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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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Yearling Lamb
Hindquarters, lb.,
Small Legs, lb.,
Loin Chops, lb.',
Rib Chops, lb.,
Shoulder Chops, lb.,
Stew Meat, lb.,
Shoulder Roast, lb.,
New Sauer Kraut, qr.,
New Choice Mackerel,
Brookfield Elgin
Creamery Butter, lb.,
Selected Eggs, doz.,
BMillbrook Eggs, extra
selected and graded
tor weight and size;
in sealed cartons;
each egg guaranteed;
Sharp Cheese, lb.,
Old Dutch Market,
H30 I Ae. . 1.
8th and E Sta. S. E.
31at and M Sta. N. .
Tlh A Que M. IV. .
1111 H St. E.
1033 North Capitol St.
3430 Ga. An. V .
1S35 14th St. V .
7th S. B Ma. . E.
1778 U Mreet N. W.
3113 14th at. J. .
Grier's White Pine
Cough Syrup
diners from any other offered !m
Washington. It Is unquestionably
the most successful treatment for
bronchial colds obtainable. See that
tt bears the name of "Orler."
We ajtre Herald S23400 contest votes.
39c Pound
SS4 8th St. X. IV.
1203 II St. N. E.
We gfro Herald S3MM0 coat
Indodinf casket, octtalde case, embahsins;.
abroad, openini of erase, thru curtate,
baarat, it. 4c. CaU or phone (or further
W. W. DEAL & CO.,
Bee me for up-to-data Ideas. Estimates
Cladly jlvea.
1.16954! 1451PSLR.W.
W a-lT Xlerall C33.000 coatest Tataa.
Lafnt stock ever carried. Also Laces,
Dry Goods. Hosiery and
fCOGeorjla Ave. N. W.
We rlTe Herald SS3.O0O coatest Totes,
m Tbs Market o!
13 Economies
Prof. W. B. Evans Denied Hearing
by the Board of Educa
Committee on Gait Prizes Hakes
Regular Awards Business
The second at tempt. on the part of Prof
W. B. Evans, deposed principal of the
Armstrong; Manual Training: School, and
director of colored night schools, tor a
hearing: on his dismissal was made yes
terday afternoon at the meeting- of the
Board of Education, and again the at
tempt was defeated by the vote of the
board Prof Evans put his request in
the form of a letter read before the
board, and the written motion was quash-
td even more quickly than his personal
request made at the meeting before, when
his dismissal was accomplished
R R Horner, one of the colored mem
bers of the board, who had been Prof
Evans' stauncnest champion at the pre
vious meeting;, was absent yesterdav, Hnd
there was hut one voice raised In sup
port of the motion for a hearing, that of
Mrs Caroline W Harris, colored, Charles
Marshall, the other colored member
present, presented the motion for denial,
which was Anally carried
The defeat of Prof Evans" request was
short and snappv On the reading of his
letter, Mrs. Harris made a motion that
It be granted This got no second and
Mr Marshall Immediate!) put his nega
tive motion which was seconded by
Earnest H Daniel, and carried with only
tlit contrary vote of Mrs Harris
Pruf. Evans' lrotrt.
The letter of Prof Evans follows
"I respectfullv request an opportunity
to present a statement In defense of the
charge of Incompetency resulting In- m
d'smissal from the public school service
after conscientious work In the system
covering a period of more than a quar
ter of a centurj
I respectfullv state that I have never
received from anv superintendent or as
s slant superintendent one word of ad
verse criticism of mv administration of
ttc Armstrong 8chooI since I organized
the same. In fact, the expressed opinions
to me have alwajs been htghlv commend
atory As to the development of the
colored night schools. I respectfullv call
attention to the results attained and at
tested to In the report of the dlrecor
cf night schools for l'OS-1910
In conclusion. I respectfully state
that I have not been acquainted,
general or In detail with any charges
showing lncompetancy on my part 1
therefore, respectfully ask that I be per
mltted to submit the opinion of some
of the leadlne educators of the countrj
who have visited the Armstrong School
even as recentli as October. 191:
With the exception of the Incident of
Prof Evans' letter, the meeting ester-
dav passed without a ripple of dissent.
most of the matters discussed being
purely of a routine nature
Henry W. Dlalr Preside.
