Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON. HERAIiD. TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 4, 1913.
"S'-rvgr" ' 'r-21
Saverthe Flour Sacks with the Above
Tier Herald drtf s yat fear eacB penny reprsmted ia 3mi jutatl
sala price an receipt t aaacka car barrel tops showintr trade- mult.
SOLD BY ALL GOOD GROCERS.
These caps redeemable at The Her
nia office lor 10 votes la the 12 MM
THIS STOIC KBAJf fctutt
Box tsps redeemable for en vet
fsr Men ptuiT of retail sal crtoa.
rreaertck W. XJspa. BsItraaaTa, Ma.
The-greatest thlnr for atWnr the
pise clean la a small application of
When the grocer tells you other
seaps are "Just ae rood." smile a
them and knock on wood.
ARD'S Baking Sea.
babels Radeeaaakle at Herald oaee.
0l BUY, U T.11
lOe iIhi J vetes.
X8e alee, IB Taiea.
SERVE ELK GROVE
At jour tabic and you win satiarj
holo family It ia the butter ttit add
xest to meals.
Etht 1 lb. Hk Greta enpon jwd for
foctj rates, In Herald Contest.
GOLDEN & CO., EEL
WHEN YOU BUY
In Packages at Your Store
lYon Get a Home Product
Made in Washington,
We ajtre Herald f33,OM eaatest rates.
lands Good for
jri 'ft -WIU. MAKt-
(Si BAK PllCftm.
OFFTERDINGER QUAUTY SHOP
80S Ninth 8trt North wt. '.
Bsmld-Contast To,taa arisen wtta all purchaaea.
nam caps raSearaaUa for II
rates each U TV Herala SIMM
ITeai g Battles..... I
At all Soda Fountains and Bars, lay
BetOes and wrappers redeemabis
for 10 votes in The Herald's JJLMs
contest. Pint bottle, ii doses. Its.
Win make four pints clear or pink
CUtcu isod fcr rotae tn Bartd fSjm egeUaV.
FOTt SALE BT ALL GROCERS.
trm t raid ty d aSaSzami taurcai wbe
WCI shew that th. acar. tojrrtiantj of
Oakman's O. & S. Pllla
art not wholly rrtetaUa. Tbcr ar. taraoos aaS
ralHaova tn thair deuces propartlat. ea las
sratsm asd In nek aUaxsO as coBaUpattaa.
JasacJer. torrid Ilnr. lsdtaaUon. tfmplaa, ru
a atacoack. tmnzm, rbvoaatism. bad fetood. aos
rmaed taetatroaUoo, tat immfl. Oaad a
Iradlaf .v Tort and CSUca. aeatala,
Far aal. br all leadlis Cluz and aneiCsaal
atcraa Be per box.
lev et bcx la good to to wto to EaaalS Gaa-
B7 aaH. IstmaaoBal Apotbeiarlae n. CM
cafe. IB. Br BaO at priM adNrtlaad.
pi ST8TSM CLBAKggR8-.taaV.
pi let easy to take, that qntoklr
A dtanses the eretam of all la.
A purttlae TEN CENTS X BOJT.
4th Street and Mass. Avenue.
SOOD FOR TOTES I mmil.e
DEER HEAD, 10c
lands Sotd for
11 HeraW Contest Yites
1 jj!???T?-m '
Redouble Your Efforts!
Every contestant will receive
one of less value. Contest nominations closed on December 1, so there will be no new rivals to compete
Only 24 More Days
In Which to Secure Votes
That means that everv contestant must steo lively if he would win
Make the $5,000 house and lot your goal. Work as if that were the only award. Whether you are suc
cessful in winning it or not, your efforts will land you high up in the list.
The grand award, the automobiles, the pianos, andj some of the 'furniture are illustrated on these
paces, with information as fo where they may be seen. The bicycles, brass beds, electric lamps, and other
awards are exhibited at Contest Headquarters, 714 Thirteenth Street
Don't let up a minute in jour
before to make the final days of The Herald's 25,000 Contest the most prontaDie ones.
