11L He
refused to discuss the campaign, beyond
calling attention to the prominent part
women have played In It.
Speaking to a group of correspondents
who had Journejed up to the hill, the
"It's been a different campaign from
any other that I ever saw. Now, you
take that crowd at Madison Square Gar
den the other night. Did you notice how
there was no rowdyism, no hoodlumlsm,
and. abov e, all. did you notice the respect
paid to women? Nobody elbowed any
body else, and there seemed to be a
spirit of the courtesy and real democ
racy that OU don't often see In politcal
meetings Didn't jou notice It?" Re
ceiving an affirmative reply, the colonel
"I thought you'd seen It," he said.
"Well, this thing about the Interest the
women have taken In the campaign is
right along the same line. There has
been a sincerity and earnestness about It
that was lacking In the old da vs. and I
think the women have had more than
their legal share in bringing that state
of affairs about."
Influence for Good.
"You can sec, too." he continued, "that
the mass-meeting crowds are nothing
like those you used to tee In the old.
hard days when the halls were fllled'wlth
II . .,!. .1-- , -
rvjuic ' iiiiiiiv me luuucuia ui umen
this ear has had more than anything,
else to do with the change In atmos-
phere, but Im wining to admit that the
tone of the men has changed, too. and It
has changed for the better."
Miss Frances Kellor. of the Bureau
i of Industries and Immigration, was &
caller at bagamore Hill to-day. It was
after her departure that the colonel de-
llvered his opinion of the work of the
women during the campaign. He sa s
that if he is elected and with any sort
of a Congress that will be likely to do
ne nam, nt immeuiuieiy win
an extra session to enact into the laws
the planks dealing with social and Indus
trial welfare: the Jane Addams planks,
the Frances Kellor planks, the Mrs.
Raymond Robins planks.
IS GLAD TO .GET
AWAY FROM NEW YORK
New York, Nov. 2. The Countess of
Essex, who has been visiting friends In
this country for three months, sailed to
day for England aboard the Oceanic
She said that she was glad to leave, as
she had found "the noise of New York
"It Is wonderful how so many clever
people can accomplish so much Im
portant work In the midst of such a
turmoil." she said. There Is so much
rumbling and tumbling Everybody
doing something all the time and ap
parently never resting. It Is amazing
that there Is any one alive at all In
The only thing the countess did like
wss a baseball game she witnessed. It
Is an experience that she never wants to
forget, she said. She says she considers
baseball vasUy superior to cricket be
cause the game Is so full of life and
ON FBENCH LINER;
LEAVE HEIR BEHIND
New York. Nov. i Alfred G Vsnderbllt
and his beauUful ycung bride, who waa
formerly Margaret Emerson McKlm, ar
rived to-day on the La Provence for a
brief -visit with Mrs. Vanderbilt. the bride
groom's mother. They expect to remain
until after the national horse show, which
Is conducted by the association of which
Mr. Vanderbilt is president.
Mr. and Mrs. Vanderbilt talked with
Interest cf their baby son. who Is Just
six weeks old. The happ) parents united
in declaring that they wanted to bring
Master Vanderbilt. who is the new heir
to so many millions, across with them,
but that they feared he would not be able
to stsnd the ocean voage.
Mrs. Vanderbilt said that she did not
bring any photographs of her baby boy to
"Why, he Is too joung to be photo
graphed," she remonstrated when It was
suggested that she had overlooked ons
matter that would cause disappointment
to her friends.
Mr. Vanderbilt had expected to take his
bride at once to The Breakers, the New
port villa of his mother. But. owing to a
verv roua-h Dassaxe. the La Provence
came up to her pier hours later than ex
pected and the Newport train was missed.
The Vanderbllts spent the evening at their
palatial city quarters In the nev Vander
The sua who ta mlchcd in the balance sad foood
wantinf always computes that the sales an eat f
LASHED Til MUSI; ;
m:h faces death
Lmat Member of Crew f HJ-fateJ
Schooner Calmly Awaits
,x the End.
UFE-8AVER8 ABE P0WE1XE36
Norfolk. Vs., Nov. t-Lashed to the
crosstrees of the on remaining mast,
with the hulk going to pieces under him,
the sole survivor of the eight men aboard
the three-masted rchooner John Maxwell
waa late to-night calmly facing an awful
death as the raging waves pounded the
Two steamers were standing close by
the doomed schooner, and the life-savers
from the New Inlet Station watched
from the shore, all powerless to give the
least assistance. The waves were rolling
mountain high over the vessel, and a
forty-mile gale tore the few remaining
sails Into ribbons.
