Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHXNGTdJJT HERAED. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 16. 1912,
Powerful Opposition Develops to
Proposed Modus Vivendi Bury
ing Passport, Issue.
TAEIFP WAR IS CERTAIN
Development! In the Russian treaty sit
uation yesterday made It clear beyond
all manner -of doubt that there has been
so .agreement reached by the two govern
ments for a modus Tlresdl which would
avert a tariff war.
But even more significant was the
-warning sounded by Hebrew leaders that
any administration which attempted to
dodge the passport Issue for the sake of
trade relations with Russia, would bring
upon Itself 'a tremendous attack backed
by the combined strength of all the He
brews and Hebrew Interests In this coun
try Reports published eysterday to the
effect that such a plan waa about to te
consummated started a moement of
tirotest from Jewish eltliens whlo threat
esa to prove more formidable than the
original fight which resulted In the de
nunciation of the treaty or 1533 oy ma
ldent Taft last winter.
What may be expected, was clearly
Indicated yesterday In a statement by
Simon Wolf, a prominent local attorney.
Mr. Wolf Is a close personal friendo!
President Taft, has the entree to the
White House at all times, and is regard'
ed by both official and unofficial Wash
ington, as the untlnted representative
of the Hebrew interests at wasnington
of the Hebrew Interests at Washington
Mr Wolf said
"Will right Asrreeroent.
"We shall do all In our power to pre
vent any arrangement being made with
Russia whereby the passport question
will be Ignored, shelved, or postponed.
and simply the money question made
the pivot for continued friendly rela
tions. It Is better to have no relations
whateer with Russia, and then ulti
mately to secure the great purpose for
which we hae been fighting, than sub
ordinate the real Issue for the sake of
a few paltry dollars.
"I speak only as an American citizen
In this matter, for it Is an issue which
affects the great issue of the righls or
American cltlzeps abroad This countrv
fought a great war. lasting foi r years,
for the sake of a principle Is It now
going to sacrifice that principle for the
sake of i relatively insignificant amount
Mr Wolf has alread taken steps look
ing to the concentration of the attention
of Hebrew organizations in this country
upon the new phase of the situation It
is expected that should an attempt actu
ally be made bj the administration to
put through such an agreement the He
brews of the countrj will be found wait
ing to attack it.
Opinion la Sounded.
The opinion generally accepted yester
day was that the report that an agree
ment for a modus vivendl had been
retched was put forth from a source
much Interested In such an agreement
being made to sound public opinion. The
Russian Ambassador. G Bakhmeteff.
could not be seen yesterday It has been
suggested here that commercial inter
BIG MILITARY .
" SHAKE-DP OH
1TOW RICHEST Y0UN&
MAN IN AMERICA
Final Action Taken at State Depart
ment by Secretary Knox and
Ratifications of an agreement a to
procedure of the United States and
Great Britain under the NewfoundlaLd
fisheries arbitration award, mere ex
changed at the State Department yes
terday bv Secretary of State Knox and
British Ambassador James Bryce. This
action marks tho final step in the ad
justment of the century-old contro
versy between the two governments as
to the rights of their respective na
tionalities on the Newfoundland fish
The agreement, of wnich ratinca-
tlons were exchanged yesterday, was
signed in Washington on July 7. 1911
The award of The Hague Tribunal.
