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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 18, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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TBM 'yigHlGTOK HERAIl;MOTOAi;DfElfBER 18, I9l2t
t?
2
Ibwfcirjfe&Bre.I
191 fa A9C 7th St I
417 ti 425 St St
THANKSGIVING
LINENS
7J-lnch Bleached Irish. Da
mask; extra weight: a creat va
riety or the newest and most de
sirable patterns: J 1.55 quality.
Special, per yard...........t.W
Napkins to match.
Extra-weight German SIlTer
Bleached Damask? 90c quality.
Special, yard...... ......75e
72-Inch Bleached Scotch Dou
ble Damask: 12 quality. Special,
per yard. ........ ....... . ...fljso
Napkins to match: were J 6.
Special, per dozen, J5.
lS-lnch Hemstitched Tea Nap
kins, from $1.50 to 18.00 per
dozen.
Extra Fine Double Damask
Pattern Cloths: newest round
designs in hollyhock, key. poppy,
azalea, carnation, ribbon, chrys
anthemum and band, anemone,
nasturtium, arabesque, violet, &c.
SxS yds. Was J5.00. Special. .S4.00
2x2 H yds. Was J6.I5. SpeclaLS3.ap
2x3 yds. Was 17.50. Special.. (840
2x4yds. Was 110.00. Special. S8.00
SMxSli yds; WastS. Special. $.100
3Hx2H yds. Was SI. Special.)
Napkins to match.
35c All-linen Hemstitched
Huch Towels: 8 varieties to se
lect from. Special, 29c eachv
WOMAN FACES "
FORGERY GH
Kiss Xllen Pwketi ArrMted at Her
Some oh Warraat Chargiag
Her with Crime.
SERVED LONG TEXHV
' IN MOUNBSYIII 1 HSON
Victims of Keeeat, Swindles 'Iden
tify Her Photograph as Girer
of Bad Checks.
Our Stock of Teas
Is Complete
There Is no ono article that you want
with a better flavor, more delicious, or
acreeable than the tea you serve. We
otter you the best.
Rldrtray's S o'clock Tea 75c
Capitol Household Tea...... 50c
G Bottles Pure CaL Wine H.00
WE DELIVER IT.
Guggenheim,
1632 14tbSL H.W. Phone North 813
Wr drr Herald m.OOO contrat votes..
Hfp pksWdw anyaw &
Wr give Herald S25J)00 contest votes.
Particular People Patronize the
COLUMBIA
LAUNDRY
Main Office and Works
623 G Street H. W.
We aire Herald S25.000 contest votes.
Cold and Grippe
Are positively Cured with
REX CAPSULES
In
One Day, or Money
Refunded.
McChesney & Joachim,
COIt. 2d & B N. K.
COR. Sth A K N. E.
We ctve Herald 125,000 contest votes.
Grier's White Pine
Cough Syrup
differs from any other offered In
Washington. It Is unquestionably
the most successful treatment for
bronchial colds obtainable. See that
It bears the name of "drier."
GRIEF? & GRIER,
NINTH & NEW YORK AVE.
We stve Ilerald S2M00 contest votes.
CLAFLIN
OPTICAL
CO.
507 F STREET x-JT JteJ VHft
Old Masonic $r J v
ledlnc Opticians for Over a Quar
ter of Century
Manufacturers
Oculists' Prescriptions Filled
Eyes Examined
We Cltt Tcta fa TU Herald'a Csjas Costast,
SMALL'S is the Hardware
Store with the complete
stock and the little prices.
Small's Hardware Store, 713 71b St. N.W.
W. Glre Vote is The Herald'a SO.OGO Cbstaat.
Call up Main 1419-for All Kinds
of Printing Supplies. ,
J. W. JORDAN
623 D Street H. W.
We C1M Votoa la Ttu Bntld's 85.83 Contra.
M YEATMAN'S
K DRUG
STORE
y ".tf yST7tli & H St. N.E.
LATEST Ml 1EWEST K3HK IN
FHMTME MVE1IK.
Ees me for up-to-dat Ideas. Estimates
CUdly Riven-
JAMES TROSKEY
&.1SS5-M 14S1PSLR.W.
Wa alv Herald tt&JBOO contest votes.
SCHOOL SUPPLIERS
Larcest stock ever carried. Also Laces,
Dry Goods. Hosiery and
Embroideries.
MRS. J.A.MOUBY.
7430 Georgia, Ave, N. VY.
clva Herald HS.W0 latest votes.
