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"Of--every human action k-Cj
cording to the. philosopher
ii selfishness. ' ,v
It may be personal or it may
- be altruistic
It.may be gool in result, or
it nay be bad; it's .salfishnest,
just the same; " ,
Take the nearest example.
J Why do we make Crafts
man' Furniture the way we
,-.do? , , ,
- Partly because we want to
please our customers but'
mostly because we, want , to
please- ourselves. '
We couldn't be happy unless
we knew every piece that left
our workshops was as strong J
and" beautiful and "livable" as "
t we could make it. ,-
And it's this kind of selfish
- riess that has helped to build
vp'the Craftsman name.
GUSTAV STICKLEY -THE
Other gaetea WEWY0MC BORON
Prtica.ar teak Pttnwn it
. , , aaasaaatsaawStSBBBBBSaeB
Mat- Mitt rf Wtrkt
623 6 Stmt N. W.
We give Herald aJO esa test vetas.
W St Yea SB Par Ccat
Wa use only Valentin Van
adium Varnlshc. the only Tar
nlihei that will stand soap. mud.
and water. We bake enamel on
hoods and fenders.
Autos painted. Ill 50 and up.
Used automobiles and motorcy
cles (or sale.
Cor. 14th and W Sts. N. W.
rbeae Jf. lMi.
We aire Herald SSUW cvateat vatea.
Ul Mill I 1 lllf
Sumw to IIuikII Win run Ch.
Me aire Herald CSSM eaateat Tatea.
M7 F STIOT
Laadlaa- Optldaaa far Over a i
ter or a cearary
OealUta' PrnctlttlMs Filled
We Gh. Totn to Tb Bciakl's OS
SEtVICE IS Oil SPECIALTY
Service and comfort out of a
pair of shoes that wa have soled
and heeled by our efficient and
Work called for and deUvarea. 8
Pfcoae X. ma.
Workc 4.3 lllk SL I. W.
We atve Herald gaBLsae eaateaf ea.M
stinuniimnimTTnn mini? "'"") HIT
If irar clMk. atdea and twata MSawen tf i
I 10017. W aeaawV WlsB tj.
tk aae nete mm ecu as a j SMase
cleata the Ufa of tb. dne. tass tbaa ta
A VBE. Bt. W.
eean la enur. uitmbmw eert. m
t eio esneiiK to asMV semni?
W Qhe T 1
It MaJces Na Differanct)
Whether you own a U.C0 Brownie or a
noo Kodak, you will learn How to Make)
Good Pictures from the handy. IisHiiiu
tlve little book for the amateur photog
. J.KI0ISE, SNISLI:.
we aive Herald I
Largest stock ever carried. Alto Xaveae.
uovoa, xioawwry ana .
KKS. J. A. MOUDY. -b
110 Georgia Ave. N. W.
We atve Herald aw&MO eeateat
Xrttrrtbln.f tor fatlttr. aotbtr. and
MM O. Av. Cwl. 1334).
Oct jonr votas bate ta Benua
F you want bargains in Hard
ware of every desenptesa.
Don't fail to Tiiit
!MI . ItriffHi StKi, 713 7t St. I.W.
we eat vaaaa sa zas aaaira
umsT mi mar mm m
ee aw for up-to-aU tdais, SttlaattM
gladly gtvea. "
v, JAMES TROSKKY
AT CANAL WORK
-Hir -! i
Inwu tzmiuMt imnti affanU
179 e Imb Pit I.
FiiMMier Jtafmta to OitetM ItlSu
Ktaati. Imw tMafaaail-
iarity with latost X vemat
W. Mertan Shaater, former Treasurer
General of Persia, aad bow connected
with the National Cttr Bank of New
York, for which h aas Just conalatad
an Investlcattnc taur'of Botrth Anerloa.
spent yesterday In Washington with his
wife and children at the home of his
father. W. M. Shuater, at 1R3 Q Street
Mr. Shuiter, who arrivea at New Tork
yesterday mornlrut from Panama Canal
Zone and came at once to Washington,
would not discuss the situation In the
near East. Ha had not -even seen the
newspapers for eeera! daya until his
arrival ln'thta country, he said, and was
not prepared to talk about the war In
the Balkans, In which he professed a
Of the Panama Canal Mr. 8hustsr
spoke enthusiastically. He examined the
whole work, spendlnc ten daya in tne
Canal Zone. He saw most of the canal
while In company of some of the officials
In charge, IfaJ. George Qoethals, the en
gineer In charge, showing him through
the famous Culebra cut.