Henri W Blair, vice president of the
board, held the chair in the absence of
CaDL James F Ojstcr The board
adopted a resolution that Mondav
cember 3, be Included In the Christmas
holldavs An offer of three prizes of $S
each for essav s on social service
kindred subjects made by Mrs II Cal
vin Gage president of the National Mi
clety of Colonial Daughters of American
Founders and Patriots was accepted
Resolutions In memory of George F T
Cook, late assistant superintendent of
colored schools asking that the new
normal school for colored be named
after him were spread on the minutes
The matter of naming the school will
have to be passed on later
The committee on the awards of Gait
prizes reported that the following
awaids had been made Flret prize of
$30 to Miss Hatherine W Farrar 192
Eighteenth Street Northwest and second
prise of JM. Frederick M Dlckej 1917
Third btreet Northwest
The following appointments and
changes were reported
Vppotnt Mi L Brown teacher first srade
ItrlKXa rjebool
AnolEt Hiss R A Braiton teacher, f.rt trade
VVnnle Vhool
Arret rotation C It Ouon clerk m class
OB Norcmber U. 1912.
Vrfnlnt Edward toldber temporarily not to
extend berond December 51 Eni clerk in eta, one
Arnolnt W M Menard permanent teacher. VI
Street High fcctaool
Appoint l - Wesley teacher manual trainrac
grade seiuris.
A point VII 1! V mith teacher first trade
Wormier School
Appoint following substitute teacher, high and
normal schools Odric Francis and J K Martin.
Open teacherahlp In peocraiihy department busi
nesa prartice 11 Street High School
Transfer Miaa M OH llllamvn soerxaphr
teacher from Normal School No 2 to department
business practice M Street Hirt School.
Appoint Mln I C I'lummer teacher Deanwood
SUrtit School
Accept ruination Miss E M hmith teacher
eighth crade. Wisconsin icnue Manual Training
Appoint Mk Dorothy Shaw kindergarten a-wist
ant. Van Ms School eutbta diriatoo.
Apnntnt (Ydrle Frauds teacher night schools
Axmstrang School
Appoint 3 E. Utttner suhetltnte teacher mechan
leal drawing McKlnler Night School
Appoint F W lUchardson subAItute teacher
thoDwork. McKlnlcy Night School
Appoint Miss II M Patsachlui substitute, draw
isg teacher whlu graded and high schools
Apreint Miss Virginia Kirbr subsutnte teacher
Busine Bigh Retool
Appoint Miss 1 T. Best substitate teacher math
ematlcs, white high scnmls.
Appoint Mis. B Bchragenheim aubsutnte Ger
man teacher white high .chools.
Apnotnt Ml O R Chapln subtitnte teacher of
brgiish. history. Latin and mathematics, white
htgh schools
Appoint R D Thompson substitute teacher shop
work McKlnlcy Manual Training school
Their Production, "The Chaperon,"
Is Enthusiastically Received.
The Gonuga Players last night gave
the third and last performance of their
annual Thanksgiving entertainment in
Gonzaga College Hall Their production
of "Tho Chaperon." under the direction
of Mrs. M F Halloran, was enthusias
tically received by a large audience. The
entire cast was made up of members of
the Edgwood Dramatic Club, of Hyatts
vllle, Md
Miss Angela Van Doren in the leading
part gave a beautiful portra)al of the
American college girl, the effect
wnicn was neifiuieucu uy cue ciever act- testive aay is now little more than a
Ing of Miss Dorothj Gait and Miss Maziejweek away, prices arc liable to corn
Meyers The acting of Misses Marie mence an ascent at any time. A well
Blundon. Charlotte Adams, Ernestine Informed dealer predicted that tv. m.
Glacchettl. and Marie Maloney brought
lonn constant applause, mine me cnar-,
acter portrajal by Miss Kathleen Smith I
and Miss Elizabeth Waters was little
short of professional. The tennis drill
and the Spanish dance added much to
the success of the evening lb
The musical programme Included A S
FennelL Jr, and Irwin Cosgrove.
many encores given them showed
that i
these two favorites are not losing
popularity Others In the cast were Miss
Ariel Abbott. Miss Margaret Smith, Miss
Mary Deckelman. Miss Martha Rogers,
Miss Annie Darnell, and Misa Nora Hill.
