' $ T A .
THE -WASHINGTOIf'HERJyLD. SA'TJIRDAY? tfOYEMBER 3,6. 1912,
T AGIST '
A. T. of L. Delegates Declare Hired
Guards Exercise Undue
SOCIALISTS COUNT NOSES
Continued from Pago One?.
Rochester, N. T Not. 15. There was
so session of what would have been oth
erwise the fifth flay of the- annual- con
vention of the American Federation of
Labor The day was given over to com
mittee work, which will keep a majority
of the delegates engaged until the close
of the week, and the convention will not
assemble again until Monday morning.
So far 13 resolutions have been Intro
duced and referred by President Compers
to appropriate committees.
To-night the delegates were entertained
in the convention hall by the citizens of
Rochester at a reception and balL Dur
ing the evening a buffet lunch was served.
Between sessions of committees to-day
the delegates thronged the corridors of
the Hotel Seneca renewing old friend
ships. Delegates John P. White. John Mitchell.
Frank Hayes, Duncan McDonald, Will
iam Green and John H Walker, of the
Mine Workers, are protesting against the
use of hired guards, commonly termed
"Baldwin detectives" in the West Vlr
Kinia coal regions. They charge that
these men "brutalize and terrorize the
miners and their families In shameful
manner and display a vicious, .flagrant
disregard for laws or human lives." It
Is urged that the federation Investigate
and make its report to the State author
ities. Delegate H H Corcoran, of the
Western States, has Joined In the pro
test At a caucus to-day the Socialists dls
cursed floor plans for the next week. It
Is positively known that they do -not
depend upon more than 84 or 33 delegates
now seated. But Just what percentage of
the 1S.&9 voles in the convention are con
trolled by thOEe M delegates Is not re
pealed 3Ian Late ncaolntlona.
They expect to name Duncan. McDon
ald, a miner, as a candidate against
President Gompcrs They will also op
Dose the re-election of four members of
the executive council The plan provides
for attacking all delegates who are hold
ing connection with the National Civic
Federation and to demand that the offi
cers of the federation be elected hereafter
r ihe referendum system. The annual 1
report of the executive council has shown
this to be impractlcab'e.
The avalanche of late resolutions
brought up new subjects to be acted
upon next week It is proposed to form
a transporta ion department to take In
longshoremen, teamsters, seamen, rail
roaders freight handlers, street car
men and boatmen
Steve G Sumner, delegate of the Illi
nois Federation of Labor, urges this
convention to adopt measures to provide
uniform text-books in the public schools
in eaeh State, that the copyrights be
vested in the State, authorities, that all
vocational training In public schools be
modeled after apprentice schools now
conducted by the carpenters and other
The convention will be asked to make
a committee to conduct an investigation
of the White Rats, or actors union of
Delegates Frank MeNultj. Frank
Glynn, and C" P Ford, of the Electric
Workers, are working to compel rail
roads to safeguard passengers by install
ing automatic stop systems
The Garment Workers delegation. F.
A Rickerts. B A largely, Margaret
C Daley M Schwartz, and Victor Alt
man Indorse the work of the New York
State factoiv Investigating commission
ard urgi other States to appoint similar
Station F Is ow Located at Four
teenth and U Street.
Station F. Mount Pleasant branch office.
v.IH be moved this afternoon at 3 30
o'clock from 1113 Park Road to U Street,
between Fourteenth and Fifteenth
Streets, The change is made because
Fourteenth and U Streets is one of the
most important street car Intersections
In the city, and Is a great retail business
According to officials of the department,
the handsomest branch office in the world
is the one that will be put In use to-day
The moving will probably take until 10
or 11 o clock at night.
' House Guests Itoblied.
Norristown, Pa., Nov. 15 Two mask
ed men last evening held up five guests
at a house party at the country residence
of Mr and Mrs Albert Garthwalte,
Whltemarsh, a suburb of this city, and
relieved them of Jewelry valued
about $600. The victims of the hold-up
were Miss Lorraino Simpson and John
Kue or Phlladephia. Raymond Brower.
of New York, and Miss Helen McDow
ell, of Narbeth, Pa. The thieves were
finally driven off after a desperate hand.
to-hand battle with the male members
of the party
Vnt ainrder Up to Xeff York.