"It Is a tremendous and wonderful
work." Ifr. Shuater said. "It la Impossible
to see the canal without realising how
great a work tt ). aad It la impossible
to realise how greet It is without teeing.
It I bad teen many photographs of it
and read many articles about it. but I
had no true idea of lta magnitude and
of the powers of Its creators until t saw
It with my own. eyas.
Great Kactaeerlaa; Feat.
"It is the greatest engineering work that
the American people hts ever dene, possi
bly the greaest that It will ever do, and
to tee It make any man proud to be an
"Too great praise, too great honor, can
not be paid to CoL Ooethalt and the men
working with him. Of course,, they are
paid well in money; but It must be re
membered that to this work they are giv
ing the best years of their lives, and too
much cannot be done for them.
The Sues Canal, constructed through
a flat country, la small in comparison with
the Panama 'Canal, which is being dug
through mountains, for which great rivers
are being diverted from their courses.
"For any of the nations of Europe,
none of which had the power or the
courage to construct the Panama Canal,
to quibble over whst provisions the
American people would make as to tolls
It would charge. Is, In my opinion, ab
surd." Mr. Shunter, who became connected
with the National City Bank of New
Tork, regarded at one of the most pow-
eriui snancuu institutions in the world,
not long after hts return from Persia,
traveled through . South America to In
vestigate financial and commercial con
ditions of the nations ef that continent,
with a view to 1ossIbIe relations to be
established by tHe National City Bank.
He spent about fire months In the work.
and returned to the United States only
Mr. Shuiter left at midnight for New
ABBANQE FOR IETDB58.
Democrats la District to Have Sp
rial Wire Service.
The District of Columbia Auxiliary
committee to the Democratic National
Congressional Committee has engaged
rooms at the Raleigh. Not. 1S-12S. for
Tuesday night, and the election returns
will be received there by private wire.
Admittance will be by card.
A special wire will also bring in the
returns to the lobby of the New Ebbltt.
This wire has been chartered by the
Democratio Central Committee ef the
District and the loung Men's Democratic
Club. The public will be admitted.
D. 8, Deet. ef AsneBlum. WtVi Bunts.
Wuhtatton. BroSar, Nor. S- p. B.
Cold wsttBcr owrtlmud durins tomxUj thraosbout
Uia taitem aad Hostbara Bum. aad eiir1r
Blcbt there eett baeTT to kffllns firsts tkmwjboat
tb MidVO Atlantio SUtea, Tinlaia, the Interior
t the CanUraa, Oeoi(U, a ! THaalailinii.
TeDneaaee. and Aitamea,
The udicatiaBs art that the eaathtr will ba pn
erallr fair Hondar aad Tiirajij in pmeacaUr all
awricta aaat ef th Backr Mauataias. althaash
eoaaVlerahle doudUnna, prohablj auhent arvnd
able rxtrtrftailon. irin prmil in the Cppar JSs
timivc and Ohio VaTJaja aad tha resfcu at the
Otaat Lekaa. West of the mj Momtfaiai the
weather will be mnettlel with local axes of m
drttatioe. Tha elBda alDnt the T&tw rs.f ead SCaMle
Atlantia Coaata will be hsht to r-Wta nrfebtt.
taeaauas aontherlr: en the Booth Auaatle and
East Golf CkesU BMdfrate earthaaat aad east: an
the West Oatf Coast sateereta anthaast sad aaath:
on tha Lover lease aansinla ta brlak south sad
aosthvett; on the Cppar Ukaa brlak aoothertr,
ahltnaa to waatcru'.
MdsJsM. : 1 a. m.. 3: 4 a. av. : a. as, H;
a. bl, M; N a. au. a); 12 bosb, 0: 1 p, av. tt; 4
p. bl. O: p. aa.. 43; t p. aa.,-si; hVa. sa., St
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Teaaperatare la Otaer CltJea.
ta ether dnas. .toaathai with tha
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W. XORGAX SHl'STEK.
