Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TDlfeS.' THURSDAY, OCTOHEJl 10, 1912..
ADMITS WRITING -."
Standard OH 'Head Quizzed
Before 'Fund Com
v ' -mittee.
(Continued, from First Page.)
Qulncr.'of Boston. wautoatrjone un
til Monday, which will be a Democratic
field day Chairman .McCombs nnd
William a. ,MoAdo6, of the Democratlo
national committee, will testify Mon
day; alio Lieutenant itlpvernor Nichols
or unio, munuger or Governor Har
mon's boom, and other Democratic
LoUls C. LavlInJ of rnlnmhiia nhlni
Assistant Secretary of the Interior, was
' the flrit witness called today. He man
fed .the Ohio primary . light for Tuft
delegates to Chicago, 'He said TJetweeti
ttt.0w and 170,000 ..waa contributed for
ths, purpose- Charles -P, Taf t. Chairman
jimicis. anu nuiran iau were me prin
cipal donors. Laylln declared.
Laylln said, ha lot practically all of
Us money from A. I. Vorye, national
committeeman, and. that Charles P. Taft
contributed three-fourths of the entire
nun. . .
'A.- It. Plant followed Laylln on the
witness stand. Plant Is comptroller of
the. Southern railway.
','1. know of no, contributions," said
Flint. He denied making any contri
butions to the campaign of Represen
tative Oacar Undcrwosd, as had been
reported by Hcnatof Dixon, Dull Mooae
Archbold, clad In a. new Kngllsh brown
sack, suit, appeared At :55. A mes
senger took his hat and light overcoat.
"I.. want to uet that hat back," said
Archbold to Senator Clapp. "It's a good
ope.'ahd I nced"lt. being shy of hair,
lYou didn't lose your fotidneps for
America while jou were abroad T" asked
'No,. 1 still nave. my mother tongue,"
Archbold, responded luughlng.
'Arcllbold did not go Into the private
asta-room of tile ' committee. Hq
wklked directly Into the hearlngl-room
and too a seat far back In a corner near
trie clerk's desk. While he was waiting.
Chairman JUlles, 'or the ttcpubllonn nu
tlbnal, committee,' had k-brief .chatwltli
. th, committeemen In. tho ante-roc n.
,'A' email crowd was present today.
Archbold was pointed out to several
by the ushers.
"There he Is that llttlo man In tho
corner," cald one woman, breuthlebsly.
Intimate With Statesmen.
Intimate relations between Standard
Oil and prominent Ohio and Pennsyl
vania members of Congress were de
tailed by Archbold. !u nonchalantly
Waded through 'dozens of his letter
published In the magazine. He freely
admitted relations with former Si'nu
tots Forakcr and Murk Hnnnu of Ohio;
former Senator Quay of Pennsylvania,
former Representative Grosvenor and
Archbold would Dot admit the authen
ticity of marly letters In the magazine:
ltd .laid he had searched for the. origi
nals,, but could not rind them. Ajnorig
them were several "My Dear John"
letters from Senator Hanna. Clapp
read the letters Into the record, doing
practically ull of the ; talking, while
Archbold "twiddled", his thumbs and
looked bdrdon the witness stand.'
Archbold read the many letters In tho
maeailne with Interest.
"Huh," he ejaculated, amlllng, as he
read a letter to Manna opposing Smith
W. Dennett, u i-aiidfdate In Ohio.
thinks He' Wrote Them.
"I have no doubt I- wrote that let
ter1," was his stock answer regarding
many of the letters. He kept his gold
rimmed spectacles Jn use, leaving them
In his laj when not reading the pub
Archbold waa shown tho letter to
Senator Mark Hanna, dated January 1
1900, saying he had no doubt he wrote
11. live iciier reierrea to "tnreatened
and objectionable legislation" In Ohio
and a proposed Investigating commit
tee. "Wo wont to enlist tou to defeat
these measures," was one sentence of
Archbold. said. he. could not recollect
Hanna's reply, falling to Identify that
printed In the magazine.
'That, was. the'year of strike leglsla
tlon," said Archbold. "and every fair
minded man of corporate Interests felt
called on to fight such legislation. That
was my" sole' puf pose In writing the let-ter-to
One letter was dated 'October 3, 1901,
to General Qrosvenor, In which Arch
boldregretted he could not Immediate
ly give employment- 'id a nephew of
Grosvenor's, who had lung trouble.
