OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 05, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-10-05/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Av&i- tw1: -"- 4T s vr-w-i
VWP5JXJ r.?Jp-l'rA.-r' 'WJ?'3CfxTa .C?fF "r?lK.AJH'SKBeroPWRB
r- f- f'" : :v-, -; ? - - -'-c jj--s- r?15a5p?i?Sc rSK
' to J -
--- - - 7 ' l -- ' " ' '- je
Saturday Attractions
the Opening 61
1778 U Street N. W.
Near Corner of 18th St.
Home Dressed Chickens, Fancy, Fine
and Fresh, Frying, Roasting and
Stewing, lb. . 20c
Hams, Honey Brand, Mild, Sweet,
Tender, lb, ......... 1 6c
Sliced Bacon, lb. ....... . 25c
Sliced Ham, lb. . 25c
Fresh Hams, small and lean, lb. . . 1 8c
Creamery Butter, one-pound cartons, 34c
Compound, a Lard Substitute, lb. . 10c
Prime No. 1 White Potatoes, very choice,
Peck 20c
12-Pcck 10c
-Pcck 6c
Sweet Potatoes
Peck 25c
12-Pcck 13c
i4-Peck 7c
The new market at 18th and U Streets N.W.
will have other specials in Beef, Veal, Lamb,
Pork, Fruit, Vegetables, Fish, etc.
New Market, 1778 U Street
Near Corner 18th
N. 4V. Cor. 31t
A M.
COO 81 h S. E.
1111 It . E.
103T-3T 14th X.
Columbia Pharmacy
1401 H STREET N. L
P. O. Station S3. Tel. L. 1133.
School SupplleB. Magazines. Periodicals.
Branch Post-office.
1401 H STREET N. E.
We Glee Vr In Tbe HmW. a.ro Contest
TheCho!cest the Market
Affords Can Always
Be Found at
4th and H Streets N. E.
ajtve Herald $25,000 contest rotes.
Will bur you the best made Three
piece Suit of Clothes, 2-button, single-breasted
coat with high cut
vest and medium pep pants. Tour
choice of all-wool goods. '
437 Seventh St. S. W.
We clre Herald S2S.00O contest Totes.
Whrt ths twit of Foodstoffli caa
t b4 tt ti lovwt jnnOias
print, UrtU.jFUa, tad Proriilon
J win btth.
409 Third St. N. W.
vT Clre Votei la Tb Herald's Croo Contest.
SUIT 35c op.
K I R T S 25C Un
' ponged pnEssnn. lift
F .1111 1 PR TeifTsrl(AT.S.W.
. ffllLLCHi Xerta OSS-It.
W. OIts Votes in Tht Herald's S3 an Coots.
Anything you want to Tcnow
concerning Paints or Enamels.
HODGKIN'S " Paint Stor
nwuvinui S13 ,,, street
We clre Ilerald. 933,000 contest Totes.
1633 X. Capitol.
S. E. Cor 7th &
a x. w.
030 La.Av.NYW.
3418-30 Gn. AT.
Brine back replies, because each
order receives the same personal
attention, lrrespectlre of size.
Tou will find our letters free
from dark edges, broken type,
typographical errors. 4c.
Tou can safely Intrust Impor
tant form letters to us. belnir as
sured that they will be carefully
edited and delivered on time.
2,000 LETTERS, S4.0)
Dlstrl.t National Bank Bolldlnc,
1406 G Street
Phone Main 7S08.
"See Etz and See Bettsr"
We CItt Totes In The Herald's 13.00) Ccntesf.
Blue Ribbon Cream Metal Polish
The thick Oil Cream Polish that does not
settle nor leave powder or sediment.
The Polish that makes any car look
We irtre Herald aasKX) contest rotea.
F you want bargains in Hard
ware of every description.
Don't fail to visit
Snail's Hardwire Store, 713 7th St. N.W.
TrTs Girt Tptts In The Herald's ps,m Cocteat,
Sir George H. Reid Talks
try's New Navy, Old-age Pensions, and'
Its Development
BShThThThThThTF " ' v" -aaaaaaaH
8888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888H tW' "" 88888888888
From the far off Antipodes, lit. Hon.
Sir George Rcid, a typical appearing
English gentleman and jet a pure and
patriotic Australian, talked In a most
Interesting manner of his country to The
Washington Herald esterday. Sir George
alth Ladv Held, are the recipients of a
great deal of attention while visiting the
United States, on their way to England,
as high commissioner for Australia
and former Premier of the country, he
Is possibly the best Informed man In
the world to talk on the possibilities of
the vast domain by which he has been
so signally honored.