CAPT. J. ED O'BREIN
President ef American Pilots' Alio
ciation Stricktn on Train While
on Way to Florida Home. '
Capt. J. Ed. O'Brien, for ten years
president of the Amerlcsn Pilots' As
sociation, and a resident of Washing
ton for many years, died yesterday
morning at Opellka, Ala., while en
route to hit home in Pensacola, Fla,
Capt. O'Brien Is well known in Wash
ington, whsre for many years he had
seprettnted the Interests of the Amer
ican pilots. Dca,th was caused by
Cap't. O'Brien wat In the dining car
eating breakfast when he wat sudden
ly taken ill. As toon at the train
reached Opellka he wat removed to a
hotel, whsre he lingered for about
half an hour. The body reached hit
home at Pensacola this morning.
Capt. O'Brien Is survived by a widow
and four children, who are at present
In Baltimore. They will leave at once
for Pensacola, where the body will be
Interred, In the family vault.
Capt. O'Brien wat born In Key West.
Fla., in 1852. Hit family moved to
Pensacola where, when quite a young
man. he joined the local pilots' asso
ciation. After a long term of active
service he was elected president of
the National Pilots' Association.
Of Chevy Chase
Mrs. Jesse W. Nicholson and Mrs Rob
ert Preston Sbealey. two of Chevy
Chase's enthusiastic supporters of Gov.
Wilson's candidacy, determined to assist
in the Governor's election In spite of
Man land's backwardness In adopting
equal suffrage legislation. Lacking votes,
thoy turned their attention toward help
ing swell the campaign fund.
They made a canvass of all the women
of the suburb haUng Democratic sym
pathies and collected a purse of more
than W. which was forwarded with a
letter of good wishes direct to Gov. Wit
ton last night.
Democratic husbands had nothing
whatever to do, with the enterprise. The
husbands of both tha women collectors
acknowledge that they have no share In
the credit. Mr. Nicholson Is chairman
of the campaign committee of the Wil
son. Marshall, Lewis. Worthtngton
Democratic Ciub of Chevy Chase and
Mr. Shealey Is chairman of the finance
PL&HS FOE- 00HFE1EVCE.
Bay as! the Ileaae t Be Dleeasaed
at V. M. C. A.
Final plana for the first Washington
Conference on the Boy and the Home.
which Is to be held all next week at
the T. M. C. A. Building, will be laid
this evening at a conference of the com
mittee of citizens having the work in
charge. The committee meets in the T.
M. C A. Building. In addition to the
course In normal training for preparing
parent! to give their children instruc
tion in aex hygiene, it was learned yes
terday that the conference will also
make a feature of the work of closing
tip the alleged Improper theater of the
A. M. Cheney, secretary of the T. M.
C A. boys' department, who. together
with Frances de Baits Ryan, vice presi
dent of the Washington Truth Society,
has been conducting the crusade against
a local theater, will outline the results
of his work and bit future campaign
In a paper on "The Boy, the Home, and
Hit Amusements," to be read In the
course of the conference.
Tha Rev. Dr. Charlea Wood, pastor of
the Churen of tne covenant yesterday
Indorsed the conference to hit congre
The luncheon and bataar for tha bene
at of the Shrine of the Sacred Heart
win open at National Bines Armory at
noon to-day. Luncheon will be served
from 13 to I o'clock each afternoon, ex-
oept Saturday, aatu tne close of the af
fair, November la. Arrangements have
been made lor the receipt of election re
tarns to-morrow evening: Rev. Joseph
r. McOee, the pastor and founder of tha
church, has Invltid a distinguished list
of clergy ta the opening of .the fair to
1 " J lai a I I ...
Karr B. Taaasea Kaaaaa, taaat. aw.
Isaar wattr, i. wa as, a.
aTaaaa Barsaa. . IHar.
Bsut Jaaasea, at. neesasssa Hoaat,
Basata waaaasa. aa weak. Aartaaa
asanas! aauaak M.'TwaBanuaea auapt.
Aaakaw B. Ji iil..a fait Oaart sa.
