Newspaper Page Text
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mm"m, rm&m!Fk Innin niirriM-rnn Jodtohus Daniel TUDfUIIH-DVllJlflPr !??!5???'5r!l 1
uiii yLLHii sVllsst; vr''-i - ' v . .'. I nHIIHH'll I-nilllnP 'alKr1 :. ana JL-jawaas iaeaa ' -.savs. -av saim "-nF VH . Sns rfjKW
UN U unLtnD rulr - v i- inniBiwurnunfli; TVT .r -T C T f A IkTTl mm
afirnr-i-jnannK ..'r'-5BiBinin ud.o iajmie is
, m w - v SSSBSP- VT ess isasiinow an- awa- ' HI I . w ' -
- T v 1 x Bsl
't?. iv" i -r itf.inrTTToit T c
r 0J k imh
JO. HAIiIi CHASE.
Tne Coaatrra OnattM Prtee
Htotop Ptlitiet ai la fctttml
" 4pchM Talka of
ROTS AICLEVUAMD F01 .
OOXTZBIICZ WITH T01TI
Girea Somlimff Beoeptios
Arrival ia Oiacimuti
fey Smpporten. (
W( are prtt-rmlter Flaaaa
f fclcacat snrfc. We cut tkto
bnM w are ataaafaetarrtai
aad ara mantmm Too the aetata
rolt. The aaaw at mummr that
we urt yoa are alateat aahe
UeTahla. Oar qvalltr la the hlsheat. If
a dealer telle 70a the Behahert la
a cheap plaae he la Isaeraat.
Far year aiaaea hare beea at
oat at tabaloaa aad aafalr-arof-tta.
We are here to expeae theaa
aeheatea aad we are eelllaa; yu
a piano with a atoaey-bark Kaar
aatee. Think of the aieaer T
are mlajr tar Chrlatntaa hr deal
Ine; here, riaaoa from VIM ap.
Plarera (rem VMS ap.
JOSEPH HALL CHASE PIANO CO.,
1S0T G St. IV. W. aad 1628 Jth
st. x. w.
Both Stores Open Batardar
Eveatnn Until PiSO.
We aire Herald 92SAW0
"S C Etz and See BetUr"
EDWIN H. ETZ
JtC3 G STREET
We bIto Herald MSSJ0OO eoateet retea.
Grier's White Pine
differs from any other offered la
Washington. It !( unquestionably
the moat successful treatment for
bronchial colds obtainable. Sea that
It bears the name of "Grler."
GRIER & GRIER,
NINTH ft NEW YORK AVE.
We a"lTe Herald 9SSJ000 coateat votes.
of $1.25, $1.50 aid $2.H lazer s
The razors are of the very finest
trades. "We are sacriflclnc them to
make room for new stock.
W. T. & F. B. WEAVER
1211 Wiscotmia Ave. R.W.
Phone W. t7.
We give votes In Herald's S2S.00O
Fine Confectionery, Chocolates,
'514 NINTH STREET N. W.
We Klre Herald tSSfiOO coateat Totes.
PHONE MAIN 6463
Dish-class Groceries, Meats, Previswas
WAHL CO. 2 1Mb: ST. It. W.
We give Herald 2S4Q0 coateat votes.
Pens. Ink. Tablets. Composition
Books. Rulers, and ail School Ac
cessories. J. JL 111011,2153 Pa. Ave. N.W.
We fin Herald S3S400 coateat votes.
Kodaks for Every One
A sensible gut lor Amas. Let us
show you one. We enlarge pictures, too.
W. J. KIOISE, Ml C SL H. W.
Wo aire Herald S33.00O coateat votes.
he KMei Crem Metal PeKcJi
The thick Oil Cream Polish that does not
settle nor leave powder or sediment.
The Polish that makes any car look
iasa kto at. 1. w
Wo stve Herald S3KM0 eoatest votes.