-Accused of forcing ilve checks, Ellen
Puckett. alias Eulalla puckett. forty-one
years old, Tcnown as the "female convict
of Uoundsville penitentiary," who gained
much notoriety about six year ago when
she- attempted to swindle a realty oper
ator of 16,000, was arretted in a Jitle flat
at IS B Street Northeast yesterday by
detectives, and locked behind bars at the
nrst xfecwet station. . -
Comfortably rocklne 'n a. chair br
window. Miss Puckett looted up over her
newspaper in apparent crowne surprise
when Detectives Baur. Forteney. and
CornweU beean readme; a warrant charg
ing- the forglntr of a check, for 112. Her
mother, aged seventy-five years, was In
the room.
Miss Puckett removed the spectacles.
and, looking; directly Into the eyes of
Fortcney, who held the warrant, said: "I
am not unity this time. I am the sole
support of my poor and feeble mother,
and have djue no wrong; this time."
In the warrant. Miss Puckett Is
charged with forging the name of
Mrs. Eva Brown, of 1334 North Capitol
Street to a check for J12 on Wednes
day last and cashing the alleged
worthless paper at the ntore of A. L.
Palk. 917 P Street Northwest. Miss
Puckett has been employed In Center
Market, and Mrs. Brown dealt with
Miss Puckett's employer. By this as
sociation, the police allege. Miss Puck
ett learned that Mrs. Brown had a
bsnk account
The police also charge that within
the last month. Miss Puckett has
forged names to four other checks, all
for small amounts, the aggregate of
the alleged bogus paper not exceeding
J100. Persons by whom these checks
were cashed, the police charge, have
Identified photograph No. 2825. In the
rogues' gallery, as a likeness of the
woman who presented the checks. The
photograph Is a llkness of Miss Puck
ett, made shortly after her arrest on
August 29, 1906.
Story of Her ArrcM.
On that date Miss Puckett entered the
real estate office of Burr N. Edwards,
at C8 1" Street .Northwest, and repre
sented herself as Mrs. Fannie S. Perry,
of Natchtz 7ulss.. owner of a residence
at 1536 Sixteenth Street Northwest
worth S1S.O00. The self-stjled Mrs. Per
ry wanted to borrow $6,000 on the prop
erty. Edwards examined the title and
found It as represented. For this ex
amination Miss Puckett gave him a
check for 133, for which she was given
a receipt.
During the examination Edwards dis
covered that Mrs. Perry was the mother
of George S Perry, then assistant Dis
trict attorney. Perry was asked to
romc to the real estate office. Miss
Puckett nas detained for a few minutes.
Perry suddenly entered the office and
Miss Puckett was pointed out. "That
Is not my mithcr." he exclaimed. Miss
Puckett quickly fled. A short while
later she wjs arrested by Detectives
Howlett and Pratt not far from her
home. It was said she broke down and
confessed. She was sentenced to serve
five scars In the penitentiary at
Moundsvillc. W Va. At the time she
gave her age as thirty-five years. She
was emploedas a clerk In the Agri
culture Department.
After her arrest last night, she de
clared she will prove her Innocence.
She says she will face every merchant
In Washington If they all should ac
cuse her. At the time the police accuse
her of cashing alleged worthless paper.
Miss Puckett says, she was either at
work or at home. She has made no
effort to procure bond
FAIR 0TERS"lN
ELECTORAL COLLEGE
AM illTW IAYI:
! - i
Some fellers fail at ever'thinsj
but pickin out a purtry necktie.
Th' feller that Used t look thro'
th' ole family album while his best
girl wuz upholsterin' fer th' opery
now smokes cigarettes on th
porch.
SYLYESTBR DEMIES
POLICE BRUTALITY
PANAMA CANAL
READY JULY 1,1913
Col. George W. Goethak, Chief En
gineer, leperts Waterway Will
Se CoarpletMl Sext Summer.
SAUDSHDES' HOT DANGEKOUS
Superintendent of Capital Blnecoats
Addresses Missouri Society
at the Cochran.
A defense of modern police methods
and a denial of the stories of the uso
of the "sweat box" and the "third de
gree" was the feature of the address
made Saturday night by MaJ. Richard
Sylvester. Supcrlentendent of Police,
before the meeting of the Missouri So
ciety, at the Cochran.
Mhj. Sylvester was formerly a Slls-
sourlan. and he spoke of his life there
and of his memories of the State. Then
he digressed to his life and work at
this -day. and from that to the prac
tices of the police of the United States.
