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Phone Cofarabla $L
Wholesale and Retail
We Have Moved to Our
" .18tH Street Store
We srrre, Herald
Do Some Thinking.
Watch nils Ad.
1887 tp 1912
Is all there is to the laundry
business in our beautiful city.
We have stood the test for
this period and are trying each
day to do better.
Lnuaderera. Dry Cleanem. Dyer
437 New York Ave.
We nve Herald $28 contest votes.
FJMOIS 51 Vtriety 5Qc
Absolutely pure candies.
1217 Pa. Ave. N. W.
We nive Herald H2S.000 coateat votes.
When you are about to throw
away your old clothes, bring
them to us. and we will return
them to you new. Our experienced
workmen make no mistakes.
Phone Main 1153 and we Trill
W. H. FISHER
709 9th St. NW.
We tire nerald SSMMM
NOW IN OUR HEW STORE
New York Ave.
Washington Button Go.
The Button and TrimminB
We Cire cites In Herald's 53.000 Contest.
526 H Street N. .
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Sample Shoe Store has re-'
cently opened with the most com
plete stock of sample shoes ever on
the market. "Twill pay you to calL
We ctve Herald 38,000 contest rates.
Gowns at Special Simmer late.
. 513 12th St. N. W.
W. Gh. Totes In Th Herald", CS.00S Contest.
BREAD AND PIES
2106 Pa. Ave. Wy25
W. Gin Tote. In Th, BmM'i SS.00 Ccotan.
F.-STEW ART.Ist t H 9b.
W Gin Votes in Th. Bsrald'a Cn Caatsat.
Goldsmith's Cold, Oncpc. and Ualana Caa
suits will btlp too wbso all ethcDi laiL oOsat
IBebUhBtn ft JoldaaltB. . j.
rth and M Stn. 1T..W. Fame IT. MM.
W. Qlra Totes la Th. BRsld's taUWt OonSasb
DO YOUR FEET ACHE?
The quickest, simplest, surest remedy la
Fifteen Cents a Box.
I.W.SMITI. 2MFa. An.
W. Ob, Tolas in TbcHcald.
ErenrtUnr the best st lea tksa the osaal sriem
EV Prompt, eonrtsoo srrrtoa.
E- n-a U.J am asa,
t cawara r. uavis.
Brnmd to tm Mth BT. comer Park Bead!
We h Tstss as xaa snrs
faa-3 . C K.W. Fkasse
r, (frt s,sas a u, tuxau.
JOBIOSlOF JNfWItgStM&WERY W&0&.
- .,". f ' ' ' ' i
.a r I .
WAWf 1ID CHIC;
The blanket weaves, with extreme
woolly effects, are in high faor, espe
cially for country wear.
This suit Is made or a mixea tan ana
red material, with a hat of the same.
The deep yoke is edged with a cord of
the material, end tucks resembling
cords are used to decorate the Jacket
and skirt. The buckle on the belt is
also covered with the material.
The closing of both jacket and skirt
is made with fancy pearl buttons and
Is far on the side. The wide cape col
lar can be rplled close around the nock
Plant the Seed
In the Minds
By FIXA-NCES SsTiFKER
He was a perfect stranger, groomed
to a nicety, with all the visible marks
of culture, all the cpen signs of wealth,
and a -very apparent air of being accus
tomed to the refinements of lire.
But that was on the surface, for when.
,.. .....l ,. hu.If t, ,1 a n.lltf,'.
ne cuiiueeccriiuru civ.. t ...... ,-.-
cldent that it was only a cheap and very
He asked a few questions and ecceptea
few passing courtesies, one stranger
to another, but his very manner was an
affront. One was a man. tho other a
woman, and the woman could not guess
his state of mind.
Didn't Know- What to Think.
She did not know whether he deemed It
not worth while to draw upon his scanty
fund of courtesy, or whether he sim
ply did not think and was Just his na
tural, boorish self. But he approached
her with a cigar in ills mouth and his
hat on his head, where It had a perfect
right to be, but where it was very unbe
coming, in lew of certain little customs
that mean little In tho ob&ervance hut
much in the breach.