Two outbreaks of bad feeling; betwetn
Americans and Mexicans on both sides
of the border were reported yesttrday.
The State Department was notified that
last Sunday John J. Brooks, an Amerl
can. was fatally wounded In a fight
with a Mexican, named Porttllo, for
merly maor of Casas Grandes.
Portello, who was & rebel leader, ac
cording to the department's dispatches,
met Brooks on the street In Chulchupa
Sunday and demanded J10. Brooks re
fused to give him the money, and drew
a revolver. He shot and killed Por
tello and wounded two other men with
Portello He was struck by a bullet
fired by one of the two, however, and
died later.
Gen Steever reported from EI Paso the
result of his investigations Into a clash
between American soldiers from Fort
Clark, and Mexicans at Bracketvllle,
Tex One of tho Mexicans was killed
and several of the combatants was,
stabbed blx United States soldiers are
now awaiting trial by court martial
Joins American Highway Associa
tion and Will Be Associated
with Many Public Men.
Mncent Astor. who recently reached
his majorltv and obtained control of
the estate of his father, valued approxi
mately at S100,0OO,CCO. evidently Intends
following his fathers footsteps by In-
teretlng himself In great movements
designed for the greater prosperity and
comfort of the country
A few diva after reaching his major
It) he made Inquiries as to the work
being done by the American Highway
Association it Washington, the central
association which Is acting as a clear
ing house for the good roads movement,
and being convinced that the efforts of
the organization were in the direction
of facilitating the movement of crops,
reduction In the wear and tear on
horses and vehkles and eventuall)
a reduction of the cost of living he sent
a note to Thomas Nelson Page chalr
tran of the membership committee ask
ing to be listed as one of its regular
members, and inclosing his check for
hU first annual subscription
Mr Astor indicated in his note that he
felt that the Arrerican Hlghwuv Asso
ciation was Aorklng toward a real and
fundamental reform one that wll im
prove conditions of life In the countrj.
enabling countrj children to reach the
schools and churches In all seasons of
year, and enabling the farmers to
get their products to the shipping points
.ven in me perlcds during which the
oadt. under present conditions, arc now
In Joining the association Vincent As
ter beiuines associated with Andrew
Carnegie, President Taft Thomas Nel
son Page W. K. Vanderbllt, Jr. Ixgan
Waller Page former President McCrea.
of the Pennsylvania Railroad. Frank A
Vanderllp William G McAdoo, Benja
min J oakum W W Flnlej presi
dent of the Southern Railway, and 1.700
otner leading citizens and public men
Underwood Buys
Home Where Old
Democrats Met
The Archie Butt house, at MOO G Street
Northwest, a few squares west of the
v hite House, has been purchased bj
Representative Oscar Underwood
majority leader of the House The re'l
dence was occupied by MaJ Butt mili
tary aid to the President up until tho
time he lost his life on the Titanic It
is a splendid mansion, and well adapted
for entertaining
The residence Is famed as a rendezvous
of Democratic- statesmen Twentv jears
ago It was occupied bj Albert A V Ms n
who was United Mates Marshal for the
District under President Cleveland Mr
Wilson and President Cleveland were
warm friends and man) were the even
ings that the President. Mr Wilson and
their friends gathered around Its fire
sides '
With Representative Underwood as Its
occupant, the old residence will again
become the haven for Democrac) s lead
ers Mr and Mrs Lnderwood. with the
Induction of a Democratic administra
tion next March Intend to entertuln on
an elaborate scale
Jnniea McCormlck Principal Speak
er at Gathrrlnic at ew W lllard.
Tho Gaelic Society entertained its
members and invited guests at the New
Willard last night with a programmi of
Gaelic music and an address on ' Gaelic
Surnames and Personal Names ' b)
James McCormlck
Numbers to the musical part of the
programme were contributed by James
Nolan. Mrs Harold Whalen. Miss Mary
E Sullivan. Miss Caroline Manning,
Howard O Cook. T E Moore, and Miss
Jennie D Glcnnan as musical director.