He denounced the stories of cruelty
by the police to draw confessions and
Information .from persons suspected of
crime, and said that through the me
dium of the International Police Asso
ciation the force In all countries was
being placed on a higher and higher
basis.
The terms "sweat box" and "third
degree" were described In their real
meaning by the superintendent of po
lice, and while he admitted that some
years ago there bad been some In
stances of cruelty by police In this
country, he said those days had gone.
The arrest, according to MaJ. Sylves
ter. Is the "first degree, the incarcera
tion, the "second degree," and the
questioning of the prisoner the "third
degree.
There were several other numbers
on the programme. Miss Janet Barton
gave a piano solo. Miss Elizabeth Max
well a vocal solo. Miss Martha Bald'
win a violin solo, and Charles Allen a
vocal solo.
FALL IS FATAL
TO AGED WOMAN
Washington State and Colorado
First to Send Women to Cast
Ballots for President
Two women will cast their votes in the
electoral college this year for President
It is the first time in the country's his
tory that women have had the opportu
nity to do this, althwJgh this year was
not the first when women were candi
dates Tor Presidential electors.
In the State of Washington Mrs. Helen
J. Scott, of Tacoma. will be able to voto
for President When the electors mee
in January she win cast her vote for
Theodore Roosevelt
Mrs. Scott has been an active worker
In the Prosrosish e ranks, but her chief
Interest nevertheless, centers In her
home and her children. By all her Ta
coma friends she is known as 'a "home
woman." She nr the wife of Horace
G. Scott a lawyer. She was born In
Michigan, but has been a resident of
Tacoma since 1&3. She is the mother of
two children a boy and girt Mrs.
Scott Is president of the Monday Civic
Club, member of the Tacoma Day
Nursery's executive board, and the
board of the Interstate Federation of
Women's Clubs.
Out In Colorado the women are plan
ning that Mrs. Gertrude A. Lee, of
Colorado Springs, shall have the dis
tinction of being the first woman mes
senger to take the vote of a State to
the meeting of Congress which counts
the ballots for President
Mrs. Lee was named as one of Col
orado'a electors November B, and be
came the first of her sex ever selected
to represent the people or , this State
In the direct balloting for President
It appears now that Mrs. Eee wilt ho
selected to make the Journey to Wash
ington ana carry the State's votn for
Wilson.
TO DISCUSS WATER PB0BIEHS.
International Joint Committee Con-
venes In Capita. Tu-day.
Questions affecting the use of Interna
tional waters along the boundaries of the
United States and Canada win be passed
upon by the Joint commission at a aeries
of sessions bejdnnlncr this moraine- .tim..
A. Tawney. former Representative from
Auanesoia, is cnairmanrof the commission
wnen it sits in the United States.
Investigation Of the rmllnilnn nt th
boundary waters, extending for 2.0C0 miles
aiong; we ot Lawrence River, will be be
gun by tho commission. The sewan dis
posal systems and drainage systems; of
several ciues are involved. TThe proposal
to construct a dam to protect .Livingstone
Channel from cross currents in th De
troit R.lver will be presented to th com-
Mrs. Ellen Maher Dies at Residence
of Daughter-in-law from Frac
ture of Skull and Shock.
Stumbling and falling down a rear
stairway while going to dinner. Mrs.
Ellen Maher, eighty-nine years old, mem
ber of an old Georgetown family, died
at her home. 3353 O Street Northwest
at 8 o'clock last night, three hours after
the accident
Fracture of the skull snd shock caused
death, according to the finding of Coro
ner Ncvitt, who Investigated the case
yesterday and Issued a certificate of
death by accident Dr. William C
Gwynn. of 1514 Thirtieth Street North
west said Mrs. Maher died without re
gaining consciousness.
Despite her many years. Sirs. Maher
was active and able to walk In the streets
unaccompanied. For exercise, she went
to market Saturday morning and made
numerous purchases.
About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon she
was heard to scream. Relatives found
her huddled at the foot of the steps, un
conscious. Mrs. Maher lived with her daughtcr-ln-law,
Mrs. Roger Maher. Arrangements
for the funeral have not been completed.
Practical completion of the Panama
CaniJ br July 1, 1J1J. Is ajsured. accord
ing to the annual report of Col. George
W, Goethals. chief engineer If ; the work,1
On that date. In spite of a number of
slides in.Culebra Cut during the last
year, the excavation In the cut wiU be
completed, and August 1, 1912, the spill
way at Gatun dsm wilt bo finished. The
concerete work about the locks and
dredging of channels to the sea will be
finished between January 1, 1913, and
July- 1. Delays in delivery of material
and machinery for the gates of the locks
has retarded their construction some
what though Col. Goethals believes that
everything will b done on schedule time
In spits of these handicaps.