Sir George Is a self-made man. going
through the various stages from clerk,
barrister, to the highest position his
constituents could confer upon him. His
personality Is mos't engaging; clear-eyed,
corpulent, with a merry twinkle when
bringing up some reminiscence of his
early das In the then almost unknown
land, it requires no stretch of Im
agination to realize that he Is a
power In a mighty large country.
His popularity Is shown by the
fact that In fifteen elections he was only
defeated once, an unparalleled record.
Politics are the same In all countries
but the methods of election are different
Australia has the Mother Countr sjs
tem. and an able man can bo elected
from any constituency, regardless of
where he lives. Special elections arc
held In Australia -the game as In England
when tho government Is defeated.
Aon a Settled Country.
"lly country has undergone a wonder
ful change In the past half century and
is now developing at a rapid rate," said
Sir George. "Just think, in ISol we only
had 00.000 Inhabitants In the next ten
ears It Jumped to 1.200.000 First, life
there was very spectacular. Gold miners
made a strike overnight, fortunes were
created almost In a minute, and almost
as promptly dissipated. Yet the gold
found its way Into business channels,
remained In the country, and developed
It. Now business Is conducted In a sta
ble manner. Industries flourish, and the
development of the vast resources of the
country, while gradual, is steady
"One rather remarkable fact Is that
there are not to exceed four millionaires
In Australia Of course, I mean million
aires from the pound, not the dollar
stand ird In all Australia there is but
one man whose wealth is over JM.OOO.OOO
"The climate is delightful; a regular
lotus land. No snow or Ice or the ex
ceedingly disagreeable weather so often
experienced In other countries
"Our working men and women are well
paid, and the eight-hour law Is general
Business generally stops at K p m , and
all classes get a half holiday eaih week.
"We have a Fcdejal law to settle labor
disputes, which are classified, governing
the railway, agricultural, and domestic
workers, which was passed In my admin
istration Our sheep-shearing Industry is
vtry large. By the way. that Is some
thing in which America should be greatly
lnterested. Owing to our mild climate the
wool Is of a much finer grade than that
of colder nations, and dealers In woolens
and woolen goods would do well In mix
ing the two grades, as the product is of
much better quality by so doing.
"New South Wales In 1900 adopted com
pulsory arbitration, emploves and em
Plojers being represented by asessors.
When the! cannot agree a decision Is
made by the Judge, but as a rule an
agreement Is reached.
"In Victoria there Is an older svstem
vages boards where six men represent
each side to the controversy, presided
over by a chairman appointed by the
government, who. In case they cannot
agree, makes the final decision. This Is
practically confined to city Industries,
which are specified, but which can be
extended by act of Parliament.
"Australia has a naval policy. We
have one battleship, which by the way.
Lady Keld christened a few months ago,
and wo are building three second-class
cruisers, three destrovers. and are go
ing to have several submarines In ten
j ears we will have a fleet of about fifty
four war vessels at a cost of 20,000,000.
"It Is compulsory for all males to serve
a cadet course between the ages of 14 and
26. who must serve ten days ever)- J ear
In camp. Between the ages of IS and 20
are the most popular vears to pecome a
"Australians are very loyal to Great
Britain and have not the slightest desire
to cut loose from the mother country.
Mr. Fisher, the present premier of the
commonwealth, only recently stated taat
Australia would never stand Idly by and
see any part of the empire attacked.
Old-asc Pensions.
"Our old-age pension law works out to
great advantage to the country generally.
Arriving at the age of 65, and after mak
ing an application, ten rhlllings a week
Is allowed, the amount ccmlng out of the
national treasury. Anyone Incapable of
work Is allowed the same amount. This
reduces the suffering from poverty to a
'Just now I would like to say that the
dealings of the commonwealth Is closer
with New Tork City than any other sec
tion of America.
1 also want to go on record as say.
ine that the people of Great Britain
and the United States have never had a
war. It was King George, and hla evil
counselors that were tbe cause of the
terrible times of by-gone days. The peo
phr. themselves never had a chance to
express their feelings. It (s simply a
les A Xutiire peace that the people
Interestingly of His Goon-
Photo br National Photo Co.
I themselves have more to say now on
such grave questions. The result of that
war had to be. The English were fight
ing for an unrighteous cause, the Amer
icans for a righteous one."
Sir George rather looks upon himself
as a mascot, for wherever he has gone
he declared good weather went with him.
On Monday he Is to be the guest of hon
or of the Pilgrims In New York City, on
which occasion he hopes to be able to pay
a tribute to the early backwoodsmen of
the United States, to whom he declares
there should be erected a national mon
ument. He is a great admirer of the
works of Fenlmore Cooper, and declares
that in his jouthful dass he read every
one of his works, which The Herald can
readily believe, as he quoted the names
of the books
IH.IIncol.hrd Gneata Dined.
