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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, August 09, 1912, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1912.
'REDS' MOVE TO CUT
OFF ITER SUPPLY
OF IP YORK CITY
Real Opening of New Eng
, land's War Is Set for
,rr"N Tomorrow.
BTRATFORD, Conn., Aug. 9. With
Boston theoretically fallen, the Invading
Red . Army In the war maneuvers is
being flung out today In Its advance on
New York, while the line of Blue de
fenders Is being drawn up to oppose It.
'Although hostilities are not to com
mence until tomorrow the Invaders
moved northward of New Haven today
in an attempt to cut oft the water sup
ply of New York city. This was re
garded as an important strategic move
Jn the early hostilities designed o
render New York helpless before ihe
Invaders. '
Communication Cut
However, the Reds have been mask
ing their movements bo as to keep the
Blues In partial Ignorance of tlwlr
whereabouts. In theory th?y have cut
off communication between New York
and Southern points.
The commissary department produced
the first big question In the mammoth
war game. The problem of feeding the
10,000 troops of the Reds and Blues wan
a serious one. The following amounts
of foodBtufTs have been bought to pro
vision tho two forces:
Meats, 170,000 pounds.
Potatoes, 200,000 pounds.
Flour, 110,000 pounds.
unions, Z3,oqo pounds.
Bacon, 32,650 pounds. '
Beans, 15,000 pounds.
Coffee, 16,000 pounds.
Sugar, 50,000 pounds.
Ice, 100,000 pounds.
Butter, 4,100 pounds.
Rye, 6.300 pounds.
Dried fruits, 7,500 pounds.
Canned goods, 7,500 cans.
Huge Haystack.
All these articles were purchased in
New York by Colonel Dravo, chief com
missary of tho Eastern division. But
the horses and mules have to be fed
and the fires of the cooks must be kept
ablaze, a duty which fell upon the
shoulders of Col. J. B. Bellinger, chief
quartermaster of the eastern division.
He has purchased and shipped to the
front from New York 600,000 pounds of
hay. 500,000 pounds of oats and 400 cords
of wood.
Given Bravery Medal
NATIONAL UNION TO
HOLD PICNIC TODAY
MISS JEZEBEL GOAD.
RICHMOND. Va., Aug. 9.-Mrs. WH-'
Ham Hodges Mann, wife of the gov
ernor of Virginia, today mailed to Miss
Jezebel Goad, daughter of Clark Dex
ter Goad, of the circuit court of Car
roll county, a gold medal for the hero-
Usm she displayed when the members of
the Allen clan shot up tho judiciary in
1 the "nills'vlllo court house last March.
' Miss Goad ran to her father's assistance
and helped with the wounded men while
the outlaws were firing from every
angle of the court room.
"A brave and devoted daughter," is
the encomium engraved on one side of
the medal, which is about the size of a
$20 gold piece. On the obverse Ib the
seal of the State with the motto "Sic
Semper Tyrannls," and under the seal
Is the above encomium. The reverse
contains the following Inscription:
"Tribute of honor to Jezebel K. Goad
for the heroic courage In defense of
justice, Hlllsville, March 14, 1912."
SMITH MEMORIAL
PLANS APPROVED
Dozens of Races and Athletic
Contests Arranged at Chesa
peake Beach.
The annual excursion of Congressional
Council. No. S09, of the National Union,
will be held today at Chesapeake Beach,
and the indications are that a record
breaking crowd will go down. A pro
gram has been arranged that includes
features attractive to everybody. Ath
letic events, beginning at 3 o'clock,
particularly short-distance sprints, will
be held for various classes, and a
great many comic contests have also
been arranged.
In addition to the usual potato race,
three-legged race, fat men's race, etc.,
new features have been Introduced in
the string chewing races, for both
men and women; a blindfolded wheel
barrow race, and others equally inter
esting. There will also be swimming contests
for members of the National Union an4
for boys under sixteen years. Prizes
have been provided In all the events by
leading merchants pt the city.
The general committee In charge of
the outing Is composed of W. A. Smith,
chairman; U. S. J. Dunbar, J. E. Ho
gan, E. B. Bell, A. Larlvlere, P. U.
Wright. Elmer Johnson.
The Athletics committee Is composed
of U. S. J. Donbar, chairman; J. 11
Hogan, A. Larvlere, W. 'P. Hall and
Ed Herbert. .
The 'ollowlng compose the committee
n tickets: Elmer Johnson, chairman.
larry rielllnver. T. V. Shnmo. C. A.
Morgan, J. Undqulst. T. Ditmmeyer.
J. E. Lauahan, J. ,B. Hayes, R A
Hopper, t-. K. Downing, J. C. Lesher.