Bridgeport, Conn.. Nov. 13 That the
Connecticut authorities have completed
their work In solving the mjstery of
the Georgetown murder and that the
whole matter is now to be turned over
to the authorities of New York State.
was the statement made this morning by
County Coroner John J Phelan.
While admitting that he had been
satisfied as to the real Identity of the
murdered woman, and that he had given
permission for the transfer of thd body
from his State into New York, Coroner
Phelan was careful to conceal the vie.
Bath Tub Mystery Solved.
Boston. Nov. 15 Miss Marjorie O.
Powers, the young stenographer who
was found dead yesterday In a bath tub
at the Revere House died as the result
of heart trouble, according to the re
port made to-day by Medical Examiner
M&grath twho performed an autopsy;
Albert T Cummings, the wealthy pro
duce dealer, who was held on suspicion
pending the autopsy, was released from
custody this afternoon.
New York, Nov. 15. The Aero Club of
America to-day announced the suspen
sion of Aviators Lincoln Bcachey and
.Farnum T. Fish, and publicly censured
George Mestach, the Belgian blrdman, be
cause Beachey flew over a- city. Fish
Cew over a crowd watching an aviation
meet and Westach collided with another
airman, smashing hit) machine.
he himself would take the bill to the
members who could do the most ef
fective work In obtaining Its passage
in "the . House. The Speaker was -asked
If he had considered any of the sev
eral plans proposed In bills which have
been Introduced In the last two sessions.
The question was not answered, as the
Speaker was launched on another phase
of the subject.' He did not believe there
was any possibility that Congress would
consider the question at the session
which convenes next month.
Mr. Clark Is not In sympathy with long
tenure for government clerks, Jn so far
as he believes that long service for the
government nips In the bud many prom
ising careers. He believes, young men
particularly should stay In the service
only as long as they would bo benefitted
by the educational advantages of the
country, after which point-they should
return to their homes and strike out for
themselves. Moreover, he believes that
the government service as now consti
tuted Is top heavy and rotten with dead
timber, and that the only humane way to
deal with the situation In the Interests of
efficiency Is through a compulsory con
tributory pension plan.
Fewer Men, More Pay.
"But w hat I cannot understand," he re
marked at one point, "is why some of
these clerks are not willing to do a little
more work. For Instance, If they are re
quired to add a half hour's work to their
regular schedule because of some unusual
condition, a terrible howl goes up. Now,
take for Instance one department Say
we have 4.000 .clerks In one department
Why should they be unwilling to do a lit
tle more work, have the force cut down
say. to 3,500, and receive higher pay?'
It was suggested to the Speaker mat
the trouble was not that too many clerks
are employed so much as that In many
departments compensation Is not com
mensurate with the service performed;
that Intelligent readjustment of salaries
would solve many problems of extrava
gance. Mr. lark Indicated that he xe-
Ueved this to be the case. He also
acquiesced In the suggestion that the
work of readjustment would oest De
accomplished following a study of esch
department by a competent authority on
The Sneaker who. following his de
termined preconventlon fight for the
Democratic nomination, and the weari
some work In connection with the duties
of the Speakership, launched Immedi
ately into the campaign in support of
Gov Wilson, was In excellent spirits ana
looked the part when he said, "I never
felt better In my life." He appeared
quite as refreshed as though he had
spent the last two montns resting in-
stead of making 115 speeches in all parts
of the country There was no evidence
In anj thing he said of the keen disap
pointment he felt at the time or nis
defeat In Baltimore.
Optimistic of I"nt ore.
Mr Clark was decidedly optimistic
about the future of his party. -He favors
an extra session to revise the tariff In
conformity with Democratic pledges.
Asked whether he favored a schedule
bv schedule revision In preference to
blanket revision of the tariff, Mr. Clark
believed the Democrats of the House
will decide upon the former, he himself
indicating no decided preference.