Uttjr Ohaetq. BjTstaartaali sTiaaU
OiiaiHii aullsns. K W O M. sa.
MarWiaahaKa aaall.Tr it la's
nun mwii.T r Mir
-?r V ,
lemwiaf Iftlftpwl lai Jrttl
COMtElfJK O0MM fig ' -
IHOi WAUTJM 0T!
Maay Carriers Prefer to Pay lesto!
for Can Bather Bum 1 '
That a car shortage of suslcUnt propor
tions to terioash tsopardtae the commer
cial and Industrial prosperity of the coun
try Is Impending through' tha failure of
certain railroad to "play fair" with other
carriers by returning borrowed equipment
at tha earliest possible, data after the de
livery of freight It the Information car
rled In a warning Issued by tha Interstate
The warning indicates that unless tha
situation Is relieved Immediately, the
commission fears 'a return, to the Indus
trial conditions of lMf and 1107. The fail
ure of connecting lines to return equip
ment borrowed from other lines for the
transportation of coal Is characterised
aa "nothing lets thsn theft." The com
mission has been informed that many
railroads having failed to provide them
selves with tufflclent equipment for the
Increased demands which usually come at
this time a year, have appropriated sart
belonging to other lines and which came
Into their possession only to be used in
continuing the transportation of the origi
nal freight to Its destination. Instead of
returning these cars, however, now that
the rush season Is on. these railroads, the
commission Is Informed, are willing to
pay the nominal thirty or thirty-five cents
per day rental charged for the failure to
return cars immediately rather than pur
chase and maintain their own equipment,
hue leaving companies which hae ade
quately provided for aoch acceleration in
business unable to meet the demands of
the shippers because of the failure of
their connecting lines to return borrowed
The commission admits Itt Inability,
because of the lack of time, to meet
the situation through orders to the
carriers, but makea the following three
"That a higher per diem rate shall
be made to apply for the use of cars
at between the carriers.
"That an Inspection service be at
once instituted which shall report to
this coaunlstlon violation of the rules
xisting which are Intended to Insure
the return of equipment to the home
'That operating officials be Instruct
ed to make fuller use of locomotives
and cars by Increasing the speed of
freight trains. An average movement
of less than twenty-fire miles per car
per day is not adequate to the need of
times such at these. An Increased
speed of movement Is tantamount to
an increase in equipment."
The warning, which Is addressed to
mall carriers and shippers. In part
"From, all parts of the country re
ports art brought to us Indicating that
there already has begun a car short
age which promises to be more serious
In the Immediate future. It would be
difficult to estimate the financial loss
to the Industries and commerce of this
country should auch a condition ob
tain for any length of time. Without
raw material or without coal. Indus
tries must close; without lumber, ce
ment, and structural steel, building
would be stopped; without the distri
bution of the great body of our manu
factures, commerce will slacken and
the people at large suffer serious em
barrassment. Especially la there dan
ger of distress arising out of an Insuf
ficient coal' supply such aa arose in
certain parts of our country In the
winter of 1906-07. The commission Is
receiving dally advices from Indus
tries, State institutions, coal mar
chants, and private Individuals that
unless relief is had Immediately, great
suffering will ensue.
Ordere aa Embargo.
"It appears that many of the roads
which have adequately supplied them
selves with equipment for the transpor
tation of coal are unable to secure their
equipment form their connecting lines,
It having been appropriated by those
lines and put to other uses. One rail
road reports that out of 30.000 coal cars
owned. It now has but 2.800 on Its line.
and hat been forced to place an embargo
sgalnst coal going off Its line on its
"The carriers by agreement have oro-
viaea rules under wnicn, when carried
out in good faith, cars may promptly
be returned to tb home line. Depar
ture from these rules is an appropriation
of property which is nothing less than
We ere authoritatively advised that
It has been the policy of some carriers
to rely In timet of car shortage upon the
equipment built for and owned by their
connections, and that while the railroad
systems of the country as a whole are
adequately supplied to meat reasonable
demands, the present embarrassment.
both of tha railroads which have not
been equipped forealghted or have pur
sued a policy of "renting' rather than
buying cart. It the chief cause of pres
ent conditions Inasmuch aa carriers
have not been able to devise for them
selves methods by which they can se
cure honorable treatment from their con
necting reads, the duty devolves upon
all carriers to adopt methods which will
give relief to the public.