which" the agreement supplemented,
was rendered on September 7. 1910
Botlrthe award and the subsequent de
tailed agreement brought substantial
gain to American fishermen. The
agreement wa ratified by the Senate
rtnt. nf thn nnpsttnns ftpttleri bv thf fish-
csts which are certain to suffer in case. r,, rhit,alnn was that neither Great
nothing Is done to avert a tariff war Britain nor its colonies were at llbertj
b the lapse of the old treaty on Decern- to impoga fisheries regulations upon
b-r M. were responsible for the reports American fishermen exercising their
'L?rv -&reement on a modus viendl i treaty rights In the territorial- waters ot
The value of American exports to Rus- v.,ji!.j .j rinuii nni such
eia is aooui ww a year, jiost M regulations were reasonable within tin
tnese exported goods go to Russia tnai- meaning. of tne award, and that In case
recti but are recognized as goods ofiof dlspute neither Great Britain nor the
American origin w hen they reach the I United States -could be the sold Judge of
Russian ooraer ne prjnapie arucies i tne reasonableness of such regulations,
which Russia buys of American manu- bu, that the Unte(i states was entiUed
lacturers are agricultural Implements. ,n such g to have the question of
nuuiiuuen. iiul-iuuc iuu.s. mm uuou. anu . tnelr reasonabIenes determined by an
shoes Russia, on the other hand does ,m partla, tribunal The rules and method
not sell the United States goods of any- f procedure embodied In the award, as
uiuib .. u. ..iuC . .nu.c.uu. "i.i n0w adopted by the agreement Just rati
to uussia consequent!, wnen It comes fled tecure thl8 right to the United
to tariff reprisals the United States wiU stateg by requiring that the Canadian
Orders for Transfer of Nearly 1,200
Officers Issued by the War
Orders for the transfer of nearly 1,3)0
officers of the army have been prepared
at the War Department, and their Is
suance to the service was started yester
day. This Inaugurates the greatest shake
up ever known In the history of the
United States military service, especially
at. all changes of posts of the officers
concerned must have been accomplished
by December IS next.
The general shifting which Is causing
hundreds of officers to pack their grips
Is due to legislation enacted at the last
session of Congress. A drastic provision
was Inserted in the army appropriation
bill requiring that all officers who had
not spent at least two years out ot the
It st six on duty with troops, must be
with their regiments not later than De
cember IS. After careful scrutiny of this
provision, it was found that the law In
cluded as detached service such duties
as military attaches, regimental staff
officers, students at the service schools,
instructors at West Point, and the ser
vice schools, and officers attending for
eign military schools, officers on duty
with militia In the various States, and.
serving at educational Institutions. With
this Interpretation of the law, SS5 officers
were found who had to bo transferred In
order that the Secretary of War might
comply with the law. To take .their
places. SSE more had to be moved, making
a total ot 1.170 officers affected by the
upheaval. The estimated cost of this
quick shift Is from JS0.000 to J100.000 tor
travel expenses alone. In addition, it is
felt that the forced shifting will work
harm, especially at the schools, where
the plans for the year's work have been
seriously lnterferred with.
WILLIAM VIA CENT ASTOR.
New York. Nov. 15. William Vincent
Aator la the richest voung man In Amer
lea. if not In the world As the clock
struck midnight. S65.O0O.O0O, left by the
late John Jacob Astor. who went down
with the Titanlo in April, passed Into
the hands of the son, who became twen'
ty-ono years old to-day.
No ceremony marked the change In
possession of the army of dollars. Young
Astor Is now on a yachting trip which
ends to-morrow at the Astor country
Place at Rhinecllff-on-the-Hudson. where
bo will spend the week-end with his
mother. Mrs John Astor. his sister
Muriel, and a company of friends. Lat
er, he will return to New York and ac
tively take charge of his estate.
No one knows exactly what he Is
"worth " Owing to the rapidly Increas
ing value of real estate In New Tork. of
which most of the fortune Is made up,
and the fluctuations In stocks and bonds,
an estimate made at one time might be
several millions out of the nay In the
course of a few days.
BACKS DP STORY
be the greater loser.
Far rjsnt Is Bugaboo.
For political reasons, it is hoped that
a tariff war may be averted Because of
the delicate situation in the Far East,
the continuity of Russian friendship for
the United States is regarded as vitally
Important. The United States has been
foremost In exerting every effort to
maintain the concert of the powers on
the Chinese question A rupture between
Russia and the United tSates might hare
serious consequences with regard to the
situation In the Far East, it is predicted
The Hon Thomas Rott declares that
he will stake his reputation on"
"Hoh! He isn't gambling very heavily.
and Newfoundland governments gr
public notice of the adoption of new fish
eries regulations affecting American fish
ermen In treaty waters at least six
months before the opening of the next
following fishing season, when such reg
ulations are intended to go Into effect.