T. F. Monohan, J. Klug, G. V S. Bod,
C. A. Capps.
INJURED FIREMAN
WEL NOT LOSE LEGS
fi
J. A. Daniels, Fireman Hurt in
Wreck, Will Recover, Say
Physicians.
J. A., Daniels, fireman, will recover,
according to physicians at Providence
Hospital today, from Injuries he re
ceived yesterday when a runaway
freight train crashed into another
freight train at the Baltimore and Ohio
freight yards, driving two cars through
the office building of the company.
Daniels spcnt a very comfortable ntgnt.
It was said, and the surgeons decided
this morning that It would not be neces
sary to amputate his legs, which were
badly crushed.
K. D. Fox and Paul K. Lee, the other
two men who were Injured in the accj
dent, are In the Casualty Hospital.
Fox had his head and scalp cut and his
legs Injured. Lee suffered a bioken
shoulder and ankle. Neither is in a Berl
ous condition
Workmen got the tracks cleared of
the wreckage late yesterday afternoon,
but the portion of the freight office,
through which the cars were drhen,
will have to be entirely rebuilt.
Claims Jail Sentences
Keep Him From Working
George Wllkins, of Brightwood, D. C,
when arraigned in Juvenile Court yes
terdav afternoon, charged with non
v eupport of his wife and two children,
claimed that as soon as he isould com
plete one Jail sentence for nonsuppoit
his wife would have him re-arrestd
and tried over again, not even giving
him a chance to get employment.
Judge DeLacy ordered Wllkins to do
sli months In the workhouse, and cau
tioned Mrs. Wllkins that she must not
molest him until he had had a chance
te ct work.
National Home for Florists in
Capital Is Form Suggested.
When the Society of American Florists
and Ornamental Horticulturists meets
In annual convention at Chicago August
20 to 23, William F. Gude. of this city,
will propose that a united effort be
made by the florists -and horticulturists
of this country to erect a national
memorial In this city to William
Robertson Smith, the late superinten
dent of the National Botanic Garden.
Mr. Smith, during his many years at
the Garden, always contended that
there should be a national home for
florists and horticulturists In Wash
ington, where a magnificent library of
books on plant and flower life could
be had.
Richard Vincent, Jr., president of the
society, seems to favor the plan of
erecting a memorial to Mr. Smith. Mr.
Vincent was in Washington at a meet
ing of the local florists Wednesday
night, when the matter was flrst dis
cussed, and the Idea struck him as be
ing one worthy of consideration.
Probers to Learn of
Harriman Contribution
The Senate committee which is In
vestigating campaign contributions ex
pects to learn all about the Harriman
contribution In 190S, when former Gov.
B. B. Odell, of New York, appears be
fore Jt. Governor Odell has advised
the committee he will appear next
Wednesday.
Chairman James T. Lloyd, of the
Democratic Congressional Committee,
and former Congressman Cowherd pfj
.Missouri, wno conaucieu one congres
sional campaign for the Democrats, will
testify In the near future.
Honest Prices oa
Honestly Blade Pianos ,
jfvv jL
dj91?
Progressive
Methods
JOSEPH HALL CHASE
See Me and Save Money
When you "Hear the Beautiful
Tone of the Shubert Piano" and
learn the price for which I sell
It, and the easy terms on which
I sell It, you wonder why so
many persons' continue to pay
profits to various middlemen.
I'm progressive I represent a
piano factory that has made
nothing but standard Pianos and
Player-Pianos ever since it has
been in business. Selling to you
"from the factory floors," as It
were, I save you considerable
money Come In today and try
the Magnificent Shubert Piano.
Then I'll tell you a few things
about My Wj of doing business.
Joseph Hall Chase Piano Co.
1307 G St. N. W.
H YORK POLICE
SHAKE-UP OF HUGE
PROPORTION
AR
Becker Reported to .Be
Breaking Down and
Ready to Confess.
NEW YORK, Aug. 9.-A shako-up of
the New York police, beginning at the
top and extending all tho way down tho
line is Imminent as a result of grafj ex
posures following the assassination of
the gambler, Herman Rosenthal, accord
ing in InntnYnnt mnnrta l nnlftlrtnl
circles and about police headquarters to
day. A prominent Tammany1 iiall poli
tician Is quoted as saying tfyat Pollco
Commissioner Waldo's days" of official
dom are .numberGd, and that "Now
York would have a now commissioner
within three weeks."
Chief Interest, today In tho police
graft scandal centered upon (he condi
tion of Lieut. Charles A. Becker, tho
police official under Indictment for
Rosenthal's murder. According to some
reports Becker Is on the verge of col
lapse In the Tombs, and is ready to
make a complete confession of the con
nection between the pollco "system" and
the underworld.
Deny Nerve Is Shaken.