EULOGIZES HE. 8HEEMAJT.
Rev. Dr. Charles Wooel Sseaka of
Late Vice President la Seraaoa.
Rev. Dr. Charles Wood, pastor of the
Church of the Covenant, In his sermon
yesterday eulogised Vice President Sher
man, speaking of him as a great states
man and a great lover of life and. his
After a month's vacation, spent In
Iowa) Rev. Bernard O. Braaaamp, as
sistant minister of the church, returned
Close at Midnight
On Election Night
Cattavr to tMe expectations at election
night revellers, (n whom aa ssraast and
thisuac thtoat M developed by the exdte
mtot. thlrwVqnanehlng ettattitamenu
mast cease then- mlnlstrarJoas poaetually
at 1 o'clock; the same at oa other
racket state wtn be ths oaty flrtt aid
sb ths tasettaa rsturnt baata to arrive
SUNN YBROOfc FARM."
Vasts Aheat Casteat.
must be written by
csBdran. pufcao or private. -
Xsast and address, school and arads.
tost be ptalaty written at bottom of.
Writs on oas side of paper caly.
Baeay must not ajroeed SM words.!
Subject "Farm Life."
Contest closet Friday at o'clock.
November a, t
Essays should be addressed to Essay
Editor. The Washington Herald.
There were thousands of the school
children of Washington eager readers
of the special offer of The Washington
Herald, which appeared In a full peg
annuoncement In yesterday's Herald,
and the Essay Editor heard from many
who hae decided to write sn esay on
'Country or Farm 'Life." for the 3
In gold prise, and the 200 orchestra tickets
v uv wmiuw 4licaicr. IU see XICDCC
ca of Sunnybrook Farm."
Every pupil In the public and private
schools who reads The Washington Her.
aid It eligible to try for the orchestra
tickets and the S3! in gold which The
Herald wilt award to the successful
"Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm' lived
on a farm, and the Essay Editor of The
Herald wants all the school children who
read Tha Herald and who have Ideas
about "farm lift" to write a 200-word
essay on farm life.
It la a reasonable statement to make
when we say every parent will be proud
to have their boy or girl the successful
essayist to whom the Ci Is awarded, as
well ss being the happy recipient of two
of the SOO Columbia Theater orchestra
tickets to see "Rebecca of Sunnybrook
Farm" on Monday night. Kot ember II.
which tha Essay Editor, Is going to give
100 school children whose essays on
"Farm Life" are found meritorious and
entitled to be awarded the tickets as the
Scad la Year Essays To-day.
All essays must be sent to The Her
ald's Essay Editor by S o'clock Friday
night. November t, and the schoolboy or
girl whose 200-word essay is awarded the
tS In gold will have his or her name
announced from the stage of the Colum
bia Theater at the end of the first act of
"Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm" Monday
Nicaraevans Ee-elect Prendent
Diaz Encouraging' Report from
Thoufh nothing" official had been re
ceived at the State Department regard
ing the elections in Nicaragua Saturday,
it is understood from reliable sources
that the voting was carried on through
out the republic without any disorder.
President Dlar was re-elected, and new
members of the Congress alto were
chosen. President Diaz will begin his
term on January 1, 1913. when the Con
gress also will be assembled. Diaz now
holds the Pretldency. having succeeded
to the office from that of Vice President.
Admiral Boutherland has sent to the
Navy Department.most encouraging re
ports of the situation in Nicaragua, ay
means of small detachments sent Into
the sections not tapped by the railway,
the admiral has been enabled to get
Into touch with all Western Nicaragua.
While the officers commanding these ex
peditions were Instructed to sound out
public sentiment, and to exsmine Into
the general state of affairs following the
revolution, their chief purpose was to
convince the Nicaraguana that the
Americans are In their country as
friends. Admiral Southerland states that
this has been accomplished, and most
gratifying expressions of thanks hare
come to him from representative Nica
raguana, expressing warmest apprecia
tion for the services rendered by the
American forces In the interests of
peace and prosperity. This feeling hat
followed a general suspicion. largely due
to the fact that reporta had been spread
throughout Nicaragua that the Ameri
cana were there to rob, despoil, and In
sult the Nicaraguana and confiscate
The cities of Leon, Chinandega, and
other places, where the upheaval was
most violent, during the revolt, are now
taking on a normal aspect, according to
The naval surgeons with the American
forces have been appointed sanitary offi
cers In the various districts occupied by
the Americans, and Admiral Southerland
has Commended their work most highly
In his reports to Washington.