BAVIS ft CHILIS T&
"C. and M" Capsules
The surest remedy for COLDS and
GRIPPE. Will break a cold In a day.
Sent to your address on receipt of 23
HEIIY rV.SalTI. 22. & Pa. An. RW.
We Gin vocm at ra umu'i
IF irS EUCTIICAL, WE UVE IT
Phone M. SICi.
cca W. PAREZO,
OS H St. N. W.
Electrical Supplies and Novelties.
Of B 1H
W Girt Vote, I
HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM?
tTbea roo w a irmrij grt age that rontilm MO
MEBCUKT. It b mtttt. Flftr raua meam Is
tack at HE&UC'S BHEOMATIO HKMXDX. lost
trr it. It is a tin itaedj. He per bottla.
HEALY'S PHARMACY, MAZ
LARKINt Machine Man
Will repair your aewlnf machiae
properly, no matter what make.
Bend postal. r phono K-USI. .
Comer 3d and H Strftats N.W.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Nov. t It be reoetvoa
votes to-morrow In proportion to the
cheers and demonstrations which ha re
ceived to-day, William Howard Tatt wUI
be able to rest easy concerning the polit
ical preference of at least one State Ohio.
All the way from Connsaut, bis first atop
In the Buckeye State, on his way horns to
vote, until he reached this, bis home city,
the President was greeted by storms of
cheers and violent demonstrations of ap
proval at every stopping place. That
these were due to his own personality, and
not to. his political utterances, was appar
ent from the fact that he carefully re
frained from talking politics, because, as
he said, said at several places, ha "was
sure the people bad made up their minds
before this how they were going to vote,
and he was sure they would vote right."
The President's speeches, for the most
part, contained allusions to the pros
perity which he said was reigning
throughout the country, and the hope
that nothing would be done to Interfere
with this. Farmers credit systems also
came in for a large share of his consid
eration, the name of Myron T. Herrlck.
Ambassador to France and a native
Ohioan. figuring largely In his talks.
Confers with. Vorya.
At Cleveland the President's private
car, "Ideal," was sidetracked for an
hour and a half to allow him to change
trains and to confer with National Com
mitteeman Arthur I. Vorys and Bute
Chairman Harry Daugherty, who
brought him cheering news of the situ
ation throughout the Bute. Tne i-resi
dent made no speech In Cleveland.
At Crestline the Chief Executive re
ferred to railroad legislation by saying
"I am clad to think that tne railroad
men of this country are sharing the
prosperity of the country In general,
that the business of the railroads is
growing so far that it almost exhausts
their capacity. We have attempted In
Washington to help along with respect
to the relation between the railroad
men and the railroads. We have at
tempted to put Into operation a good
many laws to protect the railroad men
against injury to their persons, and the
risk of their lives that has In the past
attended their service to the railroads.
We are golm; to do as much ss possible
to reduce the statistics of the loss of
life which shames every American who
reads statistics as to the loss of life.
In Shelby he told some S.000 people
what he thought of the present pros
perity, adding a few words anent the
Talks of Balkan War.
"I am on my way to Cincinnati to cast
a vote. ve have been having In this
country, and I hope we will continue to
hae, a great deal of prosperity that
u ill .bring -comfort and happiness to the
people, and the contrast that makes with
some other, countries of the world Is
enough to make us very grateful for
our lot and sympathize with people of
other countries who are now being sub
jected to the cruelties, the burdens, and
the horrors of war.
"Just what is to come out of the Bal
kan war between the Balkan states and
Turkey I am afraid no men can proph
esy. The Issues are so complicated and
the possibilities of an extended war ore
sufficient to make every one hold his
breath and pray that in some way or
other pease may be brought about.
"One of the evidences we have made
in the progress of the world Is the sym
pathy that the fate of one nation
awakens in the people of another. I
would like to stop and argue out with
you the question whether the Senate
ought not have confirmed the peace
treaties that I negotiated with France
and England, but I have not the time,
and jou will have to take It for granted."