Sir George H. Held, high commissioner
for Australia In London, and Lady Reid
were the guests of honor at a dinner
given at the New Wlllard last night by
Director General John Barrett, of the
Pan-American Union. At the conclusion
of the dinner Mr. Barrett proposed the
health of Sir George and Lady Reid and
then caled upon the high commissioner
to say something about Australia and
its projected new capital. Sir George"
compiled with the request and related
some Interesting facts about the progress
of Australia and the plans for Its new
capital, which he said would resemble
the city of Washington In many par
ticulars. Sir George was Prime Minister
of Australia when the new capital of
that colony was determined upon and Its
location selected.
Those Invited to meet Sir George and
Ladv Reid lm.luded Secretary of Agri
culture Wilson and Mls Wilson, Senator
Oliver. Commissioner and Mrs. Rudolph,
Mrs. John B Henderson. Franklin K.
Lane, of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission, and Mrs. Lane: Opt James F.
Ovster. president of the Chamber of
Commerce, and Miss Ovster: John Has
Hammond. Rudolph Kauffman and Miss
Kauffman, Mr and Mrs. Ira Bennett. F.
A Walker, Mr and Mrs. John W. Hun
ter. Francisco J. Yanes, assistant direc
tor of the Pan-American Union, and
Mrs Yanes. Charles D. Walcott, secre
tary of Smithsonian Institution; Mr.
Low, and Dr George Cooke Adams, ot
bir George and Lady Reid will leave
for New York to-morrow, and will sail
for England on Tuesday.
V S Dtrf of Airimlture. vTtithrr Bnieta.
VVuhlnston. D C. Oct. 4 1S13- p m.
Thfte will be riln or snow b.ttirdij in the North
wnt .nd tie iuterlw of the ertrnne West, wilh
ftlltnc tnnpentum. tM dunor stiirdx nUTnt
nd Sunday the nlni will extend eutwird through
th. rialtu M.U.. the mural ialln:. uid the
Uprrr Lake nxton, rtaiani the Atlantic Coait
undar night or Monday
It will be colder Hatnrdir ntoit and hnnday in
the Plains Mates and colder Sunday in the Urir
Lake reston and the central Talleyi. except the
npir Ohio. In the East temperatures wtl remiin
ccrcrviratlTTly hUh.
The winds alone the New KntUnd coast will
be moderate, rnontly southwest; an the Middle
Atlantic ccast moderate westerly, becoming ran
able ca the South Atlantic coajt mndmte. mnstlr
ludiic.M., m me uuii ccaii moderate eaat to
southeast, on the lower Lakes moderate southerly,
on the unr Lakes moderate southerly, lncreaaini
Local Temperature.
Midnisht. a. 2 a. m . 57; 4 a m.. K. a.
55 S a. m.. 58 IB a m ffl n w. w.
10, 4 p. m. SI; C p. m. 77; I p. m..'es. 10 p.'
m.. CO. Iliehest. 81, lowest. 54
Kelatire humidity- a. m. M; 2 p. m.. 31 t
p. m. 84.
Rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m )-. Hours of un
alilne. 1L7. Per crat of possible sunshine 100
Temperature same dite last rear-Highest,
Temperatures In Other Cities.
Temperatures In other cities, together wtth the
mouni oi lainiau ror tn twenty-four hours ended
.b a f. . ycsicroay, are aa follows:
. . .. SUx "to- P- m. fall.
Asherille. X. C. 78 84 61
Aiiama. l.a 6 62 73 2.76
Auanuc i-iir, ?. J 73 84 66
niMnart. N Dai N 4i 63
Boston. Masa 76 ft) 70
nunaio. a. r. u it ez o m
t-oicaco. 1U H 76 84 7
Cincinnati, Ohio. 78 86 73
Cheienne. Wyo. 72 43 64 '..'.'.
ltarcnport, Iowa .l......... 76 48 E6
Denrer. Colo.. 8; 43 74 1"
Dcs Moines. Iowa..... 76 44 gg
Duluth. Minn 76 50 66 ..11
Galreston. Tex 82 72 73 ....
Helena. Mont. 33 40 088
Indianapolis. Ind.... ........ 76 S4 m
Jacxranrlllr. Fla 78 70 70 1.38
Kansas City, Mo. S3 56 74 .
Little Hod, Ark 86 61 78
Los Angeles, CM. a a 55 o,10
Marquette, Mica 78 48 (6
Memphis. Trim 84 62 78 ....