Sensational Importance, not warranted
by the facta, has been given to the oc
currence of slides In tho Culebra Cut
during the Ut year, according to Cot
Goethals. While the slides have in
creased by 3,tOS,000 cubic yards the
amount of materlalto be removed from
the cut this fact will not retard the com
pletion of the excavation or the cost of
completion to cut Col Goethals reports.
Decreases In the cost of excavation and
more economic direction of the work
have brought savings which offset the
cost of removing the earth which has
slid Into the cut The work of relieving
the preisure on the banks where slides
have- occurred Is being continued, and is
regarded as the most effective remedy
of the situation. In some places there la
still a sliding of part of the banks, but
no serious damage or Interference with
work In progress is anticipated. None of
the slides which have occurred so far
would have stopped the passage of ships
through the canal. Col. Goethals states,
had the canal been In operation at the
time.
t-1,000 Men at Work.
Mere than 31,000 men are now employed
on the Canal work. The natural decrease
In employes, accompanying the lessening
of construction work on the Canal, was
offset by the inauguration of the work
on the fortification and the dorks anil
piers for the Panama Railroad, and for
the general terminal facilities. Of these
employes, 6,101 were Americans.
The subsistence department operated at
a good profit during the year. The line
hotIs and restaurants showed a profit
of JU.0S5. the Eu ropes n labcrers' messes
brought a profit of SM.C3, and the com
mon laborers messes made U,14T. The
Tlvoll Hotel alone, in Panama, made a
profit of 3.63!, despite the fact that ex
tensive improvements and additions were
constructed during the year.
It 1 recommended by Col. Goethsls that
the Economy and 2.nc!eney Commlsslor
created by President Taft. Install a nc
system of accounting, to go Into opera
tion when the construction of the Csnal
ends and the opt ration and maintenance
begins.
Y0UHGH0RSEWOIAH
IS NOW IMPROVING
CHOIR GIVES CONCERT.
Special Music nt Peoples rontnT
satlonnl Church Iir Holnlsts.
A sacred concert was given at the
Peoples' Congregational Church. M Street
near Setenth Street, by the choir, assist
ed by some of the best local talent last
night Many were attracted by the an
nouncement of Joseph H. Douglass, vlo-
llnest, and R. O. Doggett and E. II
Brosdnax. upon the programme.
A troop of Boy Scouts, under the dl
rectlon of J H. N. Waring, scout mas
ter, will glvo an exhibition of the ac
corapllshments of the members of their
order at the church next Friday even
ing, at S o clock
WEATHER CONDITIONS.
Condition of Hiss Martha. Hazard,
-Who Was Thrown rom MouBt,
Is Reported Better.
A. decided Improvement was reported
last night in the condition of Miss
Martha Hsxard, the young equestrienne
who was Injured Friday afternoon in
Rock Creek Park when her horse
stumbled In a Jump. She was riding at
the time with Charles W. Blackwood.
of Georgetown, whom she met in the
par; shortly before the accident - The
doctors attending Miss Hazard had de
cided last night that there was fib seri
ous Injury done, and It la said she will
be able to return to her home In Ten-
nallytown in a day or twos She is now
In the, apartment of a friend, Mrs. M.
SIddons. at the Lonsdale apartments,
I1SS California Avenue. .
Miss Hazard is the eighteen-year-old
daughter of Carleton Bartol Hazard, a
wholesale timber and real estate dealer
of Washington and Virginia. She has a
brilliant horse show record. With Miss
Jeanettc. Allen, daughter of MaJ. Henry
T. Allen, U. 8. A and two or three other
local horsewomen. Miss Hazard won for
Washington its reputation of being the
paradise of daring feminine equestrians.
Sherry, the little thoroughbred light
weight hunter which Miss Hazard was
ridlna when she was thrown last Friday,
N an animal with which she hss won.
more than a score of blue ribbons at
Washington. Virginia, and Maryland
horse shows.