Army Polo nt Coronado Beach.
Following the promotion of polo among
armj officers by matches plsrjed In
vvasmngion last summer, it was an
nounced yesterday that three army polo
teams would take part in matches at
coronado Beach. Cal . next Januarj
During the early matches at Coronado
Beach, men will be picked from the
army teams to form the one best ttam,
which will represent the service In the
Price of Turkey
Is Going Higher
As Thanksgiving Day Draws Nearer, Sacred Bird
Gets More Expensive and Price Will
Reach 25 Cents Per Pound.
As Thanksgiving draws nearer, turkev
Is expected to go higher, and am ih.
will go to about S cents the pound
i-nces lor tne bird which serves as
happy auspice for the day were mmt-t
yesterday at 16 to IS cents for the, tic.
IS to 20 for the dressed The fact that
the turkey crop this vear la in .-.
the best In years will not keep nrire.
down to any extent. It is anticipated
because the demand at Thankseivlne
time Is j heavy and Insistent that frond
prices maintain.
For everybody must have turkey on
that day. Probably Thankstriv lntr an
turkey were discovered at the same time.
Both are American Institutions, and Jt
Henry Castle, of Norfolk, Addresses
Eighth Annual Convention of
American Civic Association.
Special to TU Washington Herald.
Baltimore, Nov. 2a "The problem that
confronts us U to make vegetable ltfo
grow and flourish In unnatural surround
ings, made so by the ordinary method
of city construction," said Henry Castle,
secretary to the commission on beauti
fying the city of Norfolk. Va. In ad
dressing the eighth annual convention of
the American Civic Association here to
"Had we, with our present experience,
he said, "tho Iajlng out of our cities
and towns, the problem would be a com
paratively easy one, but our forefathers
thought 'little of the present-day prob
lem or of tho result of their narrow
Mr Castle referred to Washington as
affording an object lesson all over the
country In the excellent results obtained
bj well-supervised planting of trees.
"It was -a logical conclusion, ' he said,
' that a city should'look after Its greater
Interests and exercise a direct super
vision over the planting and care of Its
Mr Cistlo gave a series of general
rules which should be followed In con
nection with planting and care of trees
on city streets.
The antl fly crusade, the growth of
the city Improvement Idea and the man
agement of parks, were other subjects
considered The report upon tho de
struction of the house fly was submitted
by the chairman of a special committee
appointed last year for this purpose
It was an exhaustive survey of the work
attempted In numerous cities of the
country with a tabulated statement of
the results
The growth of the association was set
forth In the annual report of the secre
tarj of the association, Richard BWat
rous of Washington During the past
vear 113 annual members were added
to the organization, fifteen sustaining
members, and fourteen life members
This was characterized as a very grati
fying showing and the condition of the
association was pronounced by the sec
retarj to be flourishing
An hour s consideration of the topic.
Miking tites and Towns Better Places
In Which to Live ' resulted In tho de
termination of the association to sound
the slogin of the economic vilue of such
ffort and to continue Its work along the
Ines which have produced so satis
factory results
an address Miss Louise Kline Mil
curator of school gardens Cleve-
lind Ohio gave a description In detail
of the work done under her direction In
the Ohio cit) Her talk was Illustrated
bj a great number of pictures thrown
n a screen
When the management of parks was
under consideration George Parker, of
Hartford. Conn, said an original idea
had been tried with success In his city
This wis the establishment of a central
pavilion at which plain food was sold
at about the cost of preparation espe-
lally pure milk, bread cakes, -tnd
crackers for children Mr Parker said
the establishment of the food pavilion
had the direct result of bringing into
the parks a greater number of women
with their small children to spend the
summer afternoons
Mr Parker said that the food pavilion
was conducted b) the park authorities,
was not a mono -making scheme and
Mould hot be disposed of as a conces
sion to an outsider
The sessions of the convention were
held to-daj In the convention hall of
the Hotel Belvedere
William n Sower Ij, an Ethel I. Ingram. X
Iter Paul It Hk-kok
William V (.rail 3 of Norfolk Va and Leooa
F Ilcrhlngrr 21 Iter I.iis stern
Jacob V tauter 10 of Ma mt Va and Lore
L rtoodabu S of Vrl. Hill V a Be? Charles
I' V lies
Oscar t Tabler a of ftlchmond Va. and Edith
S VVarfield 21 Iter W I' Jolmeti.