"I am here before the opening of Con
gress to help get work ready, for there
is not enough time at a short session to
transact the necessary business prop-
errj. he said '
"In the language of Old Casper touch
Ing the battle of Blenheim. 'Twas i
famous victory,- and I hope that we
Democrats will so ue it that nobody
will feel moved to propound to us the
question which little Peterkln asked his
Uncle Casper, "But what good came of it
at last9' The uses to which we put our
victory will determine the length of
our lease of power We made certain
definite promises In order to win We
ought to carry them out religiously 1
h..ve no doubt that we will keep faith
with the people Therefore, I am In
favor of an extraordinary session of
Congress, at as early a date
possible after the inauguration.
revise the tariff and to do such other
things as appear meet and proper
"The countrv has a right to know what
we Intend to do It is the uncertainty
that hurt. But after all Is said and
done, whether we will have an extra
ordinary session and when depends en
tirely on President-elect Wilson's Idea as
to the necessity and desirab'llty thereof.
"In traveling through half the States
of the Union I have Inquired as to the
condition of business and have found
it brisk in every line everywhere Of
course, here and there is found some
incorrigible pessimist who. assuming the
rolo of Cassandra, predicts hard times,
but nobody pays any attention to the
croakers except to laugh at them The
crop of 1911 is one of the greatest ever
produced, especially the com crop, and
agricultural prosperity lies at the root
of all prosperity. Factories are behind
with orders and running overtime For
Instance. Saturday before the election I
was talking to one of my constituents
who manages a great manufacturing
plant and asked him how many men he
was using He replied: 'About 1.200. We
could use 1.000 more If we could get the
steel and other materials we need.'
That's a sample of many conversations.
Such conditions Indicate continued and
Increasing prosperity. Calamity howlers
will not be able to precipitate a panic
this time "
Jury in Case of S. C. E. Honour 6.
Acquits Without. Leaying
Muslcale for Blind.
Miss A. F. Bentley, of the music de
partment of the public schools of Wash
ington, gave a muslcale In the Library
of Congress for the benefit of the blind
people or the District last night
Starves Herself to Death.
Los Angeles, Nov, 15. After fasting
for thirty-seven days. In an effort to
cure chronic stomach trouble, Mrs. Elsie
Gul, a wealthy woman. Is dead here to
day or starvation.
NEWS NOTES OF AIEXANDMA
Alexandria, Va-, Nov. 15. Without leav
ing the Jury box a Jury In the Circuit
Court for Alexandria County at o'clock
thu afternoon returned a verdict of not
guilty in the case of R. C. E. Moncure,
an attorney of that county, charged with
4h- conversion of trust funds, alleged
to 'have been held by defendant as as
signee of the property of W. H. KendV
rie.v. Clarendon. Alexandria County, Va.
The trial was begun this morning be
fore Judge Bennett T. Gordon, or nelson
County, and the prosecution was conuuev
ed by Commonwealth's Attorney 8. B.
Whitehead, also or Nelson county. Mr.
Moncure was represented by Common
wealth's Attorney 8. O. Brent, of this
city, and Commonwealths Attorney i
Vernon Ford, of Fairfax County.
Southern Railway freight engine. No.
BTL running light backwards from the
Potomac Railroad yards. Alexandria
County, to this city. Jumped the track
a few minutes before o'ciock lo-mgni,
and as a retilt Fireman John T. Curtlm
of 3a North Henry Street this city, who
was on the pilot of the engine, received a
sprained ankle and also a oaniy cut
hand. Mr. Curtln was brought to .this
city, where he received medical treat
ment The accident was caused by a
broken rail. It Is said It occurred In
front of the Armour icing station. In the
yards. After a short time the locomotive
was again placed on the track.
Held for Drunkenness.
Ralph White, colored, was held for the
action of the grand Jury by United States
Commissioner R. P. W. Garnett this aft
ernoon, following a preliminary hearing
on a charge of drunken and disorderly
conduct on the government reservation at
Arlington Junction. White was arrested
several days ago. In default of a ball
bond in the sum of COO he was sent to
Jail to await the action of the grand
Jury at the January term of court
James Y. Davis' Son, Inc., this city,
has been granted a charter by the State
Corporation Commission with a maxi
mum capital stock of 350.000 and a mini
mum of 310.000. Officers are: Lem Tow
ers, Jr., president: George Y Davis,
vice president: AJ Stuart Young, secre
tary, all of Washington.