'That was ii friendly, personal mat
ter," salr Archbold.,
'vMntiy -of -these letters were among
the stolen letters," Archbold explained,
referring to the alleged wholesale burg
lary of his letter nfes.
A letter In which Grosvenor said hfc
"Hud had some correspondence with out
mutual friend. Sibley," Archbold said
he had received.
Recalls the Letter.
'JI have a.yague. repoDectlon.of It,"
said Archbold, "but I cannot nnd It In
'Do you recall making any reply?"
"I do not," said the Standard Oil Offi
cial: '"I'm very sure he did not come
Archbold, did not appear to be a 're
luctant witness In testimony regarding
the inass of letters read by Senator
"That's one on me;" he 'said, when' he
could not recollect h letter. ,
The hearing dragged heavily, delayed
py ClapR'a. examination, of. the letters
in the magazines and whispered consul
tation between the Senators regarding
their relevance to Archbold's examina
A letter da.ted September 7, 1911. to
President Cassait, of the Pennsylvania
railroad, regarding ,L. Kmory. Jr., ".an
?.la V.TC? otftfctor'1 against Iteprcsenta
tlve Sibley of Pennsylvania was Identi
fied by Archbold. I
, "All corporate and vested Interests
will, at least, have fair consideration
at his hands," was a striking sentence
In referring to Archbold's opinion of
What It -Cost "Charjey."
How much money Charles P. Taft
hits actually ckpehded to bring about
the election of his brother to tho
Presidency and to tnnke the fight for
"'- a.a "m m Paai awarra, aa SBBBH
tuttaladacka.itUTaftou,tlZiTk W H
rr UaMiiiayiaba; ii. g.aa.a-a. tlw arid ail M
IMt11"" CUrrt Jrtlr, mita aa4 kaala,
IlWMaMLnil.UIMlu.1 Osatalaa aa JW
aovlaa. ebaral. )adb r MT t.r Luail , aW
Stnsisak; paaiaMasS. ji fctaMMs tsaas If
Sail JrasfUla. SaJajtf JBIB ,
imrrtf.OO- '-Tlaaaaall..Mh. T
his, rtnomlnatlon and re-election this
year Is still left a mystery, despite the
fact Mr.' Taft n'Es before tho Senate
committee on campaign contributions
yesterday- afternoon 'nnd testified at
length. i '
Mr. Taft told the "ommlttee he had
expended 1H),S33.S0 to aid In electing
his brother I resident In IPO, and that
he contributed Kl&OKMl this year for
the purpose 'of getting him renominat
ed. .This Is u . total of upwards of
But Mils Is In reality, only halt the
story. Under tho resolution, Mr. Taft
was not required to tell what he had
paid out to help nominator his brother
In 1(03. Nor 'was he required to tell
what he was expending In the cam
paign for the election of hf brother
this year. '
It has been alleged that Charles P.
Taft had given 1400,000 to the Presi
dential efforts of his brother. From, the
tesflmsny given 'yesterday, the Indi
cations are that sum Is not greatly out
Filnre.i Cheeked Story.
Mr. Taft was on the point of telling
the committee what he had paid out
for the nomination of his brother In
1900. when Chairman Clapp, with ex
treme fairness, but to the partial ruin
ation of a good slory, reminded him
that the committee had no Jurisdiction
over the prcconventlon expenditures of
1908. So Mr. "Taft was mute on that
question. He had It all down In a little
leather-covered note book and was pre
pared to tell about It.
The totals given by Mr. Taft Included
the money expended In the national field
-nd In'Ohlo, 4rr. Taft, it .appeared. In
the pre-election fight of ltoe. gave
Postmaster General Hitchcock a KO.000
check wth great freedom and abandon.
Sometimes they came along every few
'nva. one day he even gave two of
them. In all, by the' end or the 1M
ramnalgn alone he had given more than
1324 000. but of this. Mr. Hitchcock re
turned 1150,000, and It Included 115,000
which was for Inaugural expenses.
' Why He DloIt.