On the other hand, these reports ar4
offset by others stating that Beckers
Iron nerve remains unshaken and that
he Is preparing to .fight to tho last
ditch. Those who have visited Becker
In his cull said Becker 1b standing firm
and has no Intention of making any
statement In the nature of a confession.
In support orthe reports that Becker
Is woakenlng is u report that John .
Mclntyro, chief counsel for the accused
official, called upon .District Attorney
Whitman and made overtures to ascer
tain If Backer could get a sontenco of
less degree than life Imprisonment for
telling n)'. he knows of police relations
with th criminal clashes. Upon Mcln
tyre'B ri'turn to tho Tombs It was said
that Bekur collapsed and wept bitter
ly. Th!b was taken to Indicate that
Becker had received an unfavorable
answer to any message which ho may
have conveyed to tho District Attorney
through his lawyer.
Becker Makes Statement.
For tho first time since his Indictment'
and confinement in the Tombs for the
murder of Hermun Rosenthal, Lieut.
Charles Becker today made a statement-
It was to deny that he had
broken down or would confess. Ho said:
"I want It to bo understood once and
for all that I have no confession to
mako, for the simple reason that I
have nothing to confess. That will' bo
proved very clearly at the proper time
that Is. when I have my day In court.
Physically, I never felt better In my
life und nnyono who is peimltted to see
me will so testify,"
Democrats Organize
For Maryland Campaign
To promote the Interests of the Demo
cratic party In tho Qalthersburg, Md.,
district, a Wllson-Marshall-Lewls-Worthlngton
Club has been organized
there. The following officers have been
elected:
R. W, Woodward, prcsldont; A. G.
Carllelo, vice president: Claude W.
Owen, secretary; and R. E. Kanodo,
troasuror. Dr. I. Q. Warflold Is chair
man of the committee on finance, and
William Wade, chairman of tho com
mittee on registration.
Condemn Roosevelt. '
Resolutions condemning Colonel Roose
velt for his attitude toward the colored
delegates in tho Chicago convention
were passed at a conference of commit
tees of the Consolidated' Republican
Clubs, composed of colored persons,
which met yesterday to arrange for thfe
their annual meeting of the organization
lb New York, September 18-20.
CONGRESS
TO
DELAY PROBE OP
BEEF MONOPOLY
Judiciary Committee De
cides to Call Truce in Trust
Investigating.
The Beef trust has obtained immunity
from Congressional Investigation, It
was learned today, until after tho
Presidential election, and possibly fcr
a longer lime.
Congress has declared a closed sea
son on trust Investigations to last un
til next winter, and the packers and
other combines which have been in
danger of an Investigation will benefit
alike, ,
The House Judiciary Committee,
which hPH the authority and the funds
to investigate the whole trust prob
lem, has called -a halt.
Its members as well as all other Con
gressmen say they have done enough
Investigation at this session, and Inas
much as thev will soon have to hasten
home to mend their politcal fences and
make preparations for the campaign,
Congressional and Presidential, they
want to get the trust question oft their
minds for a time.
The present House has done more In
vestigating of trusts. It Is claimed, than
any" of Its predecessors, and members
are entitled to a vacation from trust'
hunting activities.
When the Judiciary Committee does
undertake an Inquiry Into the causes be
hind the rapidly advancing prices of
Parker, Bridget & Co. the Nationally-Known Men's Shop
C Opportunity iS knocking
- loudly upon the wardrobe door
of every man in Washington.
The Parker-Bridget Mid-Summer Sale is call
ing your answer means clothes-satisfaction
complete and a monetary saving worth your
while.
The "P-B" Sale has the confidence of men
who know these men are CERTAIN of
QUALITY of generous reductions and the
"P-B" guarantee of absolute satisfaction.
T
HREE exceptional sale prices on "P-B" Suits of Serge,
Mohair, Worsted, rjomespun, Cheviot, etc., are men
tioned for Saturday.
$
14 ,25 $18.75 $21
.75
The regular prices on these P-B Suits ranged up and
included $30.00.
QDD TROUSERS are reduced. English TXfORSTED, Cassimere, and Fancy Out
Flannel, Serge, and Striped Serges. ing Trousers reduced as follows:
$6 and $7 Values, $6 and $7 Values $5,
Now $5 $5 Values $4, $4 Values $3.25
i
$- .00 Buys any
X P-B Straw
Woifthto$4
and $5
FINAL clearance of "P-B"
quality Straw Hats
one price, one dollar,
on Washington's largest and
most exclusive stock, any
style, Including low crowns
andxwlde brims.
$3
.00 Buys any
Panama
Worth Up
to $8.00'.
Every Panama, genuine, the
price Is a quick-clearance
figure; the lot Is limited. '
Annual Sale
of
White Shirts
Manufactures' Sam
ple Shirts Worth Up
to $2.00
Special .