A charter has also been granted the
Northern Neck Land Corporation.
Heatsvllle. Va.. with a capital stock of
1100.000. Officers are: Richard C. Claugh
ton. president Lottsburg. Va.; R. B.
Broun, vice president, Broun Store, Va :
James J. McDonald, secretary. Wash
ington, D C; T. C Smith, treasurer,
R. I.. Finks In Hospital.
Richard L. Finks, son of Capt W. L.
Finks, "was operated on yesterday after
noon at the Alexandria Hospital for
appendicitis. Ills condition is reported
to be seriqus.
Harrison Kirk. Jr.. of this city, was
operated on yesterday at the John Hop
kins Hospital. Baltimore. His condition
Is reported to bo very favorable.
The condition of Smith Chauncey. son
of Councilman Thomas Chauncey, who
was operated on at the hospital several
days ago for appendicitis. Is reported
to be Improved.
Information has been received by ths
local police that a man answering the
description of the stranger posing as
"H. 'Hunter," who victimized three local
merchants out of 3S5 by bogus checks,
has been apprehended by the Richmond
authorities. Chief Goods has written to
Richmond to make Inquiry conce-ning
It Is not known when Judge Bennett T.
Gordon, of Nelson Count, will give his
opinion in the annexation case, on which
the argumets were completed yesterday.
It may be a week or even longer before
the decision is annojneed
The progressive euchre given to-night
at the Young Men's Sodality Lyceum
Hall under the auspices of St Rita's
Sunday School at Del Ray, Alexandria
County, was largely attended Hand-so-ne
prizes were awarded the success
Two mechanics from Philadelphia are
here repalrirg the public drinking foun
tain at Cameron and Royal Streets, re-
Record Crqwd;:Expecied ,;
at Contest Borne fo:day
Unusually Large Number of' Competitors Are
Expected io Visit Building to. View Special
Offerrrfany New , Entrants.. .,
A record attendance!! .expected tcdax
at the headquarters of The Washington
Herald's 325,000 contest. 714 Thirteenth
Street. .Northwest Saturday always
brings a large crowd, to ihe content home,
and In view pf the fact that tire. special
two-weeks Trotlnjr contest U now running-full
blast; It la expected that the
Advocate's headquarters wUll'be throng
ed from the opening of the doors at 8
o'clock, this morning until the light are
extinguished at S o'clock to-night
There are many hundred contestants
enrolled In the competition, and practi
cally all are striving zealously to win the
two special "awards- which will be given
to the persons securing the largest num
ber df votes during the period' from No
vember 11 to Saturd ty, November 3. To
the male contestant depositing the great
est number of votes will be given a, cer
tificate from the establishment of Leo
Davis, merchant tailor, 30 Thirteenth
Street Northwest .good for a $35 suit of
clothes, to be made to order. sTo the.
female contestant getting the biggest
Tote will be awarded a. certificate' from
Uie establishment of S. Silverstcln. la
dles' tailor. HOT Eighteenth Street North
west good for a 335 tailor-made suit
Three Ways to Get Votes.
Many of the contestants are soliciting
the aid of their friends In the matter of
obtaining votes. Votes -may be obtained
In three ways; by patronizing stores ad
vertising In connection with the contest
by purchasing manufactured products
advertised In the competition; and by In
ducing new persons to enter the race.
The special two-weeks offer made by the
Advocate Is an unusual one. and the fact
Is being realized by1 contestants In all
parts of the city. Totes are pouring Into
the Thirteenth Street building Jn surpris
ingly large numbers, and the Advocate s
staff of assistants Is being' kept busy
'handling the 'work.
The -winners of the special contest will
be announced as soon as the thousands
of Votes are' -counted. This will be dur
lng the week commencing November IS.