Mr. Taft said his object In giving as
he did nnd In going Into the campaign
was to see that. It his brother was
elected, ho should "walk Into the White
House free of any monetary obligation
to any Individual, great Interest or cor
porations. On this '-basis," he added,
"I waa prepared to go the limit t be
lieved my brother, was admirably
equipped for the position. I believed In
his Integrity, his fearlessness, and I
believed no one could bulldoze or use
him. Tho principal thing to be obviated
was the Influence on any candidate of
anv monetary Interest."
Dan H. Hanna, of Cleveland, testi
fied that he gave 1177.000 to the Ttoose-
..all i..iiin.ln (.! rnm f? kl t'.
i. uiiiiiiii .,, jkh(. u, una ",
100 waa given to the national orguui
ratlon and the rest went Into the Ohio
Most Important Help.
Walter F. Brown, who led the fight
for floosevelt In Ohio, said that Mr,
Hanna was the only Important con
tributor to the Ohio right for Itooao-
velt. The expenditures for Ttooaevolt
delegates In Ohio amounted to KO.OOO
and the other 177,000 went to the reor
ganization of the politics of the State
In un effort to capture control from
the Tuft machine.
Mr. Brown whs reticent about the
details of this 177,000 expenditure, and
tne committee insisted ne should make
un accounting of It In detail. He
promised to do so If he could.
Former Henator Fred T. Dubois told
of the expanses of the campaign be
fore the 'convention this year for
Speaker Clark. They totaled VO.HVi-'A-Senator
.Watson, of. West Virginia,
was the heaviest contributor.! with 10.
700. Next came. William TL" Hearst,
with 18.500. -tTolal contributions up to
the end of thi' Clark campaign amount
ed to mere Jtfan Jfcono.' A deficit ex
isted at the close of the fight of il.DM
of which Speaker Clark made up 53.JDJ
Matthew JIale,. of Boston, who man
aged the, noosevclt preconventlon cam
fiaJgn la Massachusetts, gave Interest
ng testimony. He aald the preconven
tlon campaign In Massachusetts had
cost t8l.9n.0s, not .Including an advertis
ing1 -bill of 19,021 and a bill of H75.2J.
which the 'national organization paid
Taft Force Spent More.
Mr. Hale believed the Taft forcea Had
spent much more than the Roosevelt
forces. ""He sald'Kdgar It. Chaplin was
the nominal head of the Taft forces un
til Congressman Gardner "came down
and took charge." The Taft people
spent the largest sums In Fall River,
New Bedford, and Worcester, and In
Gardner'a own district "where John
Hays Hammond Uvea"
"I can't prove It, but I think they
spent much more than we did," he
said. "Our money was spent In educa
tional work, rallies, literature, and the
like: while most of theirs was spent In
the last three weeks after Congressman
Gardner began to get .worried."
The cost of the Massachusetts fight
had been Increased by the fact that the
Roosevelt forces fought for a ' direct
primary law, and by the further fact
that an expensive Democratic mayor
allty fight Just previous had "set a
high standard of campaign expenses In
advestlslng and the like'
' Majority to Colonel. .
Senator Oliver thought the Massa
chusetts election gave a primary ma
jority to Roosevelt, but that the Massa
chusetts delegntes-at-large did not ab'd
by this decision at Chicago. "We
simply didn't vote," said Mr. Hale.
W. T. Mossman. of Pittsburgh, dis
puted the statement made bv William
l'lmn that.the Taft campaign In western
Pennsylvania had cost t9S,000. He knew
only of the expenditure of JS.O00 In ad
dition to the (7,000 recorded by his ar
sanitation. Other contributors to the Taft fund
In Pittsburgh were G. E. Tener. 12,000;
Gtorge Westlnghouse. tl.COO; Wallace
11. Rowe, 11,000; J. M, Hansen, 11.000;
William Lorimer Jones, 1.000; J. D.
Callery. )1.000; J. H. Reed, 11,000; Wil
liam U King, tl.000; M. H. Taylor,
11,000; Henry. Oliver, 12,500; John Q.
Oliver. S1.500: Robert McAfee. 11,500: W.
P. Snyder. 11.500: R. B. Mellon, U.500;
O. W. Mellon, 2,500; J. F. Byers, $2,000.
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Mrs. J. A. Potts, Brooklyn, N.
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Wsifier's safe llem'edtcs Co.,
Dept int. Rochester, N. V.