Fit nit at Ball Moose.
At Columbus, four hours before reach
ing Cincinnati, the President attempted
to speak to a large crowd from the rear
platform of his car. A near-by engine,
with steam escaping, interfered with his
delivery, however, and he was forced to
"That's a Bull Moose engine." shouted
some one in the crowd.
"Yes," replied the President, "mostly
noise and hot air."
After brief stops at Wellington, Gal
lon. Delaware, London. Springfield,
Dayton, and' MIddleton. the Presiden
tial train pulled Into Cincinnati on
time to the minute, having made up
half an hour's delay since leaving Co
lumbus. A marching club, a brass
band, and red lire galore waited the
President upon his arrival here. Con
voyed by a platoon of police, and ac
companied by several hundred shout
Cinclnnatlans, the Chief Executive mo
tored at once to the home of his broth
er, Charles P. Taft. where he will re
main until time for him to return to
Washington Wednesday afternoon.
It Is expected the President will vote
early to-morrow morning, casting his
ballot on his way to the golf course,
where he expects to spend the greater
part of the day.
A special wire has been strung Into
C P. Taffs study, and the President,
his brother, and the tatter's Immediate
family will receive the returns there
Bntertalnment for the Blind.
The entertainments for the blind this
week at the Library of Congress will be
To-day, at 2:3) p. m.. Mist Clara W.
Herbert, "Story Telling in Modern Public
Friday, 8 p. m.. musicale; Miss Ruth
Ayres stokes, soprano; Mr. Thomas G.
Shearman, tenor and reader.
Norfolk, V- Ho. 4-Joa. Br
UL Dosaooratlo National Coaualtte.-
frosn .Nbrtk. Carolina, ouocwr
tha DosaoormUo aaUoaal vmMcommu
to, aad editor of tha Ratolgh (N. O
r --x ni,...r will ho .tha' next
PaatsBaatar General of to United.
SUtas, If Woodrow WHoon u elected
ruiWIonti -j J
This Inionsatfion comas frosi former
liant Ooa. Fraaota X. Winston.
North' Carolina, who mado tho -nnt'ln
a.bpooeh advocating tha,eleo
tion of WUaon ia North Carolina to
wight. TAFT QUOTED AT
15 TO 1 IN BETTING
Ose Wager of 1-20,000 to- $1,000
Hade" thai PresideBt WUI
. Vat Be le-elected.
n.- York. Nov. t-Bettrag on 'tha
election waa mora active to-day than
at any other tlmo ainea tho opening
of the campaign.
Wilson was a decided tavonta atirom
I to t to 1 to t. Taft waa quoiea bi
IS to 1 and one bet was recorded of
m0 to H.K that Taft wooid not be
The last quoUtions for the day in tne
Wall Street district were: Wilson. I to
7; Roosevelt. t to 1; Taft. Jo to 1; Sulxer.
1 to Sl-S; Straus, S to 1; Hedges, iwj.
Betting men say this has ueen u
quietest election from a betting stand
point they have ever teen. Four years
ago It Is esumaiea were """''
three-quarters of a muiron i ,v
the result, while this year It la doubtful
it h. tntml amount will reach flGO.000.
One of the reasons for this Is that the
laws now In force make It hart and
rather dangerous for a man to Daca ma
choice with money, and another reason
Is that the odds have scared off a lot
of people who would otherwise nave
Another feature of the speculation has
been the attitude of Lloyds, which in
former years has played an important
nart in the pre-election betting. This
v.r. dlrectlv after the Democratic con
vention, the exeat London association
started to write policies against the sue.
ceaa of various candidates, but there
was so little business In sight that this
has been practically abandoned. In fact,
a canvass of insurance brokers who
usually do considerable business of this
sort brought out the lniormauon inai
they had not written policies aggregating
more than S5.0M.
HAVAHA STILL GUABDED.
While Danaer Appear, raat, Opj
clala Take Jfo Chances.