A Complete List of the Awards Will
Be Published in the Next Few Days.
iaBBBBBBnBBB9BBBSVVBa?''''''aaasaB &vfwZ&!&2Sn sVfj vMWeslaBaaBaBaBaBapwl
JSaaBaBSBasaiBaBaBaBaBaBt!W'ajXBarSaaaaBaBlaaaapaeMaBr7 "sMVxyffl rPffLfM
The Grand Award. This $3,000 honor located on the southeast comrr of
Tenth and D Strrets itorthraxt. rurcheaed from II. It. llowrneteln Co, 1314 F
Street orttnrrf, and ftmrnth and II
i' ;iW'.'v.- R y Tar SSSS.aiaWBBaBaBaBaBaBaBflBBBaBaBaBaBS
-CLTi---ra-r -U ! ,-f.
Two $150 TtM 30-bornepofTrr Totrrlnff Cars vrlth complete eqalpment. Par
chased from Barnard Motor Car Companj, 1012 Fonrteenth Street orthirest.
aaaaaaaaasWHaaaaaasaaaaaliNaa "' 'J 1''"'
9150 Orerland 30-homepoirer, lodel
mrnt Purchauted from 0-erland AaJihlnirton lotor Car Company, 839 Four
teenth Street orthvrrt.
91,250 Studebaker (E-M-F) ''30' Touring
chased from Commercial Auto and Supply
Special Blend Coffee,
Bit Good for 25 Votex.
W. D. Breakfast Coffee, 28c lb.
Bts Seed for 28 Voles.
The Coffees Par
an award. It is up to you whether
efforts to secure votes. Everybody is hustling as they never hustled
60, Tonrlns Car, irllh complete eqolp
Car Ttlth complete equipment. Pur
Company, Ice, 1313 . V. Ave. X. W.
25c, the highest
840 LOUI8IANA AVENUS.
Phon Main 5906.
We afctrrer iMtfc b M Parte tri CRy.
Vf trtrs Herald 93&000 coatasrt vataa. ,
it is one of the higher awards or
one of the more valuable awards.
Rules of the Contest
Every ronttstant should be familiarly
acquainted with the rules and conditions
governing the contest. They should be
strictly ndhered to. Read them carefully
and observe them In letter and spirit.
They are as follows:
1. Merchants and manufacturers co
operating in the contest, employes of th
firms, members of their families, and
employes of The Washington Herald and
members of their families are barred
S. In case of tie votes, the article In
olved -will be sold and the proceeds
equally divided among the contestants
X Contestants are requested to send
their votes to The Adiocato as often as
possible Persons may cast votes for any
of the contestant, but those once a ant
In cannot be transferred to the credit of
4 Votes can be obtained only by pat.
ronlxlng the firms and products adver
tised In connection with Uio contest.
5. The ndvertlsement of any retail
merchant or manufactured product may
be wlthdra-n at any ume by The Wash
ington Herald for good reason. In such
ctent otes will not b courted for tho
firm after the date that tho adtertlse-
ment Is ironped
G. Contestants may compete only for
the article to be awarded In their re
7. Candidates are not restricted
their districts, however. In the matter
of securing otea. Votes may bo pro
cured In any rectlon of tho city and
cast for any contestant, regardless of dis
a. The contest continues until 13 o'clock
(midnight) February 58, 1313
9 The relative standing of contestants,
as well, as any changes in the rules gov
erning tho ciintest, will appear In The
Washington Herald from time to time.
A personal inspection of tho awards
to be glen In the Merchants and Manu
facturers 13,0C Contest -vr. Ill give jou
Go out and Inspect the &MQ house and
lot at Tenth and D Streets Northeast.
The four ll.S0 automobiles may be seen
at the establishments from which they
were purchased The pianos and many
other awards are displaed at the Con
test Building, TH Thirteenth Street
The clontne date for nominations la
the contest was December 7, 1012.
One of the four WES Schubert Player
Pianos from Joseph Hall Chase Piano
Co, 1307 G Street INortaneat, on ex
hibition at Contest Headquarters, 714
Thirteenth Street Rorthweat.
One of the 9400 Upright Pianos from
Joseph Hall Chase Piano Co, 1307 G
Street, on exhibition at Contest Head
quarters, 714 Thirteenth Street North
HyM aOarUJai esWoia nerrooaoaaa. ttoara!
mn and other alhnaota pa-oUar to tha ma.