James H Powers a and Nettle K Wilson, 3
both cf Baltimore Md Bet Stephen T Jlorriv
Clarence Klmn 3 and Kern VI Hancock 3.
both of Beater Dam V a Iter If V Howlrtt.
Ieergr I Lloyd 3 and Mabel C atari nv, 25
Ret Will.
Thomas B Lear V4 and Lillian D Kellogg II
Ret Jovoli T Kcll
bmest T Harding 36 and Ethel Tauline Pal
met IS both of Sterling Va Iter P B Wat
Oeorge J htmth 3 of Baltimore II 1 and Hose
Slnnott. 25 of New ork N ). rtet James r,
t.eorge W Shrlhop jr 3 and Mary K Baber
3. both of Richmond Va Ret William T )K
William R Dalle 33 and Lena . Gordon 2.
both of har!e.ton W Va Ret W I' Johnston
Knell S Thorpe a and Haze' O Lawrence 21
both of Richmond V a Her Jame n Moat
Archie It Tral 28 of Hagentown, Vfd , and
Marram VIoore . of Charleston VV la.
Robert W I vncii 38 of Krnbndge V a, and
Maria lxml Bokiii 30 of Illa astute V a. Ret
H Schrotder
Luther Rlchanlton, 22. and trls-n Mexander 2)
both of Lottngtou V a Iter James s Mont
CTarton Gillis Bireo 21 and Myrtlo lone Fltl-
aunmons 11 Ret E. V Rrgestrr
Louis F stricter 24 snd Anna L Stelz. U
Ret cTarrroe L. Wheeler
Harry B l.ardner 27 snd firtca L Ward 3
Ret R J Frorhllrh
Jess Porch 24 and lirnetiete A Cosradj 23.
et C S Lhlers.
Henry Pickering Parkrr ?7 and Eleanor Collom
Ridgely 3 Ret O treeland Peter
J VV Hollln 54. and Katie F hemp, U .
A Jackson 63 and Alloo Long K.
J O Nelson. 26. and haUe L Htrothers 3
J Curtis. 24 and Jlinrie VI Robinson U
J Duckett 2S and Sadie Ashton 21
W L. Tatlor SI and Ella Cbatman
J R. Vlorton 23. and V tntlnla C Toles
H Hall 3 and ttattle Checks. 19
H H Diris 22. and Ssrah B Kennedy,
VV Fleming 72. and Bessie Minor. 23
11 S Barker 3 and Lula Johnson 26
0 T Cannihcll 22. and Mary II Smith,
Cruna as
ma) be that when Gov. William Brad
ford announced the first In 1621. because
there had been a bounteous harvest In
the Pilgrim colon), turkejs supplied most
of the flesh for thefeast da).
Ma i) o...er customs besides turkcj eat
ing have grown up around the day. Do
mesticated football and the fashion of
"society calls," Introduced by the late
Ward McAllister, one of New York's
most famous social leaders, are among
Thanksgiving was decreed a legal holi
day In Massachusetts In 1SS4 The day
was first set in August and frequently
followed the arrival of a ship well stored
with provisions, or a victory over the
Indians. Since 1S63 the last Thursday
la November has been set apart as
Thanksgiving Day, the President for
mally designating it by a proclamation.
William B. Htbbs, banker and broker,
wag operated on yesterday morning at
the Homeopathic Hospital for appendi
citis. It was said at the hospital last
night that he had come through the op
eration well and was retting easily.
Mr. Hibbs has been suffering with the
trouble for two weeks, or more. It Is
probable that If nothing unforeseen de
velops he will be able to leave the hos
pital In a month.
Senator Isldor Rayner of Maryland,
who lias been 111 at his Washington resi
dence, 1320 Eighteenth Street Northwest,
with neuritis and a complication of dls
eases for the past month, was In a coma'
tose state late last night His condition
Is regarded as desperato He was uncon
scious practically all da), and last night
refused to respond to the efforts to rouse
him lo consciousness
Mr. William B Ravncr, son of the
Senator, last night Issued the following
"The condition of my father to night
Is not as favorable as It was last night
While his suffering does not appear to
be as Intense, he has prmctlcally been in
a comatose condition all day. which has
caused us great uneasiness Bejond this
I am not prepared to say more '
Commercial laaoclatlona Maklntc
Vrrancements for nnlr.