The schooner, driven out of her course
by the heavy north wind, went ashore
last night three-quarters of a mile south
east of the New Inlet Life-saving Sta
tion, thlrty-flve miles north of Cape
Hatteras. The schooner waa bound from
Norfolk to Savannah with a cargo of
coal, and was under the command of
Capt- Godfrey. The crew numbered
When sighted by the life-savers this
morning the schooner was hard aground
on the shoals about a half mile off shore
and was breaking up fast, two of the
masts already having gone. Two men
were clinging to the rigging, and as they
saw the life-savers begin the work of
launching the surf boat they waved their
hats. The six other men evidently had
Tries to Swim Ashore.
The sea, breaking high and with can-non-like
roars on the beach, drove the
surf men back, filling their boat with
water and smothering the men them
selves under a mass of foam. Two life
savers sustained Injuries. Five times the
men tried, each effort turning to naught
by the ocean. Two attempts to shoot a
line across the wreck failed, as the
chilled and exhausted men In the rig
ging were unable to make It fast.
Despairing of being saved, one of the
men cast off his lashings and dived Into
the sea In an effort to swim ashore. For
a short while he was able to keep his
head out of the water as he struggled to
reach the beach. A floating piece of tim
ber was seen to strike his head and he
went down for the last time.
Just before night the battleship Mich
igan and the tug Sorona hove in sight.
the surf men, came as close to the
mlt. They made no effort to launch a
boat, as the frail craft would not have
lasted two minutes In the turmoil of
VESSEL HI DISTRESS.
The Navy Department late last night
received a message from the Charleston
(S. C.) naval station stating that the
Diamond Shoal light ship, fifteen miles
off Charleston, had reported a iargs ves
sel In serious distress near the light ship.
The Identity of the vessel Is not known.
The Revenue-cutter Service has been no
tified and a cutter will be sent to that
vicinity as soon as possible.
GOV. HADLEY FAV0BEB
TO SUCCEED SHERMAN
New York. Nov. Z If the replies from
all the Republican National Committee
men who were asked by telegraph late
to-day by Chairman Charles D. Hillea.
i of the national committee, tn nam ht
! . . .1 ---"----. .- .......
cnoice lor president Tarts running mate
on the Republican ticket preserve the
same ratio as those received up to mid-
night to-night Herbert S. Hadley. Gov
ernor of Missouri, will be placed on the
Republican ticket for Vice President to
succeed James S. Sherman.
Mr. Utiles sent fort -eight telegrams
' late to-day to the national committee-
men of the various States, asking them
' to name their choice for second place on
I President Taft's ticket. Up to midnight
replies had been received from twentv nt
I the committeemen. Ten of these favored
President Taft made it clear to his
friends that Gov. Hadley would be ac
ceptable to him. In any event. It Is
the electors, under the constitution, who
will choose the vice president, no matter
what the national committee proposes.
They can accept the national commit
tee's recommendation or not. as they
choose. A suggestion of the national
committee is not considered as binding
upon the electors as the choice of the
It Is explained that proxies from ab
sent members of the National Commit
tee could not be obtained In less than
five days. A telegraphlo expression
of preference would not be enough to
warrant members of the National Com
mittee who live In the vicinity of New
York going ahead and naming a suc
cessor to Mr. Sherman.
The one course that the National
Committee can pursue in the Juncture
is to Indicate Its choice, which would
be made conclusive after election. In
accordance with the rules of voting
under which the National Committee
acts. Such an expression of opinion
to all Intents and purposes would be
acceptable to the voters as an official
nomination. They could then go to
the polls knowing whom they were
voting for when they cast their bsl
lots. Mrs. Wells to Lecture.
"The Need of a Policewoman and Her
Work" will bo the subject of a lecture
to be delivered by Mrs. Alice Stubbins
Wells, founder and vice president of the
Social Hygiene Society of Los Angeles,
CaL, In the Unitarian Church, Four
teenth and L Streets Northwest, on No
vember 7. Mrs. Wells is a well-known
lecturer on prison reforms and crime
from a scientific standpoint. The lecture
will be given under the auspices of the
committee for the social betterment of
Table Lunries. Elf hi litter.
236 E St, N. E. Phona L. 497
We Hlte Vote, la The Hmkl'i Jo get .,r.ta.