Miss Hazard will be remembered par
ticularly as being the young woman
whom Theodore Roosevelt, then Presi
dent, alleged Insulted him by attempt
ing to pass htm on a road In Rock
Creek Park. The story goes that while
the Jrcsident was riding In the park
Mlsa Hazard, with a number of other
young women, came up behind him on
their horses. Miss Hazard was In the
lead, and as none of the party recog
nized the President she attempted tu
pass him. Col. Roosevelt assumed that
for a young woman to pass the Presi
dent of the United States on the road
constituted lea majeste.
The Incident incited a bitter contro
versy at the time. Involving a great deal
of talk concerning the treatment which
should be accorded women. Miss Hazard,
however, came out of the affair with
flying colors.
Miss Hazard has ridden at numerous
Washington horse shots and has also
taken many ribbons while riding tho
hunters of U.D. Benner. who waa killed
at the Orange horse show In 1911 by a.
fall from his mount. Melvln Hazen. sur
veyor of the District. Julian Morris, of
Keswick. Va., Walter Abel!, of Balti
more, owner of the Baltlmoro Sun. and
those of many other distinguished horse
men.
In mi Miss Hazard took second prize
In tho championship class for light
welsht hunters, riding Sherry. She Is
well known on the boulevards and In
the bridle paths of Washington.
(F
THE NEW BOYS' S
Second Floor el the Greater. Patau. Royal,
HOtll
SPECIALS"
For boys of 9 to. 18 years are Over
coats with convertible collars, with and
without belts, three-quarter lengths, and
Raglan shoulder effects. $335 to $15.
Eor boys of 2 to 10 years are
Overcoats of Chinchilla, Kersey, Chev
iot, and 'Tweed. The selection includes
Parisian juvenile styles not found else
where. .Prices up to $12 and down to
12.95.
HATS and GAPS
Hats of Fur, Cloth, Astrakhan, and
Chinchilla, $1 to $2.50.
'Golf Caps, plain blue and fancy
mixtures, 50c.
. Stives" for junior and senior boys,
with experts to fit them, and assure
lasting satisfaction.
THE PALAIS ROYAL
A. LISNER. HOURS: 8 to 6. G STREET.
EXCTJESI0NS.
EXCURSIONS.
BEST SERVICE TO
CALIFORNIA
Arizona, New Mexico, Meiico, and Texas.
VIA WASHIJTGTOjr-SraSET ROUTE,
rersoaally Qpndneted Tourist Sleeping Cars
Without Chaarrr, Dally Kxcept Sunday, to Loa An
geles and San Francisco-
LOWER BERTH, $9. UPPER BERTH, $7.20
High-Class Standard Drawing-room Sleeping; Cars, Club and Library
Observntlon Cars. Dining Cam Supplied from Best Markets of (be World.
Rates and Steamer Reservation, Japan, China, Philippines, Around th
World.
A. J. POSTON, General Agent. ffiff'SJS-V
!?
OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.
ABRANGE U. D. C. JHNUTE8.
Officials Ktn In Capital to Com'
Ilete Work.
Officials of the United Daughters of
the Confederacy, who completed their
nineteenth annual corn ent Ion at the
New Wlllard Saturday nljht, -will re
main here several days preparing the
final arrangements of the proceedings.
The committee on revision of the min
utes, composed of the first vice presi
dent general. Mrs. Frank O. Odenhclm-
er, of Baltimore: the recording secre
tay general, Mrs. Roy W, McKlnney. of
Kentucky"- the corresponding secretsry
general, Mrs. Edouard C. Schnabel, of
Louisiana, and the third vice president
general, Mrs. Orlando Hallburton, of
Arkansas, will meet to-day.
A party of the delegates visited Alex
andria and attended services at Christ
Church yesterday. Most of the dele
gates have left the city, but a few are
remaining over for sightseeing.
COL MOSBY BETTEB.
Operation on Confederate Veteran
Was Successful One.
CoL John Singleton Mosby, who was
operated on by his physician, Dr. Francis
R. Hagner. at the Garfield Hospital last
Saturday, Is reported In very favorable
condition. When CoL Moby first be
gan bis treatment at the hospital, his
state of hcajth was serious. Dr.JIag
ntr directed the building up of his 'pat
ient's health for several weeks before
he decided to perform the operation.
Tho operaUfln proved entirely success
ful. It Is expected that CoJ. Mosby wttl
be able to leave the Institution soon.
DEATH RECORD.
WHITE.
Junn W. Lma, O yon; xyuh. Aulam Han.
Jof& T. Cordon, tu O St. w.
(Mcrgi E. Otoi. : eel Si St. aw.
Uiw L. NoW. 3: VS Luacct St. sv.
KJlen Usher, tt; sss O St. nw.
