Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD. WEDN0AYt FEBRUABY 5. 1913,. . . 11
Save the Flour Sacks with the Above
The Herald gives one -rate for each penny represented 1b the retail
sale price on receipt of smelts or barrel tops ihsittnr trade mark.
SOLD BY ALL GOOD GROCERS.
These caps redeemable at The Her
o!d office lor 10 votes In the 125.090
THIS CTtHT mea.is prmrrr."
Bex tops redeemable for ons Tote
(er each penny of retail sals pries.
FTesertek W. I.I p pa. BsItlnoTe, Ma,
The preatest thin? tor maVlnc tha
pltct clem U a small application of
Whea the grocer telia you othe
soaps are ""just as good." smile at
them and knock on wood.
Corn SUre h.
1 abcU RedF?mah.e at Herald Offlec.
? !, S irotr,
10c ilir. 10 otra.
lSe site, m vote.
SOe alxea. SO otaa.
Is favored because
of us purity and
Put t'p In Air
r Fiery 1 lb. Efc GrwTe coupon rood for
fortr Toteln llmlj Content.
GOLDEN & CO., 2
WHEN YOU BUY
In Packages at Your Store
iYou Get a Home Product
Made in Washington.
We rive Herald S23.000 contest votes.
AAA flAKEM CO.IK.
V nosoiK an ctZw
SMOKES THAT SATISFY
lands Good for
OFFTERDINGER QUALITY SHOP
508 Ninth Street NorthwMt.
Herald Contest Votes glvsn with, all purchases. ""
Thus caps redeemable for 1
vetes each la The Harala S3MII
. UA FUSS
Keor-doee Hottaee. .
At all Soda Fountains and Ban. by
Bottles and wrappers redeemable
for 10 votes In The Herald's US.eos
contest. Pint bottle. dossa, 11.0s.
Owwl fnr 1AO votes.
Will make four pints clear or pink
Ciftocs rood for rots, tn HersM rS.WW nnrrfwf
FOR SALE BT 1U GROCERS.
Oakman's D. & S. Pills
r oca whollj ftrrUblc Thtj an fimom t&4
vfH-kcown tot tbtit deuutnc jrcpertim on tb
jflftn tDd In nidi Cnvtiti m enajtlxmnon.
jiumUee, torjsM Mftr, todiswtloa. xitiBpIca. gu
cb ctMnach, crunps, xartmutism. bad blood. op
jgtmed mnutmatlao, and djipexala. DMd ar
Irdia New Tort and (Sikara acacatali.
For tal 07 all Icadlcc droa aad dapaitawal
itorr. SOc per box.
Top of box Is food for SO Totea la BnaU Ooa
By Ban. lBttrottloo-1 Aprrtbarrn C, Chi
cirA. IU. Bj mill at prloa adTectlMd.
ri KVbTHM CIjEaN3ER3 Atae-
i 1st easy to take, that qnlcaly
J, cleanses the sysfm of all lm-
M purities TEN CENTS A BOX.'
4th Street and Mass. Avenue.
DEER HEAD, 10c
Bands Gold for
10 Herald Cutest Votes
Redouble Your Efforts !
Every contestant will receive an award. It is up to you whether it is- one of the higher awards or
one of less value. Contest nominations closed on December 7, so there will he no new rivals to compete
Only 23 More Days
In Which to Secure Votes
That means that every contestant must step lively if he would win one of the more valuable awards.
Make the $5,000 house and lot your goal. Work as if that were the only award. Whether jou are suc
cessful in winning it or not, your efforts will land jou high up in the list.
The crancl award, the automobiles, the pianos, and some of the furniture are illustrated on these
pages, with information as to where they may be seen. The bicycles, brass beds, electric lamps, and other
awards are exhibited at Contest Headquarters, 714 Thirteenth Street Northwest.
Don't let up a minute in your efforts to secure votes. Everybody is hustling as they nccr hustled
before to make the final days of The Herald's $25,000 Contest the" most profitable ones.
A Complete List of the Awards Will
Be Published in the Next Few Days.