Flttmnn, of Nevada, Defeats G. O. P.
Man for Senate.
Reno, Nov. 15. The complete official
count In Nevada's Presidential election
of November 5 gives Key Pittman. Dem
ocrat, a plurality of eighty-nine votes
over Judge Masse). Republican, for
United States Senator. Congressman
Roberts, Republican, was re-elected to
Congress by a plurality of sixty-nine
The totals Pittman, 7,942. Massey, 7.853,
Roberts, 7.SS0, Tallman, 7,314.
Safes. $c Campwty
Men's $6, $7 and $8
It truly is an ill-wind that blows nobody good
and the cancellation of this lot of Shoes, be
cause they were late in delivery, has given us an
opportunity we've never had before of announc
ing a special Sale of Hanan Shoes in season
and you the privilege of buying the best this
famous factory makes at such a price. Just stop
and think about it Hanan's Shoes, of all others
$6, $7 and $8 grades for $4.35.
We couldn't have made a better selection of
shapes and sizes if we could have had our pick.
They're the season's most popular lasts and
leathers and the sizes are in perfect assortment.
Button, Straight, Lace, and Blucher Patent Kid
3nd Colt; Tan and Russia Calf; Gun Metal Calf and
Glaze Kid The distinctive Hanan lasts nigh toes,
straight lasts, and tlat English models. vj"
Edward Clark, Cincinnati Labor
Labor Leader, Testifies in
Indianapolis Nov 15. Edward Clark,
formerly business agent of the Iron
Workers' Union in Cincinnati, and one
of the defendants in the dynamite con
spiracy case who pleaded guilty, was
put on the witness stand to-da). Clark
as financial secretary of the Cincinnati
local from 1S0S to 1911 The Jurisdiction
of the local covered parts of Ohio. Ken-
tuck), and Indiana. Previous to Clark's
taking the stand the government ex
amined sveral other witnesses, the pur
pose being to corrobo-ate the testimony
alread) given by Ortle McManigal, whose
storj partly was told jesterday. United
States Attorney Miller thinks it prob-j
ably will be ten das before McManigal
resumes his story
George II Phillip, of the Giant
Powder Compan). Oakland, Cal . told of
selling 0 pounds of nitro gl)cerin to
James B McNamara and two com'
panlons on September ZX, 1910.
William Behm, McManigal a uncle,
told of McManigal coming to Bloom-
vlllr, Ohio, and getting dynamite and
Clark told how Herbert S Hotkln.
now secretary-treasurer of the Inter
national Union, suggested to him that
djnamltc be used against 'open shop
Jobs in the territory covered by the
The cabled news that: Berlin house
wives, exasperated over the extraordi
nary high price ct meat, have demolished
a number of butcher shops, not only
shows the stuff these German mothers
are made of, but It recalls similar occur
rences during the so-called "potato war
of 1847, when foodstuff prices also were so
exorbitant that a famine at the Prussian
capital was the result.. An empty stem-acb-
is likely to aid the demon of up
heaval, as Berlin once before has learned
to Its cost, tor it was this' very "potato
war"- which begot the revolution of 1843,
sowing seeds' -which sprouted In all Ger
man naUons to civil war, Insurrection,
aria bloodshed, driving many freethink
ers from their homes, and rave to this
country men like Carl Sehurz, Franz
8IgeL Gen, Rosecrantx, and a numBer of
other leading soldiers of our war ot I860
Tils year's distress In Berlin Invites
a retrospect of the nunger riots In that
city in February, 1M7. during the reign
of the fourth Friedrlch Wllhelm, follow
ed by the much talked-of "potato war"
in April or that rear, wnicn innamatory
theoretical dreamers of liberty had not
caused, " but hunger and the empty
stomach of the masses, who, ledi by some
of the best known and substantial citl
sens of Berlin, marched to the "Schloss,"
throwing stones through the windows of
their King's home, tore up the pavement.
erected barricades, and attacked the sol
diery which marched from their barracks
to frighten them off.