The. special contest closes at o'clock
on 'the evening of Saturday, November
23, and all votes-musC be turned In by
that time. V -
Should Submit Votes Early.
The Advocate will appreciate ft if con
testants turn In their votes at frequent
Intervals, dally, If possible. This will
greatly facilitate the work of Ale terrain
Ine- tha winners of the contest. If con.
testants keep back their votes until the'
last day; ana then rush them to the con
test home In great qusn titles. The Ad
vocate's assistants will be so swamped
with work' that It will materially delay
tbe announcement- of winners of the
Jn visiting tb Thirteenth Street
building,, contestants should not fall to
view the various awards on display on
the second and third floors In partic
ular Many of the 350 awards to be
given away to the winners of the 325,000
competition are on exhibition. Because
of tbe large number of awards, it
Impossible to display all at once. In
order that the public may have an op
portunity to see all the articles, the
things on display In the Thirteenth
Street building are changed from time to
cently erected by Mount Vernon Chapter,
Daughters of the American Revolution.
The work was begun to-day.
Past President Charles A. McIIugh. of
Roanoke, Va, will pay a visit to Alex
andria Division. No. 1. Ancient Order of
Hibernians, at a special meeting of that
organization, which will be held at
o'clock Sunday afternoon at St. Mary's
AT CHEVY CHASE
F. M. Bell Pays $12,000 for Attrac
tive Property on the Brook
Col F M. Bell has purchased the
eight-room brick house and ground at
the corner of Brookville Road and Will
iam Lane in the Chevy Chase section for
112,000. The grounds contain about 60,
000 square feet of land and with the
house compose one of the unost at
tractive pieces of property in that sec
tion The sale was effected through
Thomas J. Fisher and Company.
Property fronting about seventy-five
feet on Seventh Street Northwest, listed
at 1615, formerly owned by Robert Calla
han. Jr., has been sold to an out-of-town
buyer, who will Improve the tract
by the erection of six stores and hold
It for Investment purposes. Architects
estimate the Cost of the proposed im
provements at 310,000, which with the
cost of the land, will constitute an In
vestment of about MO.OW. The stores
will be of modern type, and It Is ex
pected will invite occupancy as soon
as completed. The sale was effected
through the F. II Smith Company.
Eight houses in Fifth Street Northwest
recently erected by Ellerson & Wemple,
have been purchased by Thomas A. and
Mrs. Dobyns and will be held as an In
vestment The houses were valued in
the transaction at $1,975 each The sale
was made through the office of A. C
Houghton & Co.
Announcement was made jesterday
that Harry Wardman would Immediately
begin the erection of twenty-six new-
houses on Terry Place, between Four
teenth and Sixteenth Streets Northwest i
These houses will be of brick, of the two-
story, six-room type, similar to those
which Mr Wardman has recently erected
in the vicinity When completed they
will be valued at about 35,000 each.
Shannon & Luchs announce the follow
ing sales recently made
Sale of 778 Columbia Road Northwest
for $2,750. to James B Bland.
77S Columbia Road Northwest for
32.750. to Andrew Sichl.
1923 .Summit Place Northeast, to Will
lam H. Snyder, for $3,650 All of the
above properties have been purchased
for homes and will be taken possession
of by tbe purchasers.
The same firm has sold the dwelling
at 1932 Second Street Northeast to
Louise H. Swift for $3,400, snd the brick
dwelling at 755 Hobart Street Northwest
to G. and A. Cararoarata. for $2,750.
War Dqpartment dTapatches from the
border last night reported the capture
by American troops of Gen. Casasas,
formerly paymaster to Gen Orozco. at
Las Cruses. New Mexico This Is the
eighth Mexican rebel officer to be picked
up on this side of the Rio Grande.
AH will be held for further orders from
Washington and probably tried for viola
tion of the neutrality laws
Gen. Salasar. heading a wing of Oros
co's forces, is reported to be harassing
the Mormon colonies in Chihuahua, snd
a number of the colonists are fleeing
over the line Into the United States. Fed
eral forces sent to capture Salaxar have
been defeated and scattered.
TRIAL BEGINS DECEMBER 4.