U penhaaa food foe 100 HaraM catatt roue,
Unwiiain ts Easaaa Wall Pasar Co.
FIREMEN AND OFFICIALS
Reliuce EBgiae Coapaar It Host to
Ota ex Co-apaniet Special Watch-
maa and Brother Fined.
Alexandria, Va, Feb. 3-EIghty fire
men of the three fire companies of the
city, city officials, members of the City
Council, representatives of the press, .and
others to-night enjoved an elaborate ban
quet given by the Reliance Engine Com
pany. No. 6, at its headquarters Id
honor of the Relief Hook and Ladder
Company, No. 1. and tho Columbia En
gine Company. No. i.
The banquet was served at tho com
pany's headquarters. The tables were
prettily decorated with palms, ferns, and
cut flowers. During the evening- many
speeches were made, and i the occasion
was enlivened with music, furnished by.
the Alexandria Ideal Musical Association.
under tho direction of Prof. M. K. Ham-
mill, while the vocal efforts were led by
Gordon Phillips, who gavo a number of
selections, the chorus at' -times being
Joined In by the fire laddies. The affair
was a most enjoyable one. and marked
the first time in the history or the local
Fire Department that the three com
panies have gotten together at a similar
affair. Good-fellowship was the order of
the evening, and the speakers, among
them many City Council-sen, promised to
lend their aid toward tho betterment of
the Alexandria Fire Department.
At 9 o'clock the assemblage was rapped
to order by L. E. Uhler, president of the
Reliance Company, who was toastmaster.
He Introduced H Noel Garner, who made
a welcoming address on behalf of the
Reliance company, who was toastmaster.
to the small fire losses in Alexandria and
the splendid service given by the local
On behalf of the Relief Hook and
Ladder Company, John H. Trimyer, its
president, made a response. He praised
the work of ths Fire Department, declar-
'ng that Alexandria has ons of the best
in the United States. Mr Trimyer also
read a 'etter of greeting from L. E.
Lookablll. past Vlate president, or Roa
noke, in which he extended greetings to
the firerren on this occasion. A poem
dedicated to the Reliance Company was
then read by Mr. Trimyer.
William A. Smoot. president of the Co
lumbia Company, responded on behalf of
that company. He recalled tho olden
days of Are .fighting, when the members
pulled the engine to tho fires, and of the
rivalry then existing To-day, he said,
the lire laddies are working for one
cause, and he approved the getting to
gether on such an occasion.
Others who made short addresses in
cluded Councilman Thomas Chauncey,
secretary of the lire committee of the
City Council, Councilman A. D Brocket.
J William May. of the Reliance com
pany. Fire Chief Robert E. Gronau. F
F Marbury president of the Board of
Aldermen; Councilman J. Y. Williams.
Councilman J. Fred Blrrell: Capt. R. M
Latham, of the Relief Hook and Ladder
Company, Capt, K. C. Craven, of tho
Columbia company: Councilman John
Leadbeater, Councilman C B Swan. Po
nce justice ii. ii. caton. Alderman
J. W. Summers. J M. Hill, and others.
Chief Wagner, of the Washington Fire
.Department, was unable to bo present.
A commute, composed of J. Y. Will
iam. A. F Brocket!. K. W. Ogden. and
J. H. Trimyer, to-day waited on tho
chief, but be expressed regret at his
lnaomiy to attend tho banquet.
Fines of J3) each were Imposed to-day
in tho Police Coort. in the cases of AI
pheus Robey, a special watchman, and
his brother. John Robey, who were
charged with assaulting Alexander Roy,
Roy testified tiat the two men came
to the hou-e of Virginia Bell, colored
SOJ Gibbon Street, at 3 o'clock Friday
morning and claimed that they were in
-earth of a colored man named Miller,
for whom the police were looking
Roy said he left the place and started
toward the home of Lieut Sergt. Bettls
for the purpoe of telling hira about the
affair Ho was followed by the men.
whereupon ho claimed ha ns imn.mi
oy them from knocking on the door of
me noma oi tfergt. iiettls by the men. He
then cried murder Neighbors were at
tracted by the cries, and One called im
Roy afterward obtained a wnrmnf tnr
the arrest of Robey.