Joint meeting of the publlclt) com
mittees of tho Chamber of Commerce
and the Retail Merchants Association
was held )estcrday at the call of Isaac
Gans. chairman of both committees The
luestlon of extending the febtlvlties of
the inauguration through the ntire
week, with a view to Inducing visitors
to remain In the clt), was discussed
Mr Cans suggested that the Idea if
not the name, of 'Home Coming Week '
should enter Into the proposition fter
considerable discussion on this point it
was decided that the fete snould be
called "Inauguration Week It was
proposed that to the usual ceremonies
of Inauguration Ia and evening should
be added a street carnlial for une aft
ernoon. an evening of fireworks weath
er permitting a great reciptlon. prob
ably In the room where the Inaugural
ball Is held, a torchlight procession
and other feituies of entertainment
The members of the two committees
evinced much Interest in the propect
and a committee of five was provided
for to confer with the chairman and
executive committee of the inaugural
committee when It is formed with a
view of co-opcratlon toward making for
Washington a genuine Inaugural Week
Mr Gans will appoint and announce his
committee at a later time
E C Graham was elected vice chair
man of the Joint committee
Mrs. Mllion Hutrhln. Alleges
Compan) old 1'lctare.
The suit of Mrs Rose Keeling Hutchins
against the V G Fischer Art Compan)
for t.OH) damages came to trial before
a Jury In Justice Wrights court ) ester
day Mrs Hutchins claims her husband
nought for her in 1SC7 In London a paint
Ing said to be a Galneslmrnugh entitled
'Girl In the Hn ok ' which according tn
her, was sent to the defendant compan)
to be renovated She alleges that the
picture was sold b) the compan)
The defendant did not admit that the
painting was the propert) of Mrs
Hutchins She said on crns-examlnatlon
that her husband paid $2,V) for the
painting, and that Mr Fischer had told
her he had sold it to Mrs Clarence Moore
for tcdon The case will be continued
this morning
D 6 Dtpt. cf Acncultcre Weathei Bor-aa.
Washingnti Wedne-da N trailer 2-S n. m.
There will be snow Thurwtsy Thundat night in
th SoMtbera Rork Mountain rcg an 1 probabl
rain In eitreirie Western Tela ai ! s thern New
Metier,. Itsln will also cm tlmw in the Nilh Partfc
states. Cut ot.r the mnalnd T of the ( ntn gener
ally fair wtwtl er will cnntin le Th irsiav ani Fndar.
Morm wsminas art dupia ed eu the Northwest
Wjrhlngtou Coal
Local Temperature
Ml-lm.M tf 2 a. in 43 4 a. m 11 a m 42.
a m. 41 10 a m 12 neon 16 2 i m il In
m O tun M Irm. I
U lowew 41
Highest 65 lowet 40.
lulatlieir hiimllt)-a a r
m &x Rainfall II n. m. t
10 P
KJ 2 p
sunshine 1 9 lrr cent of possible sin slur 19
Temierature same date Laet jcar-llighcM, M low
Tempernturca In Other Cities.
Temperatures in other cities tocether with tha
amount of rainfall for the twenty four hours ended
at a p m yesteraay. are as tollbws
Star Mln. Jp m fall
Ashrtille NO .
Atlanta t.a fo
Itlantic Illy N J l 41 51
Blsmstvk N Dak It -J
Boston Mass jX V) v .
Buffalo N 54 10 v-
Chicago 111 M II HI
incmnati Ohio fJ! 42
Cheyenne Wyo 44 43 j4 .
Darenport Iowa M M
Denser Colo . M v 40
Dea Momea Iowa 41
Iruluth Minn K 44
t.altrston Tex . . 6 .A M
Helena Mont 42 3A 38 o 01
IndlanapoIU Ind fr 4 M
Jackvmtille Fla. "2 4 fC
City Mo 68 in
Utile Rock. rk Co K l .