And his manner seemed to presuppose
that It was not an occasion necessitating
the grace of courtesy. He looked like a
prosperous man of affairs trained to the
dignity of honored work but also schooled
In the niceties of living, but he spoke and
acted as If he had never seen the Inside
of a home, at least of a home that was
And the woman's mind turned It al
was does to the kind of home from
which he must hae come. What of the
mother and what of the father? Didn't
they eer talk courtesy and live it, too?
Weren't their home relations punctuated
with some of the graces that make life
go by very pleasanU? And wasn't he
ever told that boorishness Is eternally
offenshe? Or didn't he care?
And then she wondered if there ecr
was an occasion big enough, ever a
woman important enough that he man
aged to assume a virtue if he had It
not. She guessed that maybe In a gen
uine social atmosphere, where he was
quite sure that his efforts would be ap-
Herald's Pattern Service.
An easily made but smart one-piece
frock Is Illustrated. The skirt Is a fotnv
gored motel, with "darts over the hips j to
; IS ir ECONOMY
Sktcs Uiey art Adds to Health
ofTamily. . .
All Grain, Cream -
Twentieth "Century Hash. Chill Sauce.
Toast, and Coffee-- ,
. -i sVUfCBBOX.
Erled Tomatoesv" Cream Dressing.
Bread and Butter. Grape Fie.
Beef Soup. - Croutons.
' Baked Potatoes. Squash Souffle.
Cucumber Hard Boiled Egg, and Ojjlon.
Yellow Cake. Ceffee.
.Squash Souffle Mix one cupful ofcold
mashed squash with the yolks -of two
eggs, one cupful milk, one-half teaspoon
ful salt, and one tftblespoonful' melted
butter. Cut and fold In the stiffly beaten
whites, pour into a buttered dish, set In
a pan of water and bake firm, about
Cucumber. Hard Boiled Egg, and On
ion Salad Crisp the cucumber as for
any salad; slice very thin some mild
onions; combine and add twohard boiled
tsa cut In eighths, and serve with a
cooked salad dressing.
Yellow Cake Scant cupful of sugar,
one and a half cupfuls of flour, one
quarter teaspoonful of salt, and two tea
spoonfuls of softened butter, and All the
cup with sweet milk. Mix. then bake in
loaf or jelly cake pans. Makes two large
layers or three small ones.
Sour Cream Filling One cupful of
sugar, one cupful of sour cream; cook
until it "threads." try in cold water till
it will form meats. A delicious Icing.
Note A meatless dinner, but a nourish
ing and well balanced meal. The cake
will serve two meals.
JETew Soft Taffetas.
Have you seen the new pussy willow
taffetas which a certain F Street
store Is exhibiting They are so soft and
beautiful that it seems hard Indeed to
connect this lovely silken stuff with the
stiff, harsh taffeta of some jears ago.
This special make of taffeta Is forty
Inches wide, so 'that only a few yards
are required for making a gown.
of Little Folk
predated, he might unfold and bring to
light tho precious growth, then safely
One Xerer Knows.
But one neer knows, lie might have
been interviewing an angel unawares
and found it out too late. For though
It was onn of the little things all in the
work of a day, that woman will not soon
forget the Impression he made or cease
to wonder whether his marked discour
tesy was due to natural boorishne-s or
lack of careful guidance and example.
One expects a man to be ery punc
tilious, very "nice in the hours when
he Is just drifting about from one social
pursuit to another: and one expects him
to be more serious and purposeful in his
hours of business, shorn of some of the
flippancies that are pleasant, if one likes
them, nothing more.
But It Is the ordinary, even day af
fairs of life where the genuine brand
of courtesy is apparent. And it Is there
that the real man or the boor stands
revealed. There, too. Is the greatest
need for the genial word, the gracious
act In passing and the nameless eldence
of consideration that constitute courtesy
when courtesy Is a matter of the heart
rather than of the particular air one
happens to breathe.
Want Trne Brand.
In the hurried wajs of the work-a-day
world nobody admires the showing
of courtesy that comes with a flourisii
of trumpets, but everybody wants and
grows the warmer at heart for the true
brand that takes the time and the care
to show its pleasant face In the ordinary
walks of life.