Havana, Nov. 4. The city still con
tinues under the guard of the combined
troops, rurales and police, following
the apprehension over last Friday's elec
tion, although It Is believed that all
danger has now passed. The extra mili
tary forces will be continued, however,
for several days.
President-elect Menocal haa announced
It as his policy to secure tariff reform
with a 'view to reducing tha coat of liv
ing, greater economy In the running of
the government, and closer relations with
the United SUtes,
DOWN THE ALLEYS.
Williaat W. Oareonua, a JoHnuliit,
lifers Irekem Cellaxboae
aad Iitermal lajiries.
HH KOTJIT tsTDlDHES OYER
Will AClOfJ 1UDAL PATH
Two Fair Coapamioms ffttaetB Ac-
cidemt Soath of White House
ia late Afteraeon.
I Mrjei m
T. M. C A. LKAGl'E.
it ... S3 Kl il I Wbbwt. O
Mtmcrr. W0 U D
Un7BXshrBya 86 n
Tault.....se n sail
DISTRICT DCCKPIS LEAGUB.
Koran. . Ben&oani.
Dunn K 105 114
l-nnt. 120 J
Stanford M l 1M
Ouodnaa... 9T 81 in
Uodnck IB II
TuUU 511 2 861
HiUer E3 3
OUtct 115 IIS L
luder 131 1CS 1M
Binia ss 107 s
Mlduud. 110 S5 110
Toua...... S as hi
ARCADK DUCKP1N LEAOUh.
Ansae Market. . ImreriK
Taylor. 106 JB IB
Marlow 103 M B
due. O MS JOJ
Totala 4Si 3 M
Total..... 49 X
CARROLL COGMUi. LEAHUE.
Campbell.... Tl K BJIHart 1 100
Harrison. ." ,
Atoms...... ivi WH lw
Ncubeca.... ti SI
ToUls 413 41 4C
frtlr B n M
ItertUi K U n
tarry g! VI 1W
Uolbert Ti B a
ToUla 43 457 CI
TERMINAL R. R. Y. M. Q A. LEAGUE.
Auditors. Station !o
Miller. -, ;J 1 J
Ekin ? ... f
Wrrka. M KS 1(4
Trux...., JJ . .
Total. 415 412 CSS
feara K 11 N
VTMklrr 110 106
MUkrr Ill 10S 115
MUlams..... 104 (9 HI
Totals S37 5 477
Thrown by his horse whan the animal
stumbled over a wire late yesterday aft'
ernoon on a bridle path south of the
Whits House, William Warwick Cor
coran, a well-known journalist, was
crushed and dangerously hurt before the
yes of two young women with whom he
bad been aiding.
After a lively gallop through Potomac
Park, the trio was returning homeward
at a canter In the bridle path which cir
cles the ellppae Just south of the Execu
uve nsnsvon, wnen jorcoran'a norae, a
big. blgb-splrited bay, ran Into a wire
stretched Uut across tha path and went
aown neaviiy. turning a somersault.
Corcoran struck the ground on bis left
Boulder. The horse, turning over, rolled
oe the prostrate form. Then the animal.
striving frantically to gain Its feet, paw
ed Corcoran, the heavy hoofs striking him
in the body three times before the horse
Thought He Waa TJnhnrt.
One of Corcoran's fair companions
caught bis horse. Just aa a man ran
to Corcoran's aid the Injured rider re
gained consciousness and arose, announc
ing he was unhurt. He examined the
horse to see If the animal was hurt and
then directed a negro to ride the horse to
The young women, confident that Cor
coran was not seriously hurt, rode away.
Tbey had Just passed out of sight when
Corocran, with a groan, fainted and feu
to the ground. H was placed in an
auto and removed to Emergenc Hos
Dr. Benjamin Newhouse made a cur
sory examination and found Corcoran
dangerously Injured. His left collar
bone was broken and a jagged end of
the bone had pierced the flesh and was
protruding from the skin. His spins
had been wrenched, and it was found he
had been Internally Injured where the
ho ses hoofs struck him in the stomach.