La Angeles, Cal (0 5: "4
Marquette. Mich M V j0
Mempht. Term W a so.
OTleans L "3 J, 6- . .
New lork NT 58 43 s4 . .
North Platte .Nebr .83 2B 46
Omaha Nebr . S4 42 50
Philadelthia, Ia i: J
Pittsburg Pa. l 41 34
Portland Mr 54 V 14
Finland Oreg 52 41 i!
Salt Lake City Utah 44 34 42 0 32
Ht Lnuia, Mo TO 48 (3
St Taul Minn 54 -1 45
San r rand.cn Cal 68 a0 64
Springfield 111 68 42 54
Tacoma, Wash VI so
Tampa, Fla 76 Jk ts
Toledo. Ohio . 62 3S 54 .
Tide Tnfale.
To-day High tide, 5-0" a. m and 5:20 p. m. low
tide. 11:23 a. m.
To-mcrrow High tide 5j2 a. m and 605 p m.
low tide 12.M) a m and 12 10 re in
Condition of the River.
Not. 20 Potomac and
fie! the Original and Qeaulna
Tha Ffled'drtnk for All Ages.
Rich milt, malted grain, m powder form.
A quick kack prepared ia a annste.
Tike bo sslM&ile. Askfar HORLICK'S.
Not fn Any Milk Trust
G Street Two Doors East of Eleventh.
1,000 Dozen Ties
25C Worth 50c and 75c 50c
births ni;roRTCD.
FVfJ H ind IWotIi . W !i irL
Hrary H vnd KWa I Tuniburke cut
Imv tnd En Hi Tipton fcirl
John in4 Itctlift shtahfrn fflrf
Jrwph X and L.e K mlth brr.
Manni and Uelm Mm in bm
rtlmr C and Miry Mmr-ran b.
CharW I an I Marr ( irlij girl
IjuimiCTT J and Loui- Mil In boy tms
inTCf X itxl Adrle lyNierilfT W,.
Charlea I., and am Kntfrbt U
Michael J and Annie M kin.Ma.her boT.
Jcastrvli Jd Jtarjarrt M Kiihn tmy
Arthur J and Iktwrf J Jmv: Un
John V ami Inme I Ilinrnrt bo
John t and Catbrrin C 'rtUnd girl,
John r. and tf J Vomjlhr girL
MrhoaAt and nn llta brw
Michael and Ittxai 31 fad 1
Jack and Ltnlf B -II flrl
Jame h. and Ma. Brtwn hm
Ottfi H and Mary K RirUman trr
Mctnr II ri Oiri tine Itintll glrL
1 (!)! LI
ilium M and Mar Terrell ziih
Frank and hnctire 1'illiam 1-yt
WillUm and Jcnh las N r
Willi and Hranetta MnutcrsmrrT "
Jame and Marion Lindy cirl
lUnjamtn C and ltie Ijencter boy
Jame V and Mary r JfVii .. tnrL
Hernard and Martha A Howard girL
CltUTDCC and Alicm HwiJ girt
devth i.nconn.
EIlza II Mfim !rr 76 ears. Georrt Wathlcrra
t nirrrwtjr IIirtal
UUian Dawta a vears ijeoire Mawilncti Ini
teralty Hropital
Lrttl I ntcharrlf 1 rar rrridrKT Hostal
nirtttian II tdard eara 43 'h ftt w
iHarah toner 6c yrar iimi Horntal Insat
nn y Thayfr T yearn If I ., n
llecry ( Meier i jean l 3d t n
Irfant hi (( l-dtn II and Lmma Waring 4
hvin fiiley Hosntal
Oitellw M arrar M year r3 H st t
Ooar Wuhintnr 5 jemr 3 llth rt m
Ida IV dama. Mcan luCT Cooka 4 L n
John Jenkins, M years Home fcr jtd and Ini1
Martha Jarksnn 53 ear. 11 irfcrd (X e
lUrtha llhrnr 11 m 1 th 9U J rr m
Infant r Mwird and man.1a Wanhloston 1 day
233 Dixon CL
Munons Cold Remedv Relieves the
head thrust and I ing aImot immedi
atel) Checks Fevers stops Discharges
of the nee taltes awav all at he and
pains iaced b colds It cures Ortp
and obstinate Ccughs and prevents Pneu
monia 1'rlce 2 All drugg s s
Special Offers
to You in
Fire Screens,
Gas Logs.