Reports from Panama to the effect that
Gen. Mens, who started the revolt in
Nicaragua, Is resorting to the habeas
corpus to regain his release from the
hospital at Ancon. Canal Zone, have not
in the least disturbed government offi
cials here. Gen. Mena left Nicaragua
after his voluntary surrender to Admiral
Southerland, under written pledge never
to return. Aside from this oledce. It Is
believed that Gen. Mena'a malady will
Sorpras aad aaatitaad prattaotar tl.000.00e
Money for the DEPOS
ITOR when placed in this
company's Banking Dept.
"paid on deposits subject to
easCenvenlen InM-flnn mM.
era faculties soundest policies.
Thm Wfte&iaxfjton Loan
mm tnist company,
Cor. 9th and P Sts.
K 0T aVaOK. ftaaMmt
jssaaaaaaa ana) tarsaa Itear. ail i II i the
SHOW GREAT IN
!ltHEL'CA OK-; 4'
4rV, i. 4t .
sasssi, JxoveroDer tu wnea ail tne otaer
frsssaifm essayists pre la .the waifi
S4 guests of Tha Herald.' -' -"-,
Edith Taliaferro, a Rebeeea.
Sunn) brook Farm" has been commended
by clergymen, educators, the press, and
me pudiic wnerever It has heen pre
prevent him from ever again entering
upon eimer a political or a military
career in Central America.
MISS BATEHAK WILL NOT
DISCUSS BESDIT OF WINArT
Newport, R. I, Nov. 2.-Mlss Dorothy
Bateman. the pretty daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sldnev Bateman. who was be
queathed COO.000 by the late Ross Wl
nans, of Baltimore, for hat Ins bronchi
unshlne Into his unhappy Ife for two
ears oerore his death and for some years
before then, and who may loe a portion
because of the reported settlement In the
contest made by relathes of Ross Wi
nans. would not discuss the case In any
particular to-nleht. nor would her par
ents. Those who should know claim the set
tlement hss been arranged for and Slim
Bateman will be gHen a large portion
of the bequest. So there will be no con
test at this end. Miss Bateman since
the fcOO.OOO bequest became known has
continued hr dalrj and chicken farm
work as If nothing had eer happened
Her life In the future will bo Just tha
same at Batemans, unless some one
claims her hand.
Best Pocketbooks for mcii
eter made. Our own make,
Combination 3-fold Bill
Book and Card Case com
bined. Made of genuine seal,
real calf leather lined. Beau
tifully finished, and in either
the bright or dull finished
Other grader, our own make
as well, in a variety of leathers,
.t J1.00 and up to 11 00.
A saving If you buy now.
21 iff all Brass
Everything In leather at
1219 F Street
We give Herald I1T.SII
TO R RE
rrsth Mtkts and Provision
Sstnt Dressed Poultry aad Oains ta
SOI U St. nTw. Rm i. mi
-i -Zr -:.! niail aaaaH n -
W Oira votaa m tb otnni
-t ml -, u '
eJB - - t --'
mm - --
.3 g ffJJfBfBfBfBfBM
Call up Main 119 for All Kinds
of Printing Supplies.
J. W. JORDAN
t.tatf-vags .. T rTZT
MU It 4MTttt t
417 U 421 tH St
tlxll Haaw TJna.atth ivu.
ble-bed Sheets: mr ! ear
ths brass or metal bed: hand
torn: 2-lnch ham; six e-
Talus. 8peclal ........wWC
Mjt1 Three-quarter Bed
Sheets. S yards long: domestic
flalsh; undressed: strictly cr.
seamless; 75c value. Special. 99C
710 Old Defender Sheets:
made with a patent welded
seam, wbleh gives strength and
better wear; ! value. av
iixtt "Pillow Cases; extra
heavy. aad made straight with
the selvage; lie value. i
SPCCleaVl eaeeasaetaeeeeeeee ",ea
E4xl "run-of-the-mill" Single-bed
Sheets: extra long; guar
anteed perfect; SSc value. J2C
4IxS Pillow Cases; extra
value cotton; hand torn, with
S-lneh hem: lie value. 19.1
Sf-In. Bleach Cotton: soft Sn
Ish and undressed forfam- V9.
lly uae; 10c value. Special.. vb
3-ln. Domestlo Longcloth:
Jack Rose brand: a very desir
able cloth for underwear, night
shirts, sec: 12 Mo value. ni.