Lowe Uros. H. S. Paints
cover from SO to 100 more
I square feet than the ordi
nary nalnt. and it lasts
from 2 to 3 years longer
therefore. It costs lesa It
won't chalk or blister.
DE MAI-.c & CO.
till It St. K. W.
T Ch Tela ta The HtraU'a B.a Piiiisar,
bsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss! ssssssW -
Do Soma Thinking.
Watch This Ad.
1887 to 1912
Is all there is to- the laundry
business in our beautiful dty.
We have stood the test for
this period and are trying each
day to do better.
Laaadcrera. Dry Claiiets.
437 Now York Av.
We give Herald 111.111 contest vtwaa,
S Our Candles are much batter J
U than the factory kind. It la purs, f
n sweet, and wholesome made by ; I
n expert candy makers, la a dean ; I
229-231 PA. AfE. S. E.
Wo srlve Herald U
Cold and Grippe
Are positively Cured with
In One Day, or Money
McCkesiey & Jiaciia,
COR. M t E X. E,
COR. 8th r H. E.
We atve Herald aasO erntaat vs4
F M0 'S 51 Vanity cr,-.
pound contains different
Absolutely purs candies.
1217 Pa. Ave. N. W.
Wo alvw Herald
STOP THAT ACHE
Headaches Can be Stopped or Csang
. E, 1
Heat Fatigue la readily overcome
by our Powdara.
H. E. SPRUGEBANK & CO.
2d St and Pa. Ava. S. K.
Tslephsno l SIS.
We atve Herald S3340 cwarest Tatta,
Tins PiawnmH and Watch. Zfceablbted jg
SALE 0. UIIES' MESI PIKES.
Grerr lidr wlouM own on of tbaa IXDsV
8TBCCT1BLE MESH PCKdES which mSi
the loeme aerrira became ta. ME8H EVEK
BKEAKS. All csaTanteed br the Baker. FIMM
SIM Lit INDEsTRCCTIBLE MldH PCBSg,
inch frame. (,erman aUrer Pndr. Plain or ea-
tntvL hpfcrt.il, i'rice, cri.
KEACTIFXI, STEKUNI. MLVEB SOt
DERLD MESH I'IRtE. lth lantern baad
carted frame. SPECIAL PK1CE. J1L3.
Fine Watch. Clock, and Chronometer Renabtoa.
S3 6 SL N. W. Phono M. 4S43.Y
We alv Herald gas.000 contest Tata.
MITIAl IPHOLSTEIIM CO,
foo-2 atk it. It.W. Phs
W. Oil. Vctas In The Hrnld a I
DO YOUR FEET ACHE?
The quickest, simplest, surest remedy la
Fifteen Cents a Box.
H. W.SMITH. 22d & Pa. Aw.
Wa Oh. Vote, in Tha BaraM'a I
High-grade 6roceries,Pro .isioiSa&c.
CTemhlss tin bt at lea Uaa tb ami jwitm
PrciiJpt. cuuitcuui mi i lea
Edward F. Davis,
Bemofrd to SCO Uth St.. eorncr Paik
W GST Vctn ta TIm UeraJd
f Btop falllBc bir RllfTea da nan. IT.
bFjt. m. rail
Aak tor Cartrra Shampoo Craaaa,
Out label redeemable tn IO.M0 cootaat S9
oca tote (or each puof itsrassatsa s sss
retail aale prwa.
Wa Ob Vote, m The HeraM'e SB.SS) Ossssa
Pen. Ink, Tablets. Composition
Books. Rulers, and all School Ac
cessories. J. A.IIITCll,215JPa.Ar.I.W.
We give Herald S3SJWQ eoateat vateo.
TO R RE
Fresh Meats and Provlslona
Home Dressed Poultry and Game la
901 U St. N. uV. Fkesi L N7
Phone Orders Promptly Delivered.
We OI. Votes Is Tha Herald a S.00 r una?
You Get Expert Advice
On pains and enamels without
charge. See Hodgkln.
HODCKIN'S Family Paint atora.
nuuvarviri o t,3 w,ntii troat
Wo arlve Herald tma roatest vatea.
IF IT& ELECTIaiCuL, ME HUE IT
Phono M 11(4.
CEO. W. PAREZO,
SOS H St. N. W.
Fleet rlcal Supplies and Novelties.
We Crea totea la The rUeaM a S3.SSI eesssa.
Call up Main 1419 for All Kinds
of Printing Supplies.
J. W. JORDAN
623 D Straot R. W.
Ws 61m fates la The HastM 1
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