EdTtutt T. nttcber. Tlf 1X9 ut St. nw.
Charlotte 31wrou, St; Ef Kh Bt ne. "
Mine Hlths. u; TtitcmdotU Hoso.
JtUtta T. Medfflt. 4 ttooUu: 11 8th 8L nw
Utrold tlrtasuoo, t iMoth; CMldrni's Bosp. ',
COLORED. w I,
t.at4nlA Peon. M! FtmbnM'ft TIma i
Dndlr Drt, Si ?ut. Honcot Una
I- Bfnm. M? 41S tfii. Rt w !
Urr X. Sheraid. 3: HJ 3d St. nw.
Frederick lonninn. 61; B32 art fit. nw
John A. Gnu. 1: 13tr H 8U nw.
XwDaa ShtIw, X wonttit: UM Jta-SC s.
,sV
U. 8. lrt. ef JUriroltot. w-tthrt Bums.
WaJhlnston. P. I". Nor. 17 1911-t p. n.
IUlns will axitinne liondir nd Tutsdir in tb
North Pacific HUt ixolablr cttnxlljic dnriss
MorcUj night And Tirr? Into th Northwrttrm
8Utcs ffrarrVlr and foUowed br fillinc tcnira
turn br TumUr nfg&t Orer the rrmiiwlfv of
the cnuntrr the Mlh(T will be fiir Monday and
Tnriaj with ri-ln? tticrmtarn ntrr the cmtral
ft and ca Tuexlar In the Lake Jltdoa. Ihe Eaat.
and ttoiith.
XocaI Temperntar.
Midnight. 22, 2a.rn.31.1a.rn X:6a.m.
: I a. m.. 31. 10 a. m.. . 12 noon. 3. : p.
.. C. p. n. : t p. m.. 13 S p. m.. C, W
m.. O. lllrtot. . lownt, 3
Rc-Utlra humlditjr-8 a. m . 90, 2 n. m.. 8
m.. 13. Itahifall (t P tn. to r m.1 0.
lloura et sacaliln. 4.7. I'rr cent of ronible tan
thine. C
Temitfratnr sarra data laat larHi2best. 47.
lownt. 3.
Trmpcrnlnrra 111 Other Cities.
TemrtriturM In ether rllln. tnrelhcr with the
amount of rainfall for the twentj-four hours ended
at t p. m. rMterdar. are at followa:
Rain
Sin. Jlln. 1p.m. fall
Aihetillf. X. C. .... 50 a C
Atlanta, (J a. (0
Atlantic OtT, '- J- K
Bltmarc. X. Dak
Boston. Ma. 13
Buffalo. X. T 3S
Chlcljo. HI
Cincinnati. Ohio 50
Cfceyenne. Wjro. 5?
Darenport. Iowa 5S
DenTcr. CoL
FITTED TRAVELING
BAGS AND
SUIT CASES;
Tarlslan ivory and the new
Coronation Ware rutincs for
Bags and Suit Cases, are the
correct thing this season. In
spect our lines and note our
prices, before derldlns; for
personal or gift use
Your own Suit Case or Bair
fitted special to hold your
own fittings at small expense.
Parisian Ivory Fitted
r TOILET GASES-,
Handsomely tltted Toilet
Cases, -Alth lvor and ebony
HttlnKS, containing ecry es
sential article for the trav
eler, are In popular favor Wo
haVo a most extensive line
from JG-,0 to siZJSO.
And a beautiful line dc luxe
In all the new leathers, from
J10 to J35.
1219 F Street
We site lotrs la The Ilerald
f25,000 contest
HAMBURG
LtrrtrttS.C.
AMERICAN
Jr k liftiwari.
OVER. 40O or 'A J2fi''
IUIFS. MP TOJfaV
I Atlantic
g Service
m lonoon m
m PARIS-HAMBURG
Prrs. Lincoln Xov 10, : P. M.
Pres. Lincoln Xov 10, I P. M.
Arnerlka ... Nov 0, 10 A M.
tFatrlrla . . Nov 30, 2 P. M.
PRES. GRANT-Dcc, 7, 9 A.M.
'Hamburg direct. 2d cabin only.