Just as a matter of personal bene
fit, it is eminently worth while to t-y
to, plant in the minds and the hearts
of the little folk of to-day the seeds
of genuine courtesy, for in their later
fruition there will be natures rich, warm
and wonderfully appealing, no matter
where they go
And a single. eIdence of the Upe
of discourtesy that so upsets one wom
an's tranquility Is enough to last for
many a day.
IN WISTARIA PRUNELLA FOR 3JX.
Three and one-half yards prunello,
0 Inches wide, at 85c a yard S2-9S
Five yards black silk braid, at 25
cents a yard 1.3
Two spools sewing silk .20
Half a yard shadow net. 40 Inches
wide, nt 51.2S a yard 6S
One cord hooks and eyes 10
Paris pattern. No. 1015 .10
TN METAL GRAY WOOL POPLIN
Four and one-half yards -poplin, 40
Inches wide, at II a yard KSO
One and one-quarter yards black
satin, U Inches wide, at 85c a
Two spools sewing silk JO
ah a yard plain net. 40 Inches
wide, at tl a yard .50
One card hooks and eyes U0
Parts pattern, No. 1015 .10
lnsure.a fit at the wiaet'llne.f The blouse
has- a perfectly plain vbackr" two wide
. tucks being stitched in the'frnt, giv-
i tag the always becoming Gibson effect
Short undersleeves. of lace or satin
bring the sleeves to wrist length, al
though the pattern allows for cutting
.the sleeves three or lour Inches longer.
The blouse is gathered , in front and
fastened to the skirt, a double row ot
stitching giving a neat finish- Braid,
satin, or velvet may be used for trim
ming bands.- .
Prunella cloth Is one of the bestlook-
Ins; and most satisfactory of the less
expensive idress materials, and this
tsmes'ln i. variety of colorings. Wis
taria prunella trimmed ' with braid In
either the flat or -watermelon .weave
would make a smart costume. -
Gray poplin -trimmed with black. satin
or a'deep red striped taffetawould make
an Informal Httle' afternoon frocx for
wear under the long 'coat ,
The .above .pattern may be obtained
in- sizes V . I. , 40. and 42, and
will hA suun nsntnoJA ttv h .fl,M. jtm-
partment of The Washington Herald
on. receipt of M eanta. Be sure to'atata
atbar and, sJsa. .
DlAlZD ILaCl'liCX.. ""
avLriV arjfl il&BBW.
w BssSbsSBoBHbivIt -.
f sasVBsBEttiihBl InBr
- JSBBBBBBBBBBwPljin SB
Jli bbbbbbbbWbHi KssaT
The richness of this' gown can only
be suggested. It was designed by one
of the leading houses.
The foundaUon Is a short-sleeved
waist of flesh-colored chiffon, with a
skirt of black charmeuse, lined with
bright geranium satin. The first drap
ery is of plain black net. weighted at
Intervals with tassels. 0er this Is a
tunic of darned net. with a cape effect
starting from the black telyct shoul
A satin girdle, matching the skirt lin
ing, and a rich elvct rose make an ar
tistic color complement.
Two hmidrrd words a minute Is cislmsd for a
simplified: system of wireless telecrsplir lnTentod by
a 7011ns Frrnrtimsn.
H. Clay Rockwell Advances Some
Theories of His Own in
H. Clay Rockwell, of the International
Bible Students' Association, in the New
Masonic Temple yesterday delivered a
lecture on The Industrial and Social
Mr. Rockwell showed how the climax
ing struggle between the masses and the
classes Is prophesied In the figurative
language of the Apo-'tles. He explained
that signs all around us showed that
this prophesy Is soon coming true.