It is possible that paralysis of the legs
may result, but a final dlagnols cannot
be made until to-day.
Well Known In Capital.
Corcoran Is a well-known figure on
the bridle paths In and about the Na
tional Capital. He had a narrow escape
irom drowning last summer., when a
canoe in which he was paddling with a
oung woman overturned In the Potomac
near the Three Sisters. Corcoran sup
ported the girl in the water until help
Corcoran is unmarried and is twenty
eight ears old. He resides at 1917 I
"SUABIAN SOCIETY IS HOST.
Dramatic TVrforwiance and Ball
Given at Old Xaaonle Teasplc.
The Suabian Society or Schwaeblscher
tained its members, friends and guests
at a dramatic performance and ball at
Old Mnsoncl Temple last night.
The concert part of the programme was
furnished by William Buhr. F. Chris
tian!, the Oermanla Maennerchor and
Miss Frida Hauf.
"An audience with his majesty King
William I of Wuerttemberg" was the
title of an amusing sketch which was
accepUbly presented by Carl Braun.
Fritz Wolf. Karl Kohler, Henry Xander.
M. Dletz. Katharine Joergen, Herrmann
Vlllmer. E. Frlda Braun. George Haeuss
ier. Mrs. Schlachter. William Pfander.
George Haeussler and Pet. Mattern. The
chairmen of the various committees In
charge were: J. A. Schuerger, Fritz Ha-
nold, Karl Kohler and Otto Mutscbler.
Stcota Get Toaethcr.
A new Scotch clan to be known as the
Mac Lennan clan was organized last
night at a meeting of Scots in the Mao
Lennan Hotel. 715 Thirteenth Street
Northwest. There will be another meet
ing at the same place Monday night,
when the organization will be perfected.
Our Uncqualcd Facilities for Supplying
All Kinds i of Floor Coverings
i " ' .We wuh.tb emphasize strongly the fact that our stock contains
- EVERY KIND-of desirable floor coverings and a greater diversity
of designs and weaves than is shown in any other store in this city.
Because jbf '"the great, volume of our business and our long' es-
; tabltshed connections with' the best manufacturers at home and
abroad, we are in a position to offer just as great advantages to the
customer who 'wishes to purchase a moderately priced Carpet or
Rug as to the patron who desires a special Carpet of imported weave
made to order or to buy an Oriental Rug of 'rare quality.
These advantages consist of an UNEQUALED VARIETY
from which to select, and the LOWEST PRICES at which floor
coverings of equal quality are sold anywhere.
We employ skilled labor exclusively, insuring careful, prompt
execution of all orders intrusted to us. '
Phone : Main 4909 1
" ' I I . I .... .
1412-14 H Street N. W.
No Deciiion as to Procedure Made
as Eeralt of Conference at
White the legal espects of the proposed
suit to be Instituted by the Commissioners
in the effort to block the merger of public
utilities until after Congress had had an
opportunity to pass the public utilities
law was discussed yesterday at a confer
ence between the Commissioners; the cor
poration counsel: Jesse F. Adklns, of the
Department of justice, ana v.nsrut .
Wilson. United Sutes district attorney,
no definite decision was arrived at.
it annrin that the lesal lights present
at the conference were not fully agreed
as to the form of procedure to be taken,
and the attorneys will go over the ground
exhaustively In the next two or three
days and attempt to arrive at an under
sundlng of the rights of the District
government in the premises. It is agreed
hv the authorities that the question Is a
troublesome one, and that the legal steps
possible under the law must De tanen
with consummate care, if the proposed
suit Is to sund In court.
It is understood that it is not yet ae-
clded whether the suit in equity to in
augurate delay In the progress of the
formation of the merger will be filed
bv the District or the Department of
Justice. That question, nowever. win
be decided shortly, and It is expected
that when the petition Is presented to
the courts it will be In correct form
and with strong surety that it will
hac no small Titles in it through which
the corporation law era of the holding
company can escape tne necessity 01
making due and cons'dentlous answer
to the allegations of the District's petition.