Dm Moinea. Iowa M
Dntnth.' Minn. '6
Oalmton. Tex 4
Iltlena. Mont 46
IndianapoUa. Ind 48
Jackaonrille, Fla 65
Kanaaa Cur. Ma U
Little nark. Art U
Loa Ancelci. CaL 83
Marquette. Mich. 38
Mcmphii. Tenn. .... 61
New Orleua. La 68
Xew Tort. N. Y. 46
Xertli ruttr. Xebr. C
Omaha. Nebr. 54
PMladrtpbia. Fa. SO
Pltubm-r, Pa. 40
Portland, Me. X
Portland. Ore. S2
Halt Lake City. Utah.... S3
St. lonls. Mo. 2
Bt. ran!, Minn. 50
-San Francisco. Cal U
eprlntfleld. 111. 90
Tacoma. Wash. ... H
Tampa, Fla. 71
Toledo, unio 4
nckiburx, Mlaa.
II
U
to
Table
Low
TId
ToVIar-Hleh tide. M a. m.; JJM p. m.
tide tar a. m.j sso p. tn. J
To-motTow High tide. 3:30 s. m.: 3S2 p. m. Low
tide. WS3 a. tc; UJ p. m. "
A St. lonls nun made IMjOQO as a ras picker.
OBTAIN NEW LIFE. IIOWELtS
LYMPHINE
tttnUrd Till Mr br repUclfi tb drtd mm
ana mm, tiuuem, a rtmtar iot nc
nni
Kearaithaalft
iljiii -vnd
Hi fitUtM fir imltaed ecridltkMit of th
t fttcn iSi jfifti tuwi wtxaen. A . pcarir ran-
res tot OT8PEF8IA toa lAUiUJjaxiu.x.
Usttintred trc trxxa taornbinr. cDoin.
Mr for DYSPEPSIA tod INDililiJTIO.V
irea km mm iTJOTTatnr. cdcu
cruortu. er tnj oewt turcotw amx- T-t
lncrh ft lmpnrTtment come to tu vn
full SO dft trtttaunt. nrfflt
HO VVZLLB k.' CO. SO Orarcb Bt , New Xcrt
Cltr. BoJd at U O'Ooantkt) rhid
wtqr, aaa u -yqg&itsv
au-siLVng.
THERE are many
GOODREASONS
for the steady progress of
this bank. The main reason
is found in our policy of giv
ing equal satisfaction to ALL
depositors.
tTlNTEREST PAID on deposits
subject to check.
The Washington Loan
and Trust Company,
Cor.TJth and F Sts.
JOHN JOY EDSON. Preaidcat.
MEDITERRANEAN
Madeira. Gibraltar, Algiers,
Naples. Genoa.
"S. S. CINCINNATI. Dec. 0,
10 A. M (17.000 tons.)
S. S. HAMBURG . .Jan. 11, 11
A. SL (11.000 tons.)
S. S. CINCINNATI (ORIENT
CRUISE)... Jan. 28, 10 A. M.
S. S. HAMBURG.. Feb. 22, 10
A. M.
Will not call at Algiers.
GRAND CRUISE
TO
The Orient
By the Palatial
S. S. CINCINNATI
(17,000 Tons)
LEAVING NEW YORK
January 28, 1913
To Madeira. Spain, tbe Medi
terranean and the Orient,
80 5 $325 SfD
Aleo Cruiacs Artrund tbe World, th
t Indiw ranima CtntL lUlj nd
La i Ac
rtte for booklet wUtfnr crulu.
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE
STEAMER CHARLES MACALESTER
For MOUNT VERNON
ROUID TRIP 50c TO 61TE
Leavtaa; Seventh Street Wharf at 10
on lb hutorle and teantifol fotomac
SaaaaaaaaVsT-liffliTnia.
Soeceiaor ta Haaaell Wan Paper Co.
We slve rterald tZSJXM) contest votes.
EDUCATI0NAX.
VOICE CULTURE
SINGING
ELOCUTION
Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes,
143 Eleventh St.N.E.
Llncols 1739.
n 4I-5 Broadnay, N.T. M
sL Or E. F Droop A Soca Co.. M
m UtA O ata. nw.. Gea Mr. M
m. Uua. tU llth at, Of
jK Waahliston. D. C jSF
v Cowrtiat, nil y
ATXA5TIC CITT HES0ETS.
HOTEL JACKSON
American u-d European piiu; gptcial winttrr rttes.
SHOOTAWK
et Boater to thmr tkcm arrajr Thou xn of
th Ihoo ham COTjtaat wtar and br no ntana in
dicats tbe lif. of tbs iboe So take thnn to
Tony Gulffre, s
iTSliw . -uriunreaic wore a Gelormity
too difficult . to'conr pcrftxtly and rcmfocubly.