C. A. Muddiman
616 12th Street N. W.
1204 G Street N. W.
We sire vote. In The Herald
f35,000 conte.t.
Highest Grade
French Cognacs
Christian Xander's
909 Seventh Street
Make selections now
the Bargain Spots
will be first to disappear.
The "spots" here this
morning include nearly
50 dozen new Four-in-Hands,
French, revers
ible, and with open ends.
Plain color, figures, and
Come to-day, not onlj
with jour own present
and future needs in
mind, but with thought
of friends who are to
get Christmas presents.
I nditided Ironta Oter
Dlsits Otrr
tl (rr, 000
"ooo 010
More Than
Depositors will reply "YES"'
to the query Does it pay to
havs an account at this bank?
let ns be YOUR banker.
SOU! RtTE of Interest paid
on both large and small account..
National Savings
and Trust Company,
Corner 15th and X. Y. Ae
Forty-sixth A ear.
Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes,
143 Eleventh St. N. E.
Llicoln 17S9
Washington School of Accountancy
Itofrwicnal education in aecouBtancy, uceiartrf
fcr ute certificate of erti3ed public accountant
and for busineaa admlr. titration. PrmcticaJ ork
rpecially adpi to men cnploywd daring th day
(-pn biaUetin on retjueat. tll ot addrtat. Dtrtc-
t of EduaUaM. x. m. a a., im a st, n w..
Hall-Noyes School
a 1 bt
ucoaseertrr sinrtaand. Trretin
are tauitt in tmta our iai and
aeci red for (-adoatrs.
Hot -EHOLl I.OODS TOREIt IN Till n 1
1-mirc lame will he scld f r charsea Nov I MHr K
3 11. at p m at 14-l I -treet w -V
Mia 13 a JrJ-nrcn arab Hill Vhs ,crt" . H
Vlatv i.ili Vdolrti Vmman. 1 IDLLIT
Ttnv.E ilMI'tAT
re er4 to the puNlc frntn s VTI MIlW FV KN
IM. V temrer 2 mi nntil TlKwUVV MuRN
IM. Dccemcer 1" llli for the tn.ullatinr f t
i-oi rtii iMiiniTii.N or covruimitvi
Director no3) Jl i: 3
npnnirglcsl 4Q0-psse book free pply bj mail i I
Colorado BIdx. lea lecture tor vomen VVedneadaTt
at t JO b. m. ut-u
Miller's Self-Raising
Pet for Fconorm
Bet for Satistaction
I'nqucstionabK Pure
CT Vt tour cr.tr-. N crnsumers supplied
Wholeaalera, llth aad M Sta, S. C
Bl CKLER On Mondav November 1
1"11 at S 30 p. m at his residence
li Mnth Street Northwest. Z. S
Hu Jtler beloved husband of Suan
J Buckler In the seventj -fifth sear
if his age
Funeral services at Himline Methodist
Church corner Ninth and 1 Streets
Northwest, Thursda. November II
at 10 30 a m Interment In Green
mount Ccmeterj Baltimore, Md
(Baltimore papers pleas, copv
THAI. ER On Wednesdaj Novembe
?. 1911 at 3 30 a m.. at the home cf
her daughter Mrs. Frank T M -Dermolt.
of Lewis M Thajer
Funeral services will be held at
late residence. 41 I Street Northw
on Thursdav November :i a i
p m Relatives and friends in ted
to attend
Established tsEf CBAB. 8. ZCBUOBST. Mar
J. WILLIAM LEC Funeral Director
and Emoalmer Llterj in conrectlou. Commodious
Chapel and Modem Crematorlnsi. Modest prleea.
IS tnnajlainla An n. Tskpbon. Mais 1UL
940 F Street N. W.
WaSUlNQTOX. d. a
Phones Main Ist
Ot Etrrr DescrttJlco-Uoderalalj Pricad.
raBtral Otslfsa. TtaanJ Dastc'

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