BBBBBBBYBTCIsBBBBBBBeB TV. tffCSSmitttPm
EEjE; y aLEEBEEjEpaaVff'wTsBl' afTai "TfirTTEfflrri aiSJ
The Grand Award. This 5,000 booe located on the southeast corner of
Tenth and D Streets -orthrut. rurehsacd from II. it. llowensteln Cow, 1314 F
Street or(hneet, and Seventh end II
Tno $1,2.10 Ueo 30-honepoirer Tonrlns;
m p. j- jf if v
, i? 2 iaemfcT"" -pgjagAlsjl ;
ii?-' $ it i if' av -iiBBSBeeasBBsaBBsaaaaaaaB
' i-f?- ?? jpjsjrissaaaaaHp4
chased from Barnard Motor Car Company, 1612 Fourteenth Street Northwest.
"lIS ileBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfessiii t wT VBbBBBBBWJ
. ' 1 rTasjaaasa s 1 ii ii ir w .
SlSO Overland 30-aomepoirer, Model 89, Tonrlns; Cara irtth complete eqnls
ment. Purchased front Overland Washington Motor Car Company. 839 Four
teenth street IVorlhrrest.
SLS50 Studehaker (E-M-F) "30" Touring
chased from Commercial Auto and Supply
Special Blcii Coffee,
W. I. Irukfast Coffee, 2to Ik.
The Ctffm Par
Cam rrllh ronplete equipment. Pur
Car Ttlth complete equipment. Pur
Company, Inc., 1313 N. Y. Ave. N. W.
25o, tfM MzIim.
840 LOUMIANA AVENUE.
Phone wain UM.
Mm Im U IN Parte el CHy.
alcrala llf.eie eoatesrt vote.
Rules of the Contest
Eery conttrtant shouW he familiarly
acqualnlud nlth the rulen And conditions
covernlnir the contest. Thej should be
strictly adhered to. Itead them carefully
and ousere them In letter and spirit.
They are ns follows. .
1. Merchants and manufacturers co
operating -in the content. cn)iloes of the
Iirms. members of their families, and
employes of The Washington Herald and
members of their families are barred
2, In case of tie" votes the article ln-
olved will he sold and the proceeds
equally divided among the contestants
3. Contestants are requested to send
their votes to The Advocate as often as
iosslble Persons maj cast vctes for any
of the contestants, but tlioe once ssnt
In cannot be transferred to the credit of
1 Votes oan be obtained only by pt
ronlzlnR the firms and products adver
tised In connection with the contest.
5. The advertisement of any retail
merchant or manufactured product may
be withdrawn at any time by The Vah
Inston Herald for irood reason In such
event otcs will not be courted for the
Arm after the data that the advertise
ment Is dropped.
6. Contestants may compete only for
the ant I to bo awarded In their re-i-pectivrf
7. Candidates are not rtitrlctcd to
their dl'tHcts. however. In the matter
of securing 'votes. Votes may be pro
cured In any section of the city anj
cast for any contestant, regardless of dis
fc. The contest continues until II o'clock
(mldnlcht) February y. 191X
9. The re'etive standing of contestants,
as well as any changes In the rules gov
erning the omteM, will appear in The
Washington Herald from time to time.
A pcri-ona! inspection of the awards
to be given in the Merchants and Manu
facturers' J3S.f Contest will give )ou
Go out and Inspect the 1T..IW house and
lot at) Tenth and D Streets Northeast.
The four S1.S0 automobiles may be seen
at the establishments from which they
were purchased The pianos and many
other awards are disp'ayed at the Con
test Building. TH Thirteenth Street
One of the four M3S Schubert Flayer
Flaaos from Joseph Hall Chase Piano
Co- 1307 fl street Xorlknul. on i-
hlhltloa at Contest Headquarters, 714
Thirteenth Street orthvfrst.
Ose of the WOO Upright Pianos from
Joseph Hall Chnse Piano Co., 1307 O
Street, on exhlhlllon st Contest Head.
Quarters, 714 Thirteenth Street JTorth-
Bys aOsflstss cititB nrrtsnnms. ftasnl
vsskMss, t4 ether (Haunts, psntlu to the stx,
flM Bvnhiss gsod for W BtnU eontsst Totss,
eassnsnt to Bins Win fspst Cb,
"Fools' Seteioa" Characterized by,
BaHetqae ea Oae of Ismcs-
" of tie Day.