. .w sj. mtlg ucwu j.maj wTninx
KODAKS FOR EVERYBODY
No. 8 BROWNIE CAMERA, JH.
We will furnish you a list of nrlc
on Bromide .Enlargements for the .ask
tag. Office stationery.
W. J. KR01SE, m S SL H. W.
W trive Herald S2UM0 contest votes.
24itm ? ! mi
SHOOfffAKER i
PENN. RYE I
Tea year old. tlA j.
Order by 'pnone. J.
At TENNESSEE. SlO Bottle. 5
I The Snoomaker Co. ,T
13S1 E Street If. W. . X
SlbllWlS63. Thorns M.1158s S
ALFORD'S
TYPEWRITTEN LETTERS
Brtnir back replies Iiecanie eaeb
order receives the ssma personal
attention. Irrespective of slss.
Tou will And our letters free
from dark edges, broken type,
typographical errors. 4c.
Ton can safely Intrust Impor
tant form letters to us. being as
sured that they will be carefully
edited and delivered on time.
2,000 LETTERS, S4.Q) . '
ALFORD LETTER COMPANY
District Natlanal Bask Balldinc.
1406 G Street
Phone Main TS04
Washington School of Accountancy
Profetalonal njncmtlon in accoontaacr. rrtrmrtiis
t Stata mtUcatt of ctrtlSrd (toblie aecouEtant
and fra buafafaa adalnlatraUock Fractiol work
npwiallj adapted to man eznlortd dnriss tba dar.
(3-pase bnlltUn en rejneat. Call cr addma. Dine,
tor of Education. Y. It a A. I'M C St. N. W
TA aautrtlon.
Hall-Noyes School
pmata coactlri Catalocnr.
'HAMtS HANS watt. ,.
E E St .S. W.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
VIAVI SCIENCE OP HEALTH. .".ATCttAL.
nocurrtlca. tOVpan book tttf. App!j br man. 9U
Cctorado Bide ltmit far vomen Wtdnndart
at 12D v- a. iti-u
A GENUINE TREAT
MILLER'S
Self-raising
Buckwheat
E7"At roar
B. B. EARNSHAW BRO..
Wbalraalrrs. lltk and M Sts. S. C
Ererr mnnbpr f tbt ftmib
rill evjfre gmciit rakra mad
rf MILLER Self Italalfe
BnckwhMt. Tin tt rrttrr
tvckwhnt and MORE buck
whtat hra Tou rrdrr MILLLU S
aroorr's. No crjnwme-a aupilrd.
Highest Grade
French Cognacs
AT
Christian Xander's
909 Seventh Street
largest- Morning Circulation.-
DIED.
CRAIG On Sunday. November 17. 1312,
at 3.30 p m., ALETHE LOWBEX,
wife of Rear Admiral Joseph E. Craifr.
I" S .'. retired, at her late resi
dence. 1308 New Hampshire Avenue.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
FLETCHER On Sunday, November 17.
I91i at 7:05 a. m.. EDWARD T.. be
loved husband of Marlon Sebastian
FJetcher. In his seventy-fifth year.
Funeral on Tuesday. November 19. at
1.30 p. m. from his late residence,
tbe Inglcsidc. 190S First Street North
west SKINNER On Sunday, November 17.
1S11 at 1:30 p. m., SARAH SKIN
NER, only sister of Prof A V
Skinner. U. 8. N.
Funeral Tuesday. November 15. at 1
P. m. at Calvary Baptist Church.
Eighth and H Streets Northwest,
Interment at Rock Creek Cemetery.
HTHZEAI DIRECTORS".
GEORGE P. ZUBH0RST,
SO EAST CAPITOL ST
EltaUllh-d UCT. CHAB. 8. ZCRH0R3T. r.
J. WIIXIAM LEE. Funeral Dlreetos
and TCrabalsirE. Ltnr tn connection. Commodool
tstptl and Uodrra Cmnitortmn. Mndrit prlcaa.
ta fauoarlsurta An. nv. Ttpbono Mala li-1
W. R. SPEARE.
ixneril DinrcioB amd iuibalucx
940 F Street N. W.
vasuinotox a a
'hones Main t
FRANK A. SPE-J. Mm-.
ITIKEEAI DESIGNS.
FTJITEBAL FI0WEES
Of Xrery Vttaivtko-Xo&atttlt Friesl
GUDE.
rsaeal Oesl6
h; )i
(i
&U&u!&
HiX-). .U. ..

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