Tbe thick Oil Cream Polish that doss not
settle nor leave powder or sediment.
The Polish that makes any car look
era srive evaia I
College of Law
Far Weaaea aad Men.
HIT NEW TORK AVKJTCE X. W.
Three years' course, leading to
degree lJB.; tuition, $60 per an
num. Post-graduate study, one year,
degree LL.' M.; patent law for
practice before U. S. Patent Of
Twenty-six members of faculty.
Evening sessions exclusively.
ELLEN SPENCER MUS3EY, Dean.
Phone M. 4515.
Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes,
143 Eleveath St. N. .
Washington Scheil of Accountancy
Frotaatkntl fduemUon la aencstaacr, prcputns
tcr EuU nrgacata of earusad pssOs awiafiat
and for tubxaa adrarnlatradoa. Ptaodcal work
tsptriallr adapted to awn aauiRusd daftat tke ear.
U-paaa buUrua on raqtitat. Call sr addraaa. IXwc
tot rt Education. T. U. C A. BM O St. K. W..
Dar and nixM. CowdncatiaBaL Ttrnth war odkli
Sept. . Cr.d3. high. 14 fcu & count. Al
STtrate omcMnr Cawlofwe
f na.lVaVl atBAa BilaaVt, aa. -,
H lb fk W
TL U. .CT-
MARI0UR, CIITAI All MIJ0.
Wilier T. Hlt as. Urn H E lill
C EBtembl rractica ntUl, Nordlea Ctata,
XEtV 8TCD10S KOOIS BUILDING. Onae:
aad O Stmta NaRhwaat. facet. Ilala Sts.
laalvtdaal laatraetlaa for Toaas; Clrla.
The Earllastaa. SOS Hth . N. W.
8th and D
who lias the time to make a per
sonal can ass. can make 1100 in
30 days on an exclusive mone
aainir opportunity that has the
Indorsement of 5.000 Waahington
ians and thirty-two jeara of rec
ognized local success. POTOMAC,
SOO, Herald office.
run sciihCE or bbaltb. katckau
aoaststkal: tSO-naaa tok Sn. Apnlr b mall. HI
Colorado Bias. Itta ltctua (or wtsaca trdBaadr
at 131 a m. zavtt
aad satisfaction in Using-
Parkacn contain hrttir borawbeat and
MORE rukvncat thau nchrr hrauea.
lrUt on hatinc it.
ra-At roar nrai'a No roojemcra aarfiard.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO..
Wheleealera, 11th aad at Sts. S. C
Born to Mr. and Mra. FULTOX R. OOR.
DON. HO Twentieth Street North
treat. Saturday, November 2. ITU; a
MERCER-On Saturday. November S
1912, at i-M a. m, at Providence Hos
pital. MARTHA LUMPKIN, wile of
Morton Bartow Mercer.
Funeral on Monday, November 4. at
2 M p. m., st Calvary Baptist Church.
Interment in Rock Creek Cemetery. ,
.Friends invited. I
GIOXGE P. ZU1H0RST,
am KAJT CAPITOL St.
f-"-'-' UsT. CHA8. t. ZUbSOSST. att.
1. WIU.IAX LEC,
aad BBdaBBatrlitttT ta
rail aa4 If eSaM Oaasa
SB faamailauUa Ata aa. Tslissnsi alala :
W. R. SPEARE.
ttrxxaut. maaetw aits sassii.aiam,
940 P Sircat N. W.
WAaHUltrrSAT, sV a
Phones Main S
rttANK A. SPCAftC Mtitr.
FUHERAI DE8IQI8. '
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