Jaillr Robert W. Archbald Will
Knotr Fate Next Month.
The trial In the Senate of Judge
Robert W. Archbald, of the Commerce
Court, who was Impeached at the last
session of Congress because of his
"questionable" transactions with rail
roads, will begin on December i, or two
days after Congress opens.
This date has been definitely agreed
upon and the six managers of the
House, who will prosecute the case
against htm. have Informed Chairman
Clayton that they will arrive In this
cit) within a few davs and conclude
work on the case. The evidence which
is to r brought against the Commerce
Court Jurist will comprise the testimony
given during the House preliminary In
Judge Archibald Is In Scranton. Pa.
at the present time. He probably wll
return to this city for consultations with
his attorney-in-chlef. A. S. Worthington.
within the next week.
Paris. Nov. 15 Confessing that he has
misappropriated $2,000,000 of his clljnts
money, Augustln Max, known throughout
France as the blind banker of Paris,"
surrendered to the police today. He as
serted he had Invested the money In
new Caledonia Copper and nickel mines,
Steamer Sinks Seven Lost.
Dublin. Nov. 15. The British Steamer
Zillah foundered In the Irish Sea to-day
-with the loss of seven Uvea All others
tm board were saved. The Zillah was a
single crew schooner rigged vessel of
2.412 tons. She was built at Sunderland
In 1900 for-Turner, Brlghtman & Co.
An .Ecsusa l&nntorbas eamtaocd robber
f!cab.ni&li and aoa) lih acd has thcn.lt a neoum
cap rathe bottom to hold it Wright vara vxd for
JUjo ciilid Titttr. Silt Una, fnritat, Hllk-Cnst,
luejjur itii, c
ECZEMA CAW BE CURED TO STAT.
rt when 1 ear cored. 1 mean tatt wh.t r ...l
C-D-B-E-Jl. and not mertlj ratebea op lor awnfle.
to mom vrone than befcre. Uemember X mala tali
brad lUtHurat after putunr tea pars of nt timo
rai thu ana difeata and banduna In thu imtth.. .
Quarter ot a million cava ot tola dreadful diaeaae.
haw, I do not cam what an mi hata nasd, ncr how
xnanr doctors hara.totd joo that roa coald sot ba
cured all I aak ii Jart a chance to ahow yon that 1
knowwb.t J. am ..tattint abort. If too will wriu
ma TO-DAt I -will send loo a FREE TRIAD
cf mr mud. aoothlss. cuirantKd cure that will coo.
atttco roa mare io a dij than 1 or anr ona elaa coald
In a mouth's time. If 70a are dJftrtmed and Ua
coarand. 1 dare roa to tin me a chance to prora
mi daima. Br irriunz at tcwlij no win rajoT
mora real comfort than yon bad erer Ihoocht this
world holda far yoa- Jast tn U and you 'mm act X
tm telllni yoa the trulh.
gr. J. E. Caiufiy, m-Uri Satin, sttftUa. Kt.
Reference: Third National But. Reditu. "Mo.
Could jou do a beUar art than to aend thia nouos ts
aoms poor aoffera ot Xctrmat
NEW COLONIAL HOMES
1226 to 1236 Maryland Ave. N. E.
(FIRST TIME OFFERED). 300 CASH BALANCE MONTHLY.
34,500 to 34,975
Six and 8 rooms and bath.
Hardwood finish throughout
Double porches, 7 by 16 feet
Large lots, with 45 feet of park- Mirror doors.
ing to alley. Floors planed and oiled.
Holland window shades. Paved streets and sidewalks.
Side-oven gas ranges. Roorrk, for garage or stable.
Extra large closets. Two styles of houses.
Open Daily and Sunday and Lighted Until 9 P. M'.
Maryland Avenue is one of the finest streets in Northeast, and' houses at above prices are
seldom. Don't miss this chariee. Come out before too late.
H. R. HOWENSTEIN CO.,
1314 F Street Northwest.
Dur Seventh Floor is devoted to
Desk,": scores of artistic designs
for your selection.