- Eleven fair "suffragettes." nattily at
tired In rpale garb and preceded by a
banner bearer who carried the legend.
''Votes for Women and Down with Men."
swaggered mto Arlon Gesangverelgn
Hall last night, ascended to the second
floor concert hall where the festlTiUcs In
connection with the snnual Fools" Ses
sion were about to begin and coolly took
possession of the platform, the Judge's
seat, 'and the Jury box. They at once
settled down to business and passed
resolution to the effect that the tyranny
of men was a thing of the past and that
woman at last had come Into her own,
TJie suffragettes who confessed to be
"fakes' were Miss .'sullne Holer, gen
era!: Miss Eleanore Schwarz. police
woman: Miss Llllle Weber. 311ss Dora
Wassman, Miss Barbara Wlegmann,
Miss Adele Wassmann. Miss Minnie
Schuergrr, Miss Alma Krumke. Mlrs
Louise Schuerger, Mrs Sophie Helphen
stlne. and Mrs. Sopnle Treadway.
. Speeches were made by Hon. Adolph
)", Jester-in-chlef of the Saengerbund,
who spoke In favor of woman's suffrage:
Mathlas Slebert. who delivered a discus
sion on the weather: John Weber. Miss
Nora Schwasz, Harry Rothschild, Miss
Pauline Holer. George Plltt. John Wiscb
musen. Frank Rebstock. Rudolph De
Zapp. and others. A delegation of the
Saengerbund. headed by Albert Lepper,
president, took part In the festivities, and
presented Judge Schwarz with a fool's
The pulpit from which the speakers de
livered their "truths" consisted of a huge
Imitation growler tilled to the rim with
Teer." bearing on its front the legend,
"Excise Growler Wisdom." The fools'
court consisted of August Schwarz,
judge, assisted by the Kleiner Rat or
jury. August Schmidt. NIC Wlegand. Mar
tin Wlegand, Wolfgang Kuckdaeschel. K.
Kohler, Capt. Charles Gamer, Michael
Ilnlzberleln, F. H. Kramer. Capt. C T.
Schwegler. William Wlegmann. and Karl
Brodt. The marshals of the court were
Henry Staffel and Hans Goldstein, and
music was furnished by H. Donch's fool
THREE DAYS TO ENTER
"Icelaad," as Subject, Interest! Many
Eighth-grade Boys and Girls.
One Hundred Prizes.
Yesterday's malls brought an unusual
large number of essa)s on "Iceland" to
the Newman Traveltalks Essay Editor.
The outlook Is that this lecture of Mr.
Newman at the Columbia Theater Mon
day afternoon, Februarj 10. Is to be the
most popular of all his traveltalks.
Just because you have not thought of
It sooner, don't let that keep you from
entering this contest, in which nfty boys
and girls are to be awarded each two
orchestra seats at Columbia Theater to
hear Mr Newman lecture and see the
wonderful pictures he has taken.
The es'ajs received last may be the
best ones. Every boy and girl attending
the eighth grade may compete Write
our essay to-day
Read the Itnles.
Eighth grade "The Top of tne World
Iceland." .Monday afternoon, February 10.
The Washington Herald has arrange!
to give ONE HUNDRED orchestra seat
tickets to the NEWMAN TRAVEL
TALu. at the Columbia Theater on Mon
day afternoon. February 10. at 3.30
There will be l1) prizes In all. Any
girl or boy attending the PUBLIC
SCHOOLS will be eligible to enter this
Interesting educational contest.
The rrizes will be awarded for the be't
essays on the subject of "Iceland," for
the eighth grade. Each essay to be not
more than laO words, and to be written
one side of the paper. The name.
address, and grade of the pupU to be
written at the end of the essay, as well
ar the name of the school
There will be twenti-rive prizes of
two tickets each for the girls, and twenty-five
prizes of two tickets each for the
All compositions must be in The Herald
office by 6 o'clock Friday evening. Feb
Further particulars will be published
In subsequent Issues of The Washington
Herald. School boys and girls, write your
essays to-day. Aadress all letters to
NEWMAN TRAVELTALKS EDITOR,
THE WASHINGTON HERALD.