It Is historic though little known out
side of Germany that Prince Wllhelm.
the king's younger brother (later the
first German Emperor, being crowned
at Versailles on January IS, 1S7L after
the subjugation ot Prance), paid dearly
for his Interference. The mob demanded
that their king should show himself.
This Fredrick Wllhelm did, stepping out
upon a balcony. Whereupon one of the
rioters, more Inflamed than the rest,
cried out: "Hat off."
Prince Wllhelm standing beside his
royal brother, then made that mistake
which cost him ten years of exile, and
might have cost his life, had he not
been quickly smuggled out of the city
to safety. He said to the king:
"Your majesty, my cannons dominate
the 'Schlosspark.' Say but the word and
my gunners will shoot shrapnels Into
this cheeky 'canaille ' "
Fortunately Friedrieh Wllhelm IV
knew better than to enrage the mad
crowd still more. He waa convinced
that nothing but ,a cool head would
Insure peace, would retain tor him the
supremacy and possibly his crown. He
therefore quietly and composedly stepped
to the very front of the balcony and
doffing his helmet, said to the surging
mass wio had suddenly became as quiet
as If in a church
"Certainly I shall greet my loyal sub
jects baring my head. None descrvo It
more than my Prussians' But now,
gentlemen I am very tired after so
strenuous a day Won't ou please go
quietly to your homes and let me and
my wife enjoy a much needed rest?"
Of course the crowd slunk away. The
victor) was his. And when, an hour
later, a delegation of citizens, who bad
heard Prince Wllbelm's remarks about
shooting the "canaille." appeared at the
Schloss demanding that ho be turned
ov er to them so that he might be pun-
isned properly for his insult, there was
no Prince Wllhelm to be found, though
tne castle was searched from top to bot
torn. But at that moment a post chaise
and four drove up to the porte-cochere
The postillion" In his blue and canary
unirorm on lis seat sounded his horn,
xkt Preuaif Jahre hut Da alt
Hut manefcen atuim erlebt. '
One of the court dignitaries whose face
was familiar to all Berlin entered the
'caleche" and off flew the Impatient
That "postillion. driving off at ton
speed, as only extra-posta In those
days were allowed to speed, was Prince
Wllhelm, fated to be afterwards, net
only King of Prussia, but the first Ger
man Emperor, In short, the grandfather
or tne present Kaiser. Truly, "tempora
FOOTBALL GAMES T0rDAY.
Virginia vs. Georgetown
Game starts 2i30 o'clock, Geerge
Tale, at Frlaeetoa.
Dartmouth, at Harvard.
Cornell, at Michigan,
Carlisle, at Pennsylvania,
Tofts, st West Folat,
Colgate, at Syracuse.
Muhlenberg, at Lehigh.
North Carolina A. and 3C at
Williams, at Amherst.
Fenn State, at Ohio State.
BnekaeU, at Svrarthaore.
Urslnus, at FranaJin and Mar
shall. Lafayette, at Brown.
Washington and Jefferson, at
Sewnnee, at Alabama. ,
Arkansas, at Louisiana State. ,
Tennessee, at Kentucky State.
Case, at Oberlla.
Ohio University, at Otterbeln.
Ohio Wesleyaa, ate Western
Chicago, at Illinois.
Iowa University, at Anes.
Wisconsin, at Minnesota.
Washington, at Missouri.
DOWN THE ATLTTCB.
hationai, CArrrai, Dtrcsrct lbiqdk.
V?blUocd, 7 SB
Qr.. rt 1M tl
IlodW IZJ 111 IIS
uounr-r lis ur us
fVen. ""- Go.
s m 4
Foster. B It N
Msnw.. H M
THE NEW MEN'S WEAR SHOP
G Street Two Doors East of HeveHth.
jHSH that means J
Other Days. $1
Reductions in prices of Underwear are to be quoted to-day
the idea is to distribute four times the usual quantity, and thus
make good the smaller profits. For you is it not the time to
secure a supply for the Winter?