A man may trork for all be h worta and not cam
rer t4 a ireek.
Vienna streets on whirii riedne cars ran ar.
cleared of snow by hauhns rtows that rt-emU.
American road arraier behind liow-cquirpcd cars.
Rites for Mrs. Mary Hare.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary Louise Kena-day-Hare
will be held at 2 o'clock this
afternoon from the Church of the Epiph
any, Rev. Dr. McKlm officiating.. Inter
ment will be private In Rock Creek Cem
etery. Mrs. Hare died at her apartment
In the Cecil early Sunday morning.
Sale of Stsunpa In
Sales of postage stamps as a "business
barometer" were pointed to yesterday
with pride by Postmaster General Hitch
cock, reporting that 500,000,000 stamps
were Issued during October. 2.000.000 more
than October. 1911.
Disappointed Lover KUls, Girl.
ClevelandOhio, Nov. 4. Martha Hal-
lera, clerk In the store of Fried
Schuele, Wett Twenty-fifth Street, waa
shot and InsUnUy killed In the store to
day by Antonio J. Patta. a disappointed
lover. Patta then shot and killed him
self. Many women customers la tha store
furaminss.. ffl B
McKenoier ss a.
Brown W I
Hsrarood..... tl KS 100
lloe - 17 B B
Jones.. m B
Morris 117 100
Totals. 445 453 461
Kaisrs. I K s
laat........ 91 91 85
Kamlt 1 aft
4 1 Harm B IS W
..494 SX 4SS
rowers. 10S 117 llv
Totals. 481 487 i7
flchubrrta. . . Bchnmans.
IB 1(7 91
IB 141 1C
141 119 1
IB 157 Mi
Haiuaaa IB 149 170
Deslo ". A ia lit
Re . 147 141 183
Baker......... MS MO 1(4
Shaffer IE ISO 14;
Total. Oi T7I Kl Totals T7) JW KB
NORTHEAST DUCKPIN LEAUUE.
Ball Moose. . CarrcJl.
J. Mitchell... N 41 rarjjn K B
E. A. Dote, H M J Mitchell 1 O
KocM....... m lit wjiuuinon 79 75 It
0Di .. . . Bines.
R ... Ti
n 19 W
... N ...
Total. 41S 44 4S
i w. Cbnrcfc
tl 43 417
McKUIen.... ft ltt I fitenheoson.. ST 91 m
J Stephenson 7 M M I Ornbb... 93 91 S
Harden..... M IB M Id Htenh-B.... K3 jj IT
Mslinka 91 7t TSiUreka. ' n 1
(X, D. Chnrrh ...
4C 443 117
. B IB
104 B B
107 94 94
Totals. Rl SB 4S7
N r. B
Kt Ha va
B 91 B
(I il lot
gkanrood....- Si 04 M7
S in ih
. m tb iS
i in ib
m m nt
Th. CUcaan yjoiles has. amii.a aw, m. .
snlsnajtaajtsbt ts asneaua the neoKrycof bodies
of cleosfnad pstsons.
JadflBg ar tba waBtrsf tb, prsfae. tt Is so
wAr wa sa so aura fan adrka.
w erssr to se aapp a aassaa wast sat a
Choose for Xmas
I I waf ur C1"5'11135 st0CK 's ready I
I I X Tlic displays are beautiful and II
rMH Pr'ccs nave been marked at rock- I
I I I Make selections now and have I II
0 IB the best. 'We'll charge jour pur-
Ml I chafe on an open account, arranged I II
I L I This thin aaodel, atteea- m ga 11
M irrrl EI,U """"eat, 5 M U
' r)S t m gold rase, anaraateed for I m. vCa
m i leiliie Dil"0li f
JHjyy Vw'ths M-feirtli carat
III j !. Koldaa stP
III U Tl attBK, lor) mM f
I . Jj 'Itlesaan or LfJ
The paying is easy
Select your gifts at once and pay us a
little each week. At Christinas time you'll
bcglad that a good part of the tLtt
bill is settled. If you wish, we'll "'
I make the payments as low as.. A WEEK I
II wo give Herald eatVM eoatest vote. I
BELTTG BODIES HOKE.