Virginia Bell colored, at whn viti
the men called, also claimed that they
came there on Christmas morning, and
said they were in search of a colored
rugitlve. who was not at her house.
She claimed they remained for some
time in her kitchen
Alpheus Robey denied imln.- t h.
house Christmas moring. but admitted
that he went there Fridaj morning, and
aid he was in search of a colored man
whom the police wanted Justice Caton
told him he had no authority to enter
the house without a search warrant
The Agricultural Poultrv nn o.b
Association of Northern Vlnrtnia -..
organiz-d here thli afternoon at a meet
ing held In tho rooms of the Chamber
of Commerce. The object of the asso
ciation Is to conduct a poultry and agri
cultural show. to be held in this city
me Brcuiiu wees in lecember next.
ine meeting was called to order hv A
, Wedderburn, and Harrv White wn
ejeexca presiaent pro tern
Arterward a permanent organization
was effected, with tho election of these
omcers: ur t.- u. outcalr. pre-ddent
nam nite. iee president: IL B. Ca
ton. treasurer and attorney, and J. W.
The directors chosen follow R. E.
Knight. A. J. Wedderburn, and John
Supt. W. T Emerson, of Ft. Paul's
Cemeten. and two attendants at the
cemetery yesterday iaw tho groundhog.
They at ence attempted to capture the
llttlo animal, about tho slzo of a 'possum.
It. however, proved took quick for them
and after emerging from Its hiding place
and seeing Its shadow It ran beneath tho
tomb in that cemetery, wherein Is
buried the remains of the "Female
Stranger," which has been tho sublect
of much writing by local historians for
more than half a century.
William H. Heck, professor of educa
tion of the University of Virginia, rep
resenting the State Board of Health.
Inspected tho publio schools here to-day
regarding their sanitary condition. This
afternoon he delivered a lecture at the
Alexandria High School, which was at
tended by teachers and others.
The funeral of Bemhard Dledrleh took
place this afternoon from Christ Episco
pal Church. Services were conducted by
Rev. William J. Morton, rector.
Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Eliza
beth Gladden, who died Saturday last,
took place this afternoon from Sharon
Chapel, West End. They were conducted
by Rev. Dr. S. A. Wallis. of the Episco
pal Theological Seminary. Mrs. Gladden
was f ortj -eight years old and Is survived
by her husband, Jonathan Gladden.
The ladles' auxiliary of Alexandria
Conton, No. L Odd Fellows, will hold a
supper to-morrow night at Odd Fellows
HalL During the evening a musical pro
gramme will bo given.
Mr. Simon Blondhelm announces tho
marriage of his daughter, Jennye, to
Harry Feddel. of Baltimore, February 2,
by Dr. Stern, of Washington. They have
cone to Atlantic City and New York,
where they will spend their honeymoon.
The Boys' Club, of St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, will give an entertainment to
morrow night at the parish, hall of St.
Prosecution of Shoe Machin
ery Corporation Receives
ANOTHER SUIT IS LIKELY
Legality of Leasing System Not Passed
Upon Case, Having to Do with
Indictments Against Officers.
The Federal government's prosecution
of tho United Shoe Machinery Company
as a combination in violation of the
Sherman anti-trust law received a set
back at the hands of the United States
Supreme Court yesterday. The highest
court affirmed the action of the lower
court In dismissing tho Indictments
against the officers of the Shoo Machin
In Its decision the Supreme Court held
In effect that the United Shoe Machinery
Company Is a combination that In Itself
does not constitute a violation of tho
Sherman anti-trust law. In rendering
this decision, however, the court did not
pass on the legality of the leasing sys
tem used by the United Shoe Machinery
Company. This Is the system under which
the United company leases Its machines
to shoe manufacturers on a royalty
basis. This system afforded ground for
the most serious charges on the part of
the Federal government's action. It was
alleged that the Shoo Machinery Com
pany refused to lease Its machines to
manufacturers unless they would agree
not to Install machines made by any
Leasing Not Considered.
The lower court construed the Indict
ment against the officers of the Shoe
Machinery Company as merely charging
tho organization of the company with
being unlawful, and eliminated the ques
tion of the so-called leasing system.