For To-day Only
Nolrfollc and New- Brunswick
natural wool Shirt and ft OC
Drawers. 11.60 other days. ff0
Wool Fleeced Shirts and Draw
ers. Comforting and dur- "tri
able. II other day C
Heavy-weight ribbed battrrrg
gan Shirts and Drawers. EOc an
other days .-JC
Blsmarok best unshrinkable
wool-Shirts and Drawers. CO en
S3 other days 9&.OU
THE PALAIS ROYAL
A. LISNER. CLOSE 6 P.M. G STREET.
Join (O ICO
iifur . ... si va n
FWrnin T7 M O
mMbasa Vtt IM 106
nolitdf. .... st m n
Tobia... .. mb tea sal
llshn rollfd Mcood sad thud (xmes for madman,
If ml Vftucn.
llovtrd. .... M 107 Its
Onstlnett.. . ID) D B
SUIT 100 IIS C
Miller (S 12 r
n. ouiii .. . ss iit
Klft)-two )ears ago in October. ISM.
1.200 children sang Oliver Wendell
Holmes' "International Ode." In unison
to the tune of "America." or 'God Save
o the Queen." the occasion being the visit
i-! of the Prince of Wales to Boston The
No Effort to Be Hade to Reduce
Eunning Expenses at
There will be no attempt at this ses
sion to reduce running expenses in the
executive departments by means of broad
cuts and sweeping economies, according
to Representative Joseph T. Johnson, of
South Carolina, Cnalrman of the subcom
mittee of tl-e Appropriations Committee
In charge of the Legislative. Executive
and Judicial Appropriation BIIL The bill
probably will carry about the same
amount as last session, between 34,000,000
and J33.000 000 No general legislation is
anticipated and Sir Johnson said yes
terday he did not believe there would be
any material reductions or Increases at
That the Democrats do not Intend to
permit appropriaUon legislation to drag
inrougn tne enure session as it did last
session Is ndlcated n Mr. Johnsons an
nouncement that he expects to have the
bill ready for presentation to the House
as soon after the opening day as the full
committee can be brought together to ap
The legislative bill for tho fiscal ear
ending next July was not passed unUl
late In August, after it had been twice
vetoed by the President because of gen
eral legislation involving tne commerce
Court and the civil service.
The final disposition of the Commerce
Court probably will be left either to the
extra session, which Is generally expect
ed, or to tne nrst regular session of the
Sixty-third Congress. If the atdon Is
taken at the extra session the court will
have to be abolished by a special meas
ure, otherwise It can be abolished by
failure to appropriate for it In the regu
Democrat Wins In California.
Information was received yesterday bv
the clerk of the House that an of
ficial "count Has disclosed that William
Kettner, a Democrat, was elected Ken-
resentaUve. from the Eleventh Cailfornlar
rnstrlct. lntll yesterday It was'the be
lief of the House officials that J. E.
Evans, Bull Moose, had been elected In
the districts .Kettner-Won-by a. small
Host Shot at I'arty.
William Washington, host at a nartv
of colored persons In Garfield, D. C,
early yesterday morning was shot
through the cheek by Charles Vaughan.
according to the charge of the police.
Washington la In the Casualty lloscltal
and Vaughan. John, and James. Brown;
ana ijenjamm vaugnan are under ar
rest r .
DncxsO , Ul n HI
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xioixn . 99 ; va iurkmu.. sa .. ? bx t IL i
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KUct . 91 tl MrCtrthr lis ss S3 and pool selling Is rgal in Harford !
vSnt-""" S J vvIC S ,l County under a statute which existed
Mans. . m vwiie. . or tbo Harord comxnlasloa TO-DAY'S SELECTI017S.
Tvult .... 4X Ml a TdUU. . u K 453 y. created. By New York Telegraph.
V M C A LEAGUE.
ClampUla, OnUA RACING CARD TOR TO-DAY. Johnstown.
PortT H tl 102 1 Slcr DAS. 97 K S3
Wtlltrrt. .. US as I Fu- 1L. . tm ir ft First Race Smash. Ble- Dim )er.
. r 7S TS HiUrt . . 1(3 11 K Jamestown. Insurance Man.