Marines Who Lost Lives In Xless
ragna Tfow lnS.n Kmndaoo.
San Francisco. Nov. t With her flag
at half mast, the Pacific Mall Steamer,
San Juan, arrived from Central Ameri
can ports and Is in the harbor here to
day with the bodies of seven American
seamen and marines who lost their
lives when the United SUtes Interceded
to put down the Nlcaraguan rebellion.
Frank L. Morse, a seaman of the sup
ply ship Glacier, told of the death of
R. G. Morgan, of Los Angeles, turret
captain of the Colorado, who was
"boloed" by the rebels at Leon.
"When the troops entered the city
shou were fired upon them from the
windows," aald Morse. "One shot struck
a man near Morgan and he turned to
go Into the bouse and 'get' the man
who had done it. Morgan was not miss
ed for several .hours. He was found
Inside the house horribly mutilated."
Morgan's body was one of the seven
brought back to this country for buriaL
The others are those of Ralph B. Bob-
bett, Charles Durham, of Junction City.
Ky.; Clarence H. Mcgill. of Portland.
Me.; Harry Pollard, of Medway. Mass.:
John Partell. of Cleveland, and E. II.
Bougers, of Boeme. Tex.
GUILTY OF MUBDEB.
Lo.lee LlndloS Gets Twest)-
Chicago. Nov. 4 Mrs. Louise Undloff.
on trial for the murder of her aon. Ar
thur, by arsenic and suspected of poi
soning Ave other members of her fami
ly to secure life Insurance, was to-night
found guilty and her punishment fixed
at twenty-five years imprisonment
Canadian Railroaders Strike.
Winnipeg. Manitoba. Nov. 4. Members
of the Canadian Brotherhood of Rallway
Employes struck at thirty of the most
Important points on the Canadian Pacific
Railway to-day. Freight clerks,' freight
heOdlers, and baggageman .went out. Several-minor
points were also affected.
The Eckstein Cafe
ESTABLISHED 22 YEARS
beg to announce the reopening of my
cafe for ladies and gentlemen
for the season.
'T'HE entire building has been remodel-
edy redecorated, and refurnished, and
in appointment is elegant and homelike.
The cafe on the second floor is now one
large room, where every attention will
be assured my patrons, and where the
very best the market affords will be
served by polite and courteous attendants
who have been in my employ for years.
Tin Gentlemen's Cafe on the First Floor, where Busi
ness Lunches Are Serred, Has Been Abo Refurnished.
Charles A. Eckstein
1412 NEW YORK AVENUE
7th & F Sts.
10 and 20c
urdu Haw auuiACsiMnrr
4 COMPLETE SHOWS 1AILY 2 111
ALL THI8 WEEK
THE WONDERFUL MAN-MONKEY
Remarkable Feats In Atblette Paatlaaee Holler Skates, Cyeltaar, 4
Eats, Snaokesi Plays Muatci la fact. Doe. Everytalaa; mmt Talk.
Navel Esrropoan Aerial Art.
The Flyiig Wiritz Kmplii & lertlit
Bcaned MasJcal Dae,
NELSON. KEARNS & CO..
IB a Hew One-act Coawdy Fares, "TTeedbasa Xeoas nEaa." The fossil al
-rate az a rair oz ranis.
Hippy Jihiiy FhUs
Tko Mas treat Howl
SPECIAL BI8 SUNDAY CONCERTS
PrloM, 10 to' Ito.
9 to 10:30 ContlnMas.
i , J
An Ysa. th Boasts