' IN BECKER . CASE
District Attorney Scores Lieu
tenant In' Statement
(Continued from First Page.)
him that Rosenthal was becoming dan
gerous, and his exposure must be
stopped, and that his voice must be
silenced forever. Ho said 'Now you have
Just done a favor for Zctlg (Big Jack
Zellg, the gang leader, who was shot to
death last Saturday night. I want you
to go lo him and tell hrm he must do a
favor for md. I want him i have his
gang croak Rosenthal.' "
Says Delay Angered Becker,
Mr. Whitman then went along with
charges that Becker was tn constant
communication with Roae, urging him to
hasten the death of Rosenthal. "Becker
became angry at the delay. Whitman
charged, and finally a meeting was ar
ranged between Becker and Louis
Weber, the gambling house proprietor,
who has become a witness against
"There." said Mr. Whitman, "he
(Becker) put the proposition squarely
up to Weber to the effect that Rosen
thal must be nut out of the way; that
his (Rosenthal's) exposures would ruin
tho whole graft Institution."
Getting down to the morning of the
murder. Mr. Whitman disclosed a line
of evidence hitherto kept secret. He
"We shall show tou hna Inalatent
Becker was that Rosenthal should be i
killed before Tuesday morning, the lith I
nr Till., BM.t hn.. -. Xfr-i,
- ... t.iu .,ww nuw mnu itcucr ac
cural the presence of the gunmen at
Weber's place. We shall show you
Becker's presence near by and his com
munication with Weber's place after 1
o'clock on the morning of the shooting
(Rosenthsl was killed at 1.60 a. m.).
The men were taken to the scene of the
murder under Jack Rose's direction.
uoseninai nuving been located by Web
er, who reported back to the murder
ers. Told Rose Not to Worry.
"We shall show you how Rosenthal
was killed and how, after the escape
of the" murderers. Rose notified Becker
at his home. To use his own expres
sion. The Job had been done, and that
he (Rose) was much worried,' or words
to that effect.
"We will show you that Becker re
sponded that everything wauM he all
right; not to worry. Becker went to
the station house where the body of
Rosenthal was lying, although not of- I
ficlally, and later he went to Forty-
second street, where he met Weber ana
Roae. both on the vera-n of collaoae
from fright and fear of discovery. We
shall show you whereby Becker made
arrangementa for Roae and Weber .to
pay the gunmen tl.000 the next day 'to
get out of town for a little while.' "
Thla was the first time It became
known that Becker was In communica
tion with Weber and Rose Immediately
after the murder.
The Jury was completed at 11:30
o'clock today. The twelfth Juror chosen
was Samuel II. Haas, n contractor.
District Attorney Whitman then made
his address tor the Jury. While he was
speaking his chief witnesses. Rose,
Weber, Schepps, and Vallnn, were
hustled Into the butldlng under heavy
guard, and were kept In an ante-room
awaiting their call to testify.
The four were nervous and looked
quickly about them as they were' ltd
through the hall. Thev had been warn,
ed that they were marked men, and
were fearful that an attempt would be
made to kill them on the way to court.
Becker sat Impassive and unmoved
while the district attorney lashed him
without mercy. His lips were compress
ed Into a thin' line, and he showed no
shadow of emotion upon his face as
Air. Whitman scornfully referred to
him as a grafter and a murderer who
had betrayed his office.
District Attomey Whitman was Inter
rupted a, number of times by John F.
Mrlntyre, chief counsel for the defense,
who objected to references to Becker's
11.500 loan to Rosenthal and a number
of other references to relationship with
Trail of Swig's Death
' May Lead to Suspended
Members of Police Force
NEW YORK, Oct. 10,-Behlnd the
mysterious murder of "Big Jack"
Zellg Investigators of the district attor.
ney's ofTIce unearthed clues which arel
amu w .u w a. Buapenuea memucr or
the police department.
This man. It Is said, was a bitter
enemy of Zellg. Witnesses are said to
have been discovered who will testify
that the nollcemnn fna nt th. ham-
Tlon gangster prophesied recently that j
m? gunman would never survive Beck
er's trial for the murder of Herman
Investigation also brought to light
other facts, which strengthen the belief
that (ha vnurrtar nt 7.J.H.- waa n lAlnil
' " "" - " '""-
Thursday Friday Saturday
(07 7th at. nar.