75c
THE "P-B" Annual Sale
of White Shirts al
ways attracts Wash
ington's shrewdest buyers.
This year tho values are most
exceptional. White Negligee
Shirts, coat style with cuffs
attached, worth up 7C
to $2.00. Special '3C
Oxfords
7 Greatly
Reduced
T"B" Teck Oxfords are
MT reduced In price for
this Mid-Bummer
Clearance Sale. It's a good
time to buy a low shoe, with
a style and quality guaran
teed, at a saving In Trice.
Broken lots M tfO QC
Teck Oxfords at 4.tW
Broken lots $3 (TO AC
Oxfords at '....
$3.00 Boys' Oxfords, ffO or
broken lots $LL 0
Final Clearance Prices On
" P-B " Boys' Wear
Unusual Savings for Mothers Who
Shop Saturday
READ the price list carefully, note the deep reductions
and pocket the savings. Tho "P-B" high standard of
quality is always maintained, and the "P-B" guarantee
ui uuouiuiu Buumucuon goes wiiu uvury imiiuuubu.
y2
PRICE on nil
P-B Colored
Wash Suits.
Reduction on
All White
Wash Suits.
75c and $1,00 Boys'
Bloomers at 4
Boys' Crash. Khaki.
Linen Bloomers, sizes 3 to 8
only. Note sizes.
25c
'and
75c
$2.50 Wash Suits
(soiled), special...
Only 36 slightly soiled
Wash Suits that sold aB high
as $2.60. AGES 2, 3, 4, and
6 only.
The
Avenue
.$3.75
fr. SIS. 87 ULTTF.
SERGE SI7ITS ..
A MOST Btrlklng value
for Saturday. Blue
Serge Sult3 are al
ways in style, but this low a
price Is a raro happening.
Note, please, ages 8 to 12
only.
Bojs' 50c and 75o
Rompers ut
These Rompers In
and chambrays.
BOYS' BLOUSES REDUCED.
.39c
plaids
SPECIALS OX ROYS'
FURNISHINGS.
irfmiTiiijjJH!i!ij!,(Kjil,N. The Boys'
pri!raT Offers
win lr c l 0Y M '
W III Wivf fl
MdMgGh
Buy
for the
Boy at P-B's
at
Ninth
? i. w.m connection with n
uvB,i',s!,6ea,ry ,nt W,h C?8t ot
UoW.' th" hX "' .Wvhw que,.
thmTAmZ' il.. it w, """i important or
lifti' -b. .har."S!tf that n?Wn
Zr -?ere, u "2 much politics In the
The AfnnAV ....4 u . .
SfiThS pUh. "a..1" wjci" .""
u.nV,a", JUL' " arK.e. ,, , ow ,;
activity is resumed In November.
Plans Made for Opening
Chicago Headquarters
CHICAGO, Aujr. 9. -Heady to make
preliminary arrangements for the open
Inir of Democratic headquarters, Urey
Woodson, former secretary of the na
tional committee. Is In Chicago today.
Ho will be assistant secretary here.
Woodson was busllv preparing a formal
report of the proceedings of the Demo
cratlo national convention at Baltimore.
HUB FURNITURE CO.
-
After-Inventory Bargains!
We'vemade sweeping price reductions on dependable Furni
ture for every room in the house. USE YOUR CREDIT and
provide your needs now.
A few of These $5 Porch Swing Seats
4-ft. size with six feet of chain, M Ot
complete, to close out at. . . . $ OJ
fBSssS,5!5!SSS siaii MBi II'
Built of solid oak, wax finish, 1 8-inch seat and 18-inch back,
both -composed of 14 rounded slats. A substantial, comfortable
swing seat at a bargain.
A Few Large Size $2.00
Brass Cuspidors
58c
A bargain that should appeal to
hotelkeepers and boardinghouse
keepers. Large size solid brass cus
pidors; worth S2. Going at 58c.
This $8.50
Go-Cart,
With Heavy Half-Inch Tires
$3.75
Latast style Folding Go-Cart,
Boston Leather hood, etc.;
very light and strong; easy to
open and close; heavy half-inch
tires guaranteed for six months.
This Brass Top Rail and Brass Knob Iron Bed
With Mattress and Woven Wire Spring, Complete for
$8.65
It i frita
wlvi!Erss&!' gs-j 7iy- foL-rfks&gf at'
A Beauh'ful Enameled Iron Bed with brass top rail and brass
knobs; also one Cotton-top Mattress and Woven-wire Q zr
Spring. All for vpOU J
This $4 Genuine 4-Ft. Bentwood Lawn Settee
$1 .55
Full 4-foot Genuine
Bentwood Lawn Settee;
strongly braced back, arms
and legs; 2 extra center
legs.
IkMil IrntaK Qi
S
Corner Seventh and D Streets N. W.
J

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