LECTUBE ON EVOLUTION.
Dr. Clark Wlasler Favors rchaeo-
Ioa-lral Point of Vlrvr.
Dr Clark Wissler. Curator of the De
partment of Anthropology. In the Amer
ican Museum of Natural History of
New York City, addressed a well attend
ed meeting of the Anthropological So
ciety of Washington at the National
Museum yesterday afternoon on "The
Doctrine taf Evolution and Anthropol
Tho theme of his address was the dis
tinction between biological and archaeo
logical points of view In the consider
ation of the development of human civ
ilization Dr. Wissler favored the acceptance of
the archaeological view point and said It
Is becoming generally recognized as the
reasonable way of looking at the phe
nomena. tf civilization.
WTLL GRILL ROCKEFELLER.
Pujo Committee Coins: to Jekyl
Chairman Pujo, of the Banking and
Currency Committee, yesterday an
nounced a definite plan for the Inquisi
tion of William Rockefeller, which has
been set for Friday afternoon. Samuel
Untermyer will leave New York shortly
before noon Thursday on Seaboard
Florida Limited. Mr. Pujo. with the
secretarr and the official stenographer of
the Pujo Committee, will board the train
at Union Station. Washington.
Brunswick, Ga.. about forty mln'
utes distant from Jekyl Island, will bo
the point of debarkation from the train
and the examiners will be conveyed to
the island on the little steamer of the
Jekyl Island Club. It la Mr. Pujo'a hope
that the examination can be completed
In teas than two hours and the party
will return to Washington the sams
Pupils Write President.
President Tart received a much ap
preciated letter yesterday, signed y
Carlad McLean, in behalf or the seventh
grade of the public schools of Tenafly.
N. J. The class, authorized the writer to
express Its appreciation of the adminis
tration of President Taft and to wish
him well for the future-
Lecture on Solomon's Temple.
'King Solomon's Temple" will be the
subject of a lecture to be delivered before
the Terminal Railroad Y. M. C A. to
night by'W. II. H. Smith, chief cleric of
Bureau oi tne navy Department- rtv
the -use of per 100 building blocks, he
erects a model of the ancient tdiflee.
wlth a completed model at the close of
An artificial leather for electricians'
gloves that resists dangerous currents
almost ai well aa rubber hag beao la-yenteA
Opening of Repentant Seasaa
to Be Observed m Many
SOCIETY TO TAKE REST
Catholic and Episcopal Clergy Plan
Devotions in Their Hooses
Lent, which begins to-day. will be ob
served with the usual devotion and som
ber ceremony In the Catholic and Epis
copal churches and In many of those or
other creeds In this city. Society will
also Join In the penitential season and
its functions between bow and Easter
will be few and unimportant.
Bishop Harding celebrated holy com
munion In his private chapel at an early
hour this morning and this afternoon will
go to Cathedral Close, where he will
deliver a Lenten lecture In Bethlehem
ChapeL where earlier In the day holy
communion will be celebrated followed
by a full penitential office.
The usual cathedral services will be
held throughout Lent. On week days,
except Thursdays, services will be held
at 7 JO, 10 and 11 a m. and 4pm.. Thurs
days at 9 and 11 a.m. and 12 and 4pm.
when Bishop Harding will deliver a series
of Lenten lectures On Wednesdays and
Fridays the litany will be chanted at
11:13 a. m.
At St. Stephen's Church on Columbia
Heights. I,ent will be begun with special
early services at 7 o'clock this morning
followed by services at 8 and penitential
offices nt 11 o'clock. Each day during
the week there will be communion
services at 8 o'clock In the morning.
Christ Church, Georgetown, will observo
Lent with holy comunlon at 7J0 this
morning. The usual Lenten services will
be conducted In the day and during the
In Other Churches.
St. John's Church. Georgetown, will
obrene the beginning of Lent with com
munion at 7:00 this morning with Rev.
Frederick B. Howden officiating. He will
conduct the penitential offices at 11
o'clock and following the litany an ad
dress will be made by Rev William
Bushby. At 7 o'clock In the evening
Itbe Rev. J. Nellsson Barry of Eastern
Oregon will deliver a sermon. Dally
services will be held throughout Lent
at S p m.