1S.1I Tth ft. nw,
HM I4th at. nw.
1323 Wisconsin ava.
Ill II at. ns.
8th ana G sta. se,
.1131 inn at
. . S S2aT lDBTaaKt Miite iu .. vr V
eST a aeaaftSaHa'" wW5 i:ina at. V
sequence of the shooting of Rosenthal,
the man now suspected of knowledge
of the plot to kill Zellg Is a close friend
of Becker. r '
Meanwhile "Rf-d Phil" Davidson, the
confessed slayer of Zellg, refused to
allow his family to. retnln a lawyer.
Following the exposure of the entrance
of Alexander Karlin, of Karlln A Bueh,
Into the case, Davidson would not per
mit Mr. Karlln to handle his case.
The wife of "Red Phil" has denied
that Mr. Karlln asked for tGO as an
Initial fee. She would not say whether
the lawyer had sought to be retained
of his own Initiative or had been' called
In by others.
mi. viiiii awn liiaiiiiHIitra null
friends of the prisoner requested him
to represent Davidson, but he was just
as mysterious as ever concerning their
Denies Knowing Zellf.
Pauline Fuchs, (orrmr sweetheart of
Davidson, who was alleged to have,
telephoned to Zellg that tn was In
danger of his life, and thus unwit
tingly started htm on the way to his
death, was found In Brooklyn. Thero
she was Interviewed by Assistant Attor
ney Mlnton and her own attorney, A. I.
Nova, of Brooklyn.
The girl Insisted that she did not
know Zellg or any of the Zellg gang.
When the names of "Gyp the Blood,"
"Lefty Louie" and the othor gunmen
held for the assassination of Rosen
thsl were repeated to her she. threw up
her hands and exclaimed:
"Don't ask r about such people. I
tell you I know' nothing of the murder
Despite her denials, the story of her
reported talk with Zellg on tho tele
phone and her alleged acquaintance
with the plot In which five men are
accused of Inciting Davidson to com
mit the murder will be thoroughly In
vestigated. Pauline Fuchs Is a woman of more
than passing beauty. Although twenty
one years old, she looks much younger.
She said ahe came to thla country as
an Immigrant when hardly more than a
"It was some time last March," she
stated, "that I was Introduced to Da
ldsorr bv a friend. He told me he wss
married, and had fallen In love with me
at first sight
"Ho explained that he was making
money whenever he wanted It, by steal
ing. He gave me some pretty things,
and finally won my love.
"I kept asking him when he would
marry me, and he laid that be needed
n little morn money. Last May I was
working as a maid In the home of a
Mrs. Wels, In Brooklyn. Ono day Da
vldon came to the door and rang the
bell, I let him In, and he came up to
my room. There ho shoved a gun
against my forehead and told me to
go downstairs and steal the Jewelry
of my mistress. I obeyed. We went
together to Third avenue snd 125tn
street, where he gave me a dollar and
said he would soon return with a friend.
He never come back. I never saw him
Next Monday the Fuchs girl will be
charged with this theft. Harry Slegal,
of Brooklyn, her bondsman, told Mr.
Mlnton he had no Idea where slw was.
When told he would lose 11,000 If he did
not produce the woman, he left tho dis
trict attomey'a office on the run. Miss
Fuchs was found soon afterward.
REACHES TO KNEES
A Year Ac Waa Tfcreateaed Wltsj
Batdaeaa Tells Hon Ska Made
Her Hair Grow.
Mrs. Eslhtr Emery, now vtslttng friends
In the city. Is the fortunate possessor of
marvelous! beautiful hair, which, wnn
loosed from Its colls, falls to htr knees.
Moreover, It Is of soft, silky and fluffy tex
ture, snd In color a flertous stossy gold.
Yet Just one year ago aha was threatened
with baldness. Urged to tell how she had
obtained thU wonderful growth In so short
a time, she said: "Had anyont told me
such marvelous results could be accomplished
so quickly, I positively would not bava be
lled It. Twtlve months ago my hair, which
then reached barely to my shoulders, was
falling, out at an alarming rate and growing
very thin, actually exporing the bald scaip
In several spots. It was dull and llftleas
In color, turning grey In patches, and very
dry and brittle. My head wss covered with
dsndruff and Itched like mad all ths time.