For six thousand years the period that
has elapsed since the fall of Adam
countless experiments in government to
reach nobler conditions have been tried
and have failed, he said They hae all
failed, he explained, because selfishness
has alwajs been the guiding motlie of
To-day a greater degree of unrest
and dl-satirfactton prevails than cer be
fore. The race Is Instinctively expecting
better conditions somewhere in the fu
ture. Mr. Rockwell contended that the thou
sand jears' government would be Ijj the
hands of tho "choen sons of God." "The
chosen of God will be but few. We can
only qualify to become members of this
assembly, which will administer the first
l perfect government to the world, by lead
ing t,nrist;-llKe lles. Seltishne-s must be
entirely oercome." the speaker slid.
"In the Bible It states that a dij in
God's sight Is a thousand ears. and this
millenium Is the Day of Judgment writ
ten of lnthc Bible. It will be a time of
special rejoicing In the world It will be
the time when those who are chosen
by God will rule and those who are
resurrected to Judgment will hae their
last chance of salvation.
"All the dead will be called back to
life. Those who have lived evil lives,
and fall to develop Into perfection dur
ing the kingdom of the thousand years
will die the second death, which does
not mean damnation, hut destruction.
Most of the world will be saved."
HAEE SITES T0-M0RB0W.
Funeral services for Mrs Mary Louise
Kennedy Hare, widow of Judge Silas
Hare, of Sherman. Tex. who died sud
denly yesterday morning in her apart
ments In the Cecil, will be held to
morrow afternoon, at 2 o'clock, at the
Church of 'the Epiphany. Rev. Dr. Ran
dolph McKlm. officiating. Interment will
be In Rock Creek Cemotery.
Mrs. Hare was seventy years old. Yes
terday morning when her neice, Mrs.
Mabel Darte, of Washington, went to
call her, she was found dead In bed.
The only immediate relative of Mrs.
Hare who survives her Is a sister. Mrs.
Charles T. Welsh, of Oakland. CaL
BAUD CONCEET TO-SAT.
Br th, C & Soldiers' Rome Bud. John
8. u. Zisuaennsnn. director, st Stanley
Hsu, 331 pi m. PrcgTsmme:
March, rrh, Bnrninx of Bomo" Paoll
Oratnre, "AUulia" JttrsVlssnhn
Adtatp from "Moonllsnt Sonata." Op.
. No. 2......... Beothoren
Selection, "Chimes ot Xormudy'.PbrjQnetta
Bpankh-danee, "Sobrs la nxa"..BoUinson
Excerpts from "The. Spring Maid".Beinhardt
Finale, "Hapnr-lo-UieT". -Lamps
Th, Star Spanned Banner."
as mt Om Swrttenee AltB
Made aad ataanraetmrea
Oar Owm Faetaryw
MAIN HAK IP FMM CtWIMI
ThaaMtary baity Paritti
Turn aad ! linilaWsf.
mw. tftroeavitas. iaa r m. xvw.
L.W Bfi. Vsl at TJs, Bsatt-l Ms.
-LIFE" FOB YOUTH
Tfcu U Purpose of tke Playgreiai
' AatsMiatioB m Explained by
" Ckarlei P. Weiler.
woix. Hasted ptist '
-. ' TX THE DIST1ICT
Washragton children, their need for
recreation and the opportunity for bring
ing "life more abundant" to all the chil
dren of America through the National
Playground and Recreation Association,
were the theme of Charles F. Weiler at
Vermont Avepue Christian Church. last
night .Many of the stereoptlcon views
displayed were pictures which Mr. Wei
ler took In this city while he was secre
tary of the Associated Charities from
UOt to 1MB. .
It .was In Washington, In 19C. that Mr.
Weiler founded .the Playground and
Recreation Association of America. Play
grounds -4fl various cities had been de
veloped beforo that time, but since then
theprogress has been phenomenal. Forty
cities started recreation work last year,
thirty-Bye the year- before, and thirty
five the, previous year. Altogether. 411
cities of America have playgrounds. More
than 4,100 men and women are employed
as play, leaders a new social service
To .promote, safeguard, guide, and
strengthen the whole recreation move
ment throughout America Is the func
tion of the, Pla ground and Recreation
Association of America. Its central of
fice Is at 1 Madison Avenue, New York
City. v but Its six field secretaries effi
ciency experts in community recreation
cover the country. One of them, for ex
ample, devotes her whole time to rural
recreation, which Is making life more
attractive In country towns and farming
"Every J100 contributed to the national
association." said Mr. Weiler. "brings
about PO.000 In local plaj grounds to the
children of this country. For example.