. 3J S S6 ToUls. 38 306 33
AltOADE DDCKFTV LEAGUE.
Shenroodt. I TXabncadi.
Bardm. ..... 90 S3 71 1 Mil. ZriL. 93 S3 S3
j nn ... It 113 13 1 nica. VC IM 103
linpupt .H ss sr n i Tnear 94
, CI 53 to I TUilM.
K 103 tl
SOCTllta-V BAILWAT CLERKS' LEAGUE.
Slmr-m . " "S i
n-arn. . 1 S 1
TUI1.J . 91 93 101
Uamptrrr ... lit 13 83
Tl M Tlmbrr
13 SS 111
100 110 93
99 in loo
last verse Is
Lord lt wmr f tnpfrt
Fold the hole etith In prf
I v&tr tfar win .
Vlakn all tli7 DAtlont ona.
Ml b JU tr an ita tha sun
Till thai slalt rHm tloer
iimt KIds of Kin.
In 1S12 the Balkans also were ablaze,
and the story of how the flames were ex
tinguished by the treat) of Bucharest is
one of the, most romantic in tho history
of British 'dlplomacj It was Sir Strat
ford Canning minister plenipotentiary
at Constantinople, who. at the age of
twenty-three, did the whole thing with
out aid or suggestion from London, and
so released tho Russian army on the
Danube in time to fall upon Napoleon In
his retreat from Moscow The career of
the great Elchl." the British first am
bassador, as the Turks called him. de
serves to be held In remembrance by
Christian and Moslem alike, for he
brought about more reforms In Turkey
than all the Sultans put together. He
persuaded the Sultan to abolish torture,
the execution of Mohammedans who be
came Christians, the poll tax on non
Mussulmans, and secured the admission
of Christian evidence In the law courts,
and a hundred other things. England
has had no grander figure to represent It
abroad than the man who later became
Viscount Stratford de Bedcllffe
The Sultan certain! is not "Khallf or
commander of the faithful Abdul Ilomld
furtively and indirectly played at being
Khallf, but to claim the title openly and
formally would be heretical and illegal, i
ana wouia nave orougni down upon mm
a "bull ' of excommunication and depo
sition. The Musselmen have been with
out a Khallf for nearly X) years, and
the Sultan of Turkey Is disqualified by
race for the office.
"Khallf is not one of the legal titles
of the Sultan, but ho staggers under
these. He is "by the grace of tho Al
mighty Creator Lord of Lords, Dominant
Sovereign In Arabia, Persia, and Greece.
Invincible and Alnajs Victorious Em
peror of Constantinople, Distributor ot
Crowns to the Great Prince of the Earth,
Sovereign Master of the Two Seas, and
of all the Ajacent Counties, Lord of the
Orient and the Occident, Projector of the
Sacred and August Cities of Mecca and
Medina, ana of endless other countries,
kingdoms, empires. Isles and peoples "
For the first time the Turkish soldier
Is going to war without a fez (tasseled
cap) Mahmud II when he changed the
uniform of his army tried to introduce
the "shako," but the opposition of the
soldiers was too strong for him. The
fez la but a poor covering for men In
active service, for even the change of
its color to khaki did not get over Its
feebleness as a" protection against sun
and bad weather. Hence the head-shawl
rfvtA nrrtf.tlmA nrn tn be worn twist
ed around the fez. The Turk's devotion
to the-fez is historic. The prejudice
against the hat rests on a religious basis.
If the "namaz" (form of prayer) is
rightly performed, tho forehead must
touch the ground The brim of a hat
or the peak of a cap, of course, would
prevent this FLANEUR.
(Coprrttbt. UO. bt Conrt Goarip 9rndtcite.)
The Conscientious Maid.
Mistress What! Going to church
.Jlald-Falth. an' 'twas a "good" cook
yez advertised for! ,
largest Morning Circulation, i
ST SOS W
TdU1s... CT 15 OS
tl H ft I Sluirlur . M 93
Si S3 S3 1 Bnibero. 108 ffi
h 13 ios vtcEtror n n
ss tn ta
SO 3 O
DIETBICT DUCKriN LEAGD-.