1 tried fully a dozen different hair tonics
but they were all ths same and never did
me a bit of good. One day I chanoed to read
In my horns paper of a simple home pre
scription to make ths hair grow that was
recommended by a well known physician.
It said that by taking ordlnsry Lavona ds
Composes and mlun with liay Hum and
Menthol Crystals and applying to the scalp
eseh night with the finger tips that new hair
would grow very rspldly. I decided ta try
It and I had my druggist mix : us. of the
Lavona de Composes with os. of nay Hum
and H dr. of Menthol Crystals, and started
to use It. My, how quickly my hair dtd
grow. First the hair stopped, falling, ths
Itching cesaed. and the dandruff dlaappeared.
Then tlnjr little hairs appeared all over my
scalp. These grew and grew as though noth'
Ing would ever stop them. They are grow
ing yet and while, of course, I hate used
the treatment steadily and expect to con
tinue It, at leaat, until my hair reaches
ths floor, I might have stopped and bean
perfectly satisfied at ths end of three months.
1 think that sny womsn can get long, thick,
beautiful hair by using this prescription, as
I hate recommended It to several friends
nnd all are delighted with the result. The
prescription la very Inexpensive snd any
druggist ran fill It.
Those who use it should be careful not
tn get It on the face or where hair Is not
3sal."''?L.ilsw 21sl and IC sts. mat.
TtTi IWTVVivHril H.9 Omer market. K
lMIUntliiJ,2as (lh & K ata.mkt. i
?aw TFi f 5a Sitleru mitt. se.
3iasaw .IB BaSfTffcT j Alexandria liraiih
IS ENTIRELY WED
Rear. Admiral Southerland
Declares Last Vestige of
Rebellion Has Gone.-
Reporting that, ha has put the finish
ing touches to the revolution In Nicara
gua, Rear Admiral Southerland sent 'a
lengthy cablegram to the 'Navy De
partment today saying the situation has
"been entirely cleared by the American
marines nnd bluejackets."
The last vrstlge of rebellion has been
blotted out by tho men-of-war from tho
Messages havo passed between the
State Department and Dr. Caatrlllo,
Mcaraguan minister here, which pa
thetically tell of the sacrificed Uvea of
the American righting men In crushing
From Quezalguqque to the sea' at Cor
into the situation Is In charge of Cap
tain Terhuno, of the Annapolis, and
lils command. Quexalguaque Is occu
pied by Lieutenant Reed, of the Navy;
Poaoltega by Lieutenant Gardner of the
Marine Corps; Chlchlgatpa by Lieuten
ant Long, of the Marine Corps, and
Chtnandega by Lieutenant Commander
Woods, each with a sufficient force.
From the State Department la It learned
that all organised resistance to the
government of Nicaragua appears to
have come to an end and that no fur
ther serious trouble is anticipated.
A.LISNER Hours 8 A.
OUT; SAYS REPORT
09c Art Needlewbrk Samples, OOc
mdmd Some Somewjiat Mussed But Each It a Prize mdmd
A table full of these samples on first floor, north side. Among them daintily embroidered, drawn
work and -lace trimmed pieces. Hurry for the 54-inch Scarfs and 30-inch pieces suitable for lunch
cloths, pillow shams, etc.
full alio. Miller heyy ca,t top
smoaeiess burner, ana siana.
fit any tt QT
11.55 Round Gas
Stove, cast top
and stand, Q'7
star burner O I C
11.75 Ash Can.
extra heavy with
steel rim on top
Can, with cover,
2Bo Uread Hor,
B0c Klour Ho:?,
holds 25 QQ'rt
4 steel Crjn
knives... ., O 1 1
SISTERS SAY THEY
ARE ON WAY TO A
FAIR, BUT ELOPE
Mother Learn s Truth After
Double Wedding Is Performed.
When Misses Loretta A. and Angela
N. Klernari", daughters of Mrs. Cather
ine Klernan, 1400, Sixth street, left home
at o'clock this morning accompanied
by Daniel J, Llx, of 632 Irving street,
and Harry Helberger, of 47 Qulncy
street, they Informed, their mother they
were going to the fair at Frederick. But
a special delivery letter mailed from the
terminal and received at the Klernan
home at noon showed that the young
people had' been married at 6:30 o'clock
at the Church of the Immaculate Con
ception by tha Rev. E. J. Connelly.