Holy communion will be celebrated a:
the Church of the Epiphany at S and 11
h'clpck this morning. Rev. Dr Mikini
officiating, and there will be a special
service at 4 iS p. m Hvery day at nm n
there "will be a short servic
Rev Dr. Davenport will conduct serv
ices at 10 a m. and 7.30 p m. at Em
manuel Church In Anacostia. On Fri
day evening Rev. W. J B Thomas
will preach. On Wednesdays. Thurs-
das and Fridays there will be spe
Rev. Dr Roland Cottor Smith will con
duct hul ccmmunlon services at bt.
John's Church th's mornlrg at S and 11
c'tlot'-cHnd also jtlbo cla-k this af tT
nn. Organ recitils will be given at
4-13 p. m. on Saturdus
Vertices In Pnrlshr.
Lenten servlcs also will be hnd at St
David's. St Patrick's, and St ColumblV3
parishes. St. Margaret's Church and St
Thimns Church will have elaborato
servicer throughout Lent.
Ash Wednesday will be solemnly ol
serveil by all Catholics. Ashes wil' I
b'essol, mid at e.ich service racmbcr of
the congregation will receive the sign of
th cross on their foreheads In asnes In
token of death.
Servl- en oegan at St. Dominic's at 5
o'clotk this momins. and masse will be
celebratec every half hour. On Wed
nesdays at 7J0 p. m. a sermon will
be delivered, and "m rrldas tre stations
f the criws will b? made The servics
at other Catholic churches are similar
to thse at St. Dominies, with masses
throughout the morning and station in
GUARANTEE OF FUNDS
Glass Subcommittee of Home Hears
Arguaent Against Govern
Protests against direct or indirect gov
ernment guarantee of the safety of de
posits in national hanks have been made
to the Glass subcommittee, which is mak
ing an Inquiry with a view to reporting a
bill in the new Congress recommending
changes In the banking and currency
laws. They have been made by practi
cally even banker, business man. and
economist that has appeared before tho
committee. It has become known that
Chairman Glass and his associate
through Informal discussion, hav e reached
the conclusion that some kind of guaran
tee of deposits should be Incorporated In
any banking and currency legislation that
may be enacted within the next few years.
The arguments against such a plan have
been- presented In striking manner to tho
committee. It has been urged. In the first
place, that guarantee or bank deposits,
either by tho banks themselves or the
government, would result In loose admin
istration In many financial institution.
It has been argued further that the adop
tion of such a system would tend to en
courage dangerous speculation, and result
In many bankers becoming less discrim
inating In the making of loans. Among
those who have protested against the
plan are A. Barton Hepburn, chairman
of the board of directors of the Chase
National Bank: Paul M. Warburg, of tho
firm'of Kuhn. Loeb & Co.. of New York,
and J. Laurence Loughlln. professor of
political economy In the University of
In his statement on the subject. Mr.
Hepburn said that the guarantee plan
would put a premium en bad banking. It
was also his opinion that a guarantee
of deposits would necessitate a uniform
rate of discount. He Insisted, that the
principle was unsound, for the reason,
that It gave ' careless bankers Just as
much protection as conservative bankers,
while the burdens fell on each class
Former Capital Minister Dies.
SftcUI to Tbe WmhinctanMlmld.
Baltimore. Md. Feb. 4. Rev. Charles 8.
Arnett, one of the best knoscn ministers
of the Maryland Conference of the Meth
odist Protestant Church, died this morn
ing at his home here of heart failure, af
ter an Illness of .about ten days. He had
been retired from the active ministry for
ten years. He was at one time stationed
at the First M. P. Church In Washington.
Salaried Coach for Harvard.
Cambridge, Mass.. Feb. 4. The Har
vard, freshmen baseball team Is to en
Joy the services of a salaried coach next
spring. Henry E. Reeves. fos-4he past
two seasons, varsity backstop, will take
the squad In, hand. This departure Is
expected to result In giving more Slush
ed players' to the vanity ag.ua.
.4v li -gff ,, c i' y
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