Cans . S9
Fiuimld . 71
Jonn. . . S3
S JOS M
FIRST HACE Two-yer-oU4
R.H. Graj- . . B'S DUTT
A an, ... .100 Chad Buxom-.
Icsoranca Man.- . 103 !.aunt. .-w
Adodo. .... 10S TbtTS ....
.' . ... . . 135 Kelly
SECOND BACE Tbree-jrar-oMj, pur
aula and aateutr iwa.
tq and ooluuf
Hraotle. Id J Twn Mellon
ntt.n - . Vat lleTHlC-
ond Dote . . 101 I ltUe Fnjland
THIRD BACE-Thrre-iearolda aad upwrt all
93 Itabrr .... - ... "
Bade Bar ...
ve I Jnr Knuiit-
ounc ns Lua. . 131 1 llogmm ..
ate l" 103 Kb wood
en Loral . Ife I IlUatioaa -.
FOURTH RACE-Falrfax Hotel nandinp
jrar-olda atx fmioncs.
Batteer . . - 4-mesu.
NaSav A. . . 95 HU Slaleatj
ItcMUTUum ..... ua uam.... .
aienor . 101 Tartar
brallTwar - IM Panttinrrt.
Naah Caah and Roatiirtium. DaTts entTT
Briarpath and Hii Majestr Lusdon eatrj
FIFTH BACE Tare -ytarolda; free handicap
osa and ocu-alxteenth mllea.
Utamaha. . 19 1 Kormak . Itt
Whtt-mol . . VT1 1 Carttrn O . 11!
CUir Ease. w ! V.UT ruarr 11.
SIXTH BACE Thrt T-rar-dU) and opward ona
tnila and aerectr Trda.
Gacnant . . 101 I ves rd.
WILL PERMIT HORSE RACING.
Havre De Grace Truck; May Hold
Meet In the Future.
Baltimore, Nov. li The Court of Ap
peals decided to-day In favor of racing
at Havre de Grace. Shelrff Clark's in
junction asking that the State be re
strained from stopping the racing there
because tho Harford County commission
failed to qualify was not granted by the
The court sustained the ruling of Judge
Harlan, of the Clrcut Court of Harford
County, in every detail and points out
that horse racing, betting, ' ckmaking.
.olden Caatie .... 110 Apiarter ... .11
Question Mart 110 1 !-p!nd .. . 11
SEVENTH RACE Thm-yeawuaa ana upwsra
and cmeeic!ith mUeA.
too I BlaeMbrd lt-
. 101 I Mndaui
103 f HeciT Hutchison
Apprentice allowance dauned.
Union League Clnb Flics Statement.
A statement certifying to campaign
contributions made In the name of the
Union League Club of New Tork was
filed with the clerk of the House of
Representatives vesterdav The state
ment shows that the balance on hand
after the report of expenditures made
on October 30. which were small, totaled
35.171 Contributions made to the club
after October 30 were J1.ES3.
First Race Smash. Big Dipper,
becond Race Frank PurceU,
Lord Wells, 'Wood Dove.
Third Race Hilarious, Ivabel,
Fourth Rac Pankhurst, Tartar,
Fifth Race Guj Fisher, Loch-
Sixth Race Donald MacDonald.
Question Mark. Golden Castle.
Seventh Race Black, Mud Sill,
ABE MARTIN SAYS:
Mrs. Asbury Gum i peelin ter-
maters at th' cannerv, tho married.
Live so vou kin go t' th the-ater
without making vour neighbor
New Winston Hotel
, First St. and Pa. Ave.N.W.
Wishes to announce that TO-NIGHT
it will open its
FOR THE SEASON.
Bovellos Orchestra will be in attendance with selections from
the latest musical comedies. Popular prices will prevail and the
best of order maintained. Souvenirs for each guest.
Dinner every Sunday evening 6 to 10. Table d'Hote and a la
Carte service. Musical programme.
HOWARD J. SPATES, Manager,
Formerly of Haddon Hall, Atlantic City, N. J.