.( Choice of golden oak, mahog
any, bird's-eye maple, Circassian
walnut, fumed oak, and early'Eng
lish. We illustrate a $17.00 Destf, in
quartered oak, mahogany, or
early English, Spe- Cf 1 O a CT
- cial WL&.UO
Herald Cooteatanta, Attention! Those who enter the contest from
now on must register their names with us within two weeks after entry
to be ellrlblalfor tha Parlor Suite which w are going to give to tbe
winner of tne'J5,000 house and lot.
Lansburgh Furnitureand Carpet Co.
. 512 Ninth Street N. W.
We Give Votes in The Herald's $25,000 Contest
Will contain Live Articles for the Live Man, Spe
cial pages for Women by leading writers of the coun
try, Society News for the Bud and Matron, Latest
Sporting Events, all the World's News and the two
extremes a high-class Comic Section and the best
Financial Page in Washington.
Opening chapter of "The Minister of Police," a
thrilling serial by Henry Mount joy; Science and In
vention, a full page, illustrated, compiled by the Sci
entific Ainencan for this paper; leading women writ
ers on the latest subjects pertaining to women ; Mar
ion Harland, on "Common Sense in the Home;"
"Men Who Work With Hand or Brain," discussed
by thinkers; the latest Embroiderj Patterns; Skating
and other attraction of outdoor life; "Our Boys and
Girls" are remembered with a full page, illustrated,
while there are special features of absorbing interest.
It is a section that combines novel, the magazine, and
Society and Drama Section.
Sixteen pages devoted to. the doings of the Fashion
able World of Washington and its environs, acknowl
edged as the most carefully compiled of any paper in
the Capital Cit. The Theatrical World, -with past
and coming attractions, is presented in such a man
ner that all can compare the excellent attractions
presented to Washingtonians with those of other
cities, and select for the coming- week the kind of
amusement .they prefer to patronize; Fraternal nd
Benevolent Societies, and what is going on in those
circles, with special articles by well-known Washing
ton writers; literary digest of the week; Woman's
Page, that is not only entertaining, but helpful.
The News Section
Will be of its usual high standard, containing ac
counts) of the world's doings gathered by special cor
respondents and press associations at home and
abroad, with illustrations as late as can be ob
tained. Local matters of unusual interest, written
by trained reporters, bring the whole city to the
home of the readers; editorial comment on the
leading issues of the day ; a Financial Page that is of
incalculable value to the business man and woman,
giving, as it does, not only the news of the financial
world, but also helpful hints to the investor,
GEORGETOWN vs. VIRGINIA.
Washington's gridiron classic the Virginia
Georgetown football contest will be covered by a
quartet of experts. Every detail of the game and
attendant features will be presented in, the Sunday
pink section. The Herald has always handled this
annual struggle carefully and impartially, and Sun
day's efforts will surpass all previous attempts.
HOW TO LIVE TO BE A HUNDRED.
The final installment of Mr. Beckett's series of
articles on the subject "How to Live to Be a Hun
dred," will appear exclusively in The Washington
Herald on Sunday. "Mental Hygiene," an exhaust
ive subject, will be discussed.
YALE vs. PRINCETON.
The annual Yale-Princeton football game,
played this year at Princeton, will be covered for
The Herald by a corps of able gridiron experts.
For the bet account in Washington of this game
read the pink section of The Herald next Sunday.
' ' TROTTER AND PACER.
Alcyne, a pacer owned by Alonzo Corbin, of
Washington, leads all known pacers in the East in
the matter of prizes won on half-mile tracks during
the seasomjust closed. Mr. L. D. Sale, The Wash
ington Herald's turf expert, has an interesting story
about this' horse, in addition to Tiis usual comment
and gossip about the doings of the light harness nags.
AMONG THE; BOWLERS.
Mr. Al Machler, bowlingeditor of The Wash
ington, Herald,- will present his weekly column of
bowling gossip and comment, in his usual original
style. Machler's Tbowling news is the best in Wash
ington, the most accurate and the most widely read.
Local college and dub-football games, fireside
baseball gossip, and happenings in every branch of
sport will be given generous s'pacc in the Sunday
sporting section of The Washington Herald,
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