The Supreme Court held that the con
struction placed by the lower court upon
the meaning of the language In the In
dictment Is conclusive on the Supremo
Court, and that It was, therefore, unable
to review this phase of the case, but
was called upon merely to decide wheth
er the organization of the company
standing alone In and of itself consti
tuted a violation of the Sherman law
The action by the Supreme Court ends
the criminal proceedings against officers
of the United company, unless the gov
ernment should seek to obtain nw in
dictments embodying charges based on
the company's leasing practices. The gen
eral impression is that this matter will
go over to the Wilson administration.
Civil Action Pending.
The government still has a civil action
pending against the United company for
Its dissolution as a combination In re
straint of trade. In order to establish
the case against the big manufacturing
concern, it will be necessary for the gov
ernment to rely solely on features of
tho complaint not Involved In to-day's de
cision. The Department of Justice, In a state
ment commenting on the effect of tho
"Where the United States takes an ap
peal In a criminal case. Its right in the
Supreme Court Is simply to have cor
rected any mistake of law, which the
lower court may make in construing a
Federal statute The United States is
bound by any mistake that the lower
court may make as to the meaning of
tho Indictment. So In the present case
the Supreme Court has simply decided
that the tying clauses of the leases were
not before it, and that the lower court
made no error In holding that the or
ganization of the United Shoe Machinery
Company standing alone was not unlaw
ful." The opinion of the court was delivered
by Justice Holmes, and was unanimous.
DENIES L C. C. XOEISDICTION.
Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone
Company Replies to Complaint.
The Chesapeake and Potomao Tele
phone Company denies the Jurisdiction
the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion over Its local contracts In answer
to a complaint filed with the commission
by the Stone Mercantlia Agency, al
leging that the rates of the telephone
company were unreasonable, unjust, and
The telephone company denies that the
rates charged the Stono corporation are
excessive or in violation of the Inter
state commerce act.
ATTACKS -WOMAN DOCTOR.
Insane Janitor "Wield" llaior Trith
San Francisco, Feb. 31 While half a
dozen patients were sitting In her outer
office, awaiting treatment, Herman Cutt
shlek. an insane Janlto-. entered the pri
vate office of Dr. Madeline Johns, in tho
Head Building, this afternoon and slash
ed her about the face and neck with a
razor, causing wounds that probably will
prove fatal Believing his victim dead,
Cuttshlek turned the weapon upon him
self, cutting his throat from ear to ear.
Dr. Johns' screams for help were
heard by those watting In the outer
office, but the door between the rooms
was locked, and they could not force
an entrance until it was too late to ren
der assistance Cuttshlek had been dis
charged by the superintendent of the
Will Describe Chicken Teetn.
A breed of chickens that have teeth
will bo authoritatively deicribed for the
first time to-night by A. R. Leo, animal
husbandman of the Bureau of Animal
Husbandry, Department of Agriculture.
in a free public lecture to be delivered
before tho educational department of the
Y. M. C. A.
Addresses Temperance MeetlnjT.
Mrs. Mary Harris Armor, of Georgia,
addressed a temperance meeting In Im
manuel Baptist Church, Columbia Road
and Sixteenth Street, last night. The
meeting, which was largely attended,
was held under auspices of the W. C. T.
V. Similar meetings will be held dally
until February 10.
Navy Yard Clerks Give Ball.
The b-Ul given in tho Navy Yard ball
room by the clerks of the Navy Yard
last night was a most successful affair.
The large hall -was beautifully dec
orated with the different ensigns of the
United States, and foreign navies. The
officers In charge of the affair werei C.
D. German, president: A. E. MelMnger.
H. C. Bradley, W. J. Collins, and J. May.
Approves Officer's Dismissal.
President Taft yesterday approved tha
sentence, of dismissal from tha army
found against Second Lieut. Elwood B.
Hand, of the Fifteenth Cavalry, by a
court at Fort Leavenworth, ", last
October. Hand was convicted of being
drunk while on duty.
Get In the game. The Advocate's
last and best Special Award 1 a S760.
Conover Baby Grand Piano, burchassd ,
fuswi, Atfitv pum
Paul's Church. ,
-V , - -? afitwa