It cost the association 192 for the work
of Its field secretary In Lawrence, Masa,
but the result was that 800 children have
wholesome play each day. In Benning
ton. Vt, recently JS8 spent for the visit
ing expert led the community to engage
a local play leader at $1,000 a ear. From
another city a leading citizen wrote that
the work of the field agent had saved
ten years In the community's develop
ment; had Quickened the civic conscience,
ana led to the development of recrea
tion facilities before land grew too ex
pensive or Ignorance developed evils "
-Work Brlnar Dane.
Reformed dance halls to save young
working girls from ruin, the use of pub
lic schools as social centers, promoting
proper street play In unfrequented
streets, and safeguarding the great mov
ing picture enterprise are all Interests
of the National Recreation Association
Its field sucretarles work on these vital
community problems wherever they go.
One of the six field experts, for ex
ample, visited thirty-five cities last
vear. but refused Invitations from forty
six other cities In his territorj "not
because the fort -six didn't ned him as
much, perhaps more, than the thirty
five: but simply because he wasn't twins
or triplets. One of my tasks," added
Mr. Weiler. "Is to help make him Into
twins to double the field force to meet
the present urgent calls for vital serv
ice.' Washington's pla ground and recrea
tion movement was praised by the
speaker, who spoke with special author
ity, for he and Mrs Weiler started
playgrounds here. "Over $1,000 has been
spent In Washington by the National
Association." said Mr. Weiler. 'In get
ting friends of the cause throughout
America to help convert Congressmen,
on whose votes depended the fate of
the Washington work, in sending a na
tional leader here to help the local cam
paign at a time of crisis and In helping
to bring from his successful work In
Columbus plav ground" Mr. Edgar S.
Martin, the efficient recreation director
of the National Capital."
Lecture on Mnntessorl 3fethod.
Mi's Anna E George, translator of
IjTie. Montessori's book. "The Montes
sori Method." will lecture on the subject
of Mme. Montessori's educational theo
ries and practices at the Central Ilish
School next Thursday afternoon The
proceeds of the lecture are to be used
to help defray the expenses of the enter
tainment by the Kindergarten Associa
tion of this city, of the International
Kindergarten Union, which meets here
Madeira. Gibraltar, Algiers,
8. S. MOLTKE Nov. 13, 11
A. M. (12.S0O tons.)
S. S. CINCINNATI... Dec 9,
11 A. M. (17,000 tons).
S. S. HAMBURG.... Jan. 11, 11
A. M. (11.000 tons.)
s. s. ciircnrirATi (orient
CRUISE)... Jan. 38, 10 A. M.
S. 8. HAMBURG.. Feb. 33, 10
'Will net call at Algiers.
By the "Palatial
S. S. CINCINNATI
LEAVING NEW YORK
January 28, 1913
To Madeira, Ita'ta. the Medl
tmsassa and the Orlcat.
80 8325 upd.
Also CraiaMllonod tke World, th,
WsatlDoias, Paaaaia Canal, Italy Itopc.
Write far eooklst atattnt enuM.
OVER 400 M UlO.oea
HIPS. M k TONS.
I Service 1
m london m
M PARIS-HAMBURO B
Kata'n Ang. Tie Nov , 3 P.M. R
ICORCOVADO..NOV. 7, 3 P. M. 1
Pennsylvania Nov. 0, 10 A. M. M
IPretorta Nov. II, 11 A. U.
B IHsmbaTf cliect second cabin only.
Td 4wVdB aTBtaaatwar, If ,Y, aw
m dJt.r. Droop Seas Co, M
k stth an. bv.; Oaa w. M
m. ! .
faV Wisslntia, D. a j
fc- Onnictst, am
Bf fWI VVsassV
Blow Pocket Horns; decor-
ated In red. white, and blue,
incn sue, euc aoxen. eacn.
15-inch size, 95c dozen,
2-Inch size. $2.7S dozen. fCf.