Instead of going to the fair and tak
ing In tho sights, the letter announced
that at I o'clock the newly marries
couples had departed for Niagara Falls,
where they will pass their honeymoon.
Miss Loretta became the bride or
Harry Helberger. who Is employed In
the Government Printing Office. Miss
Angela married Daniel J. Llx, an ar
chitect In the Treasury Department.
While the mother of the young women
expected that the wedding would take
place at Christmas.
M. te 6 P. M. G STREET
4S.W d I n I n s;
Itoom Dome, 18
inches, bent art
glass with fringe,
and Pedestal, 30
Inches hlth. 12
inch to rrr
f 9 IW TT1 .11.
29c Bracket Stand, glased
kiP'h hB" decorations,
complete..'. JLuC JSl.OY
1tf SAlAnlnt a-t
w?90! IJlvuere1 Iable Tumblere.
Wels bach Gas first quality, larre
Lamp, com- nQ size. trfl
Plcte iJUC Do 17C
15c Japanese China Cups and
oaucers, extra thin, low
50c Carlsbad China Cracker qq
Jars, with side handles sSlfC
Earthen Flower Pots, with saucers:
7-ln., 8c; 8-ln., I2c; 9-ln.. 19c; nl
10-ln v 4C
19c Baking' Dishes, with cover,
nickel plated, with side i t
29c Tea Kettles, nickel plat- f)rn
ed; two-quart size i-iOC
5.00 French Plate Bath Boom Mir
rors, 12x20 Inches, nickel &Q AQ
69o Bath Sprays, with Ave- Af7n
foot tubing and nickel ends...
25c Oyster Fryers, heavy -n
steel pan, with wire basket X.VL
29c Imported Scrap Baskets, as
sorted fancy shapes and OOn
C5o Ironing Boards, 4Vi ft. OQ
long, nicely finished GUI,
Babbitt's Soap, P, & G. Oleane
Soap, Star,- lirook'n Crystal Soap,
1'earllnc-, Stove Polish, Gold Dust, 59
Clothes Pins, and larne bottle House
hold Ammonia, und other Qlhn
5c article 0'1L
" BBar t
-How io Make jg
Better Cough Syrup
Than You Can Buy
JA Family gopply, gavtag.fja. aad X
S Fully Onaraateed.
A full pint of cough syrup aa much
as you could buy for ti&O-can'easlly ba
made at home. You will find nothing that
takes hold of an obstinate cough mora
quickly, usually ending it Inside of It
hours. Excellent, too, for croup, whoop
ing, cough, sore lungs, asthma, hoarse
ness and other throat troubles, ,
Mix one pint of granulated sugar with
nlnt of .warm water, and stir for 2
minutes. Put Hi ounces of Plnex (fifty
cents' worth) In a pint bottle, then add
the Sugar 8yrup. It keeps perfectly.
Take a teaspoonful every one, two or
This Is Just laxative enough to help
cure a cough. Also stimulates, the ap
petite, which Is usually upset by a
cough. The taste Is pleasant.
The effect of pine and sugar syrup on
the Inflamed membranes Is well known.
Plnex Is the most valuable concentrated
compound 0f Norway wnite pine extract,
rich In gualacol and all the natural
healing pine elements. Other prepara
tions will not wdrk In this formula.
The Plnex and Sugar Syrup recipe Is
now used by thousands of thousewlves
throughout the United States and Can
ada. The plan has been Imitated, but
the old successful formula has never
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction,
or money promptly refunded, goes with
this recipe. Your druggist has Plnex,
or will get It for you. If not, send to
The Plnex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
9;30 to 5:30 Daily
Dn. It. M. MAMUIIL.
No Chance for Consultatloa,
0. 10 American China Dinner and
Tea Set, 100 pieces, first qual
ity, assorted decora- (JJ rrf
Pitcher and Basin,
white or dec- AHn
Dish, solid cop
and best PO Q7
!.00 Curtain Stretcher. 6x12 feet,
center brace and steel .
Fruit Jar. 1
quurt slse, rn
Potts' Sad Irons,
tjireo In set, with
3c Jelly Ulasscs,
tin covy, lurKu
size, first f
39c Waeli Tub, gulvanlzrd 97.
Iron, fnmll Hlzc tl.
ff ISftaaaHlOb II