Tin Horns, ln--solld colors, 1(
Inches long, with wooden mouth C.
pieces; 50c dozen, each ...
BOW f & IniT.
adf 'vsa?e8Vjyxy SH
Unsbargh Furniture aid Carpet Co.
512 Ninth Street N. W.
We Give Votes in The Herald's $25,000 Contest
For Purity and
Tis Made in the Most Scientific
in the World.
See Your Reliable Dealer.
Ask for. "The Velvet Kind" Ice Cream. SAVE THE CAR
TONS. They are valuable, and will be redeemed by The Wash
ington Herald for votes in their $25,000 contest One-half pint
good for 10 votes. One pint good for 20 votes. One quart good
for 35 votes. In freezers save coupon. One gallon good for 125
Ulan-Clean Standard Drawtna-roons Sleealnc Cam, Clnb and library
Obaervntlon Cam. Dlalna; Can Supplied from Beat Markets of tne World.
natea aad Steamer Reaervntlon, Japan, Cnlua, Philippine, Around the
A. J. POSTON, General Agent, IZZrt
The Electric Line
WorM in Baltimore
Children (I t, 13 yeare) SB cents.
Ineludlna Admission ta
Open Dally, Except Sunday.
Special Bates to Parties.
Washington, Baltimore ft Annapolis
Electric Kailroad Co.,
1424 IEW YOM AYEHIE.
II UHrTeX IMIS
MODER1T PAXACE STEAMERS
NortMift. uA SoitMand
Every Day la the Year
OLI POUT COMMIT
NORFOLK at -vVASBIHGTO
Japan haa nuhuained intact thnnch all that
conntrr'a many chants, a mjMisu of decantise art
aMblaoal la tot nar jss.
BasssaVw psjMBjiBjBjtnnj .
Thousands of good, noisy horns here
today big horns, little boras, medium
size horns priced to make it easy for you
M whs nrfj -4i m wi will If nttf.
Tin Horns. IS inches long, with
cowbell attachments, very 1 1t-
noisy; 95c dozen. Each.
The "Bl Noise" Tin Horns, CT
Inches Ions;, with extra loud
cowbell attachment; $2.76 sc.
dozen, t Each .
Toy Store Fourth Floor.
SPECIAL FOR TO-MT
A Quartered Oak Dresser of
graceful design and high durabil
ity. All hand-polished ; large bevel
French plate mirror.
SsvXaasB IsasJRBjsisjajip m snaanj ssns.
As an extra award we will give a
S150 parlor set to the winner of the
S5.000 bouse and lot provided the con
testant registers his name at our store.
and Sanitary Ice Cream Plant M
BEST SERVICE TO
Arizona, New Mexico, Mexico, and Texas.
VIA WASHIJf OTON-SUJTSET ROUTE.
Personally Conducted Towrlat Sleomlasr Care
nithont Chance, Dally Except Sunday, to Los Aa
Keleo aad Saa Francises.
LOWER BERTH, 99. UPPER BERTH, B7.20
tmma cmiles macaleitei
For MOUNT VERNON
RWIIB TRIP 50c TO GATE
iavtaa Seventh Street Wharf at 10
. m. nnd ls4S n. m. dallv exrent Sun
day. Cafe on atesuner. A deLvshtfal ontlsal
on th, historic snd bsantiful Potomac.
IRIWING SIITS .
615 Penn. Ave. N. W.
METROPOLITAN BOTEL. BLDOL
W, On Votss m TW BsraU's nu.au Conuut.
Cold and Grippe
Are positively Cured with
" In One Day, or Money
CORl Sd AV E X. E,
COR..h r If. E.
w, give sierma nssyuesj cuntei
No Storage Charges for
Wrnannanle rales) an ateraaa, kausnsm
sd naekla-. Katimatee turn sated. ,
est aervter. ..
UNION STORAOC CO.
Mass at. 4874. tail Im. Asm.
we wis VSM at Zae isaumsmna
kmm&mjMu . ai.
' . . . .. -" '
Ste J$z ; tfv, f j Ppfy.
j- r, -'
tjR3": t wziiy