New Orleans. La. 84 70 78 ....
New Tort. X. Y K 58 TO ....
North Platte. Nebr. a si an
Omaha. Xehr. 78 51 73 ....
riilladelphia. Pa. 78 58 70
Pittsbun. Pa. 74 60 68 ...1
Portland, Maine 71 54 64 ....
Portland. Ores. 60 46 58 ....
8alt Lake City. Utah 68 61 52 0.21
St. Louts. Mo. 80 58 71 ....
St. Taul. Minn. 78 44 70
Springfield. 111. 78 E0 66
Taooma. Wash. ........... 56 .. 54 ....
Tampa. Fla. 83 74 76 0 G
Toledo, Ohio 76 SO 72 ....
Vkaaburz. Miss. 86 66 78
Tide Tabic.
To-day-Hlsh tide. 227 a. m.: Jffi b. m. Low
tide, 12 a. m.; f.10 p. m.
To-morrow High tide, SSS a. m.: 4U8 p, m.
Low tide. 1022 a, ra; 1.32 p. m.
Condition of Hirers.
Well-known Theatrical Man Diet is
George Washington Uni
versity Hospital.
Eugene Kernan. one of the best-known
theatrical men in the country, died at
2.15 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the
George Washington University Hospital,
the victim of Bright's disease. Mr. Ker
nan bad been 111 for several years, but
It was only last Saturday that his con
dition became serious.
On Saturday, while automobtllng with
some friendi he caught a severe cold,
which settled on his kidneys. Saturday
night his condition became alarming, and
Dr. Lewis A. Walker, for many years
his friend and physician, was summoned.
Dr. Walker ordered his Immediate re
moval to tbe George Washington Univer
sity Hospital, where he was taken Sun
day morning. Although his age was
against him, Mr. Kernan made a remark
able fight for his life. Unable to retain
nourishment .for three days, he was kept
alive on a salt solution. The courage
which he displayed In his fight for life
was characteristic of his whole career.
Mr. Kernan was born in Baltimore,
February 29. 1834. He was the son ot the
late. James and Anastas'a Kernan. His
brother, James Lawrence Kernan. Is one
of the best-known men In Baltimore.
When but fourteen years old Mr. Ker
nan became a sailor before the mast,
and he worked his way up until be be
came master of a sailing vessel. During
his career as a sailor Mr. Kernan visited
almost every port In the world.
Tires of the Sea.
Tiring of the sea. Mr. Kernan returned
to his boyhood home in Baltimore and
entered Into business with his brother.
James. At the outbreak of the civil war
Mr. Kernan became a purchasing agent
for the Federal army. He served In this
capacity all through the war.
At the close of tbe civil war he re
turned to Baltimore and again encaged
In business with his brother. They be
came Interested In the old Baltimore
Opera House, which was destroyed by
fire In 1S70. A year later they built the
Central Theater, at which variety shows
were played. This house later became
known as the Monumental Theater,
which name It now bears.
Later Mr. Kernan entered Into politics,
and was elected to the City Council ot
Baltimore. He served on the City Coun
cil until 1872, when he came to this city.
Mr. Kernan, with his brother, leased the
Lyceum Theater, which they continued
to own and manage until a few years
ago. when they sold it to a theatrical
indicate. During the time that Mr.
Kernan was actively engaged In tho
theatrical business In this city practically
an or the stars of the old school played
for him. Weber and Fields, Sam Ber
nard, and Frank Daniels are among the
present-day stars who played for him.
Mr. Kernan was known to the entire
theatrical profession of the country. He
was one of the most charitable men ever
connected with tbe show business. Many
a stranded actor has been given a lift
by him. It Is said that Mr. Kernan
has given away several fortunes In hi:
charitable work. He was always kind
and gentle He commanded the respect
and esteem of every one who knew him
The "Governor, ' as he was known to
his friends, never made an enemy In his
Loved by Employes.
During the twenty-six ears that Mr.
Kernan was actively engaged In the
theatrical business In this city It Is said
that he never discharged an emplove
from his service. If a man did wrong
he never threaten him with dismissal,
but went to him and tried to show him
where he was doing himself an injury
and did all he could to keep him In the
right patn. He was more like one of the
bois than the manager.
It has been a long established custom
of his employed to each jear on his
birthday tender him a banquet Former
employes who. through his aid. had
climbed high In the profession came
from all parts of the country to attend
iL Fond reminiscences of the past were
exchanged and the occasion became one
ot tne leading events in the theatrical
Mr. Kernan's wide acquaintance was
not connned to the theatrical profession
atone. He was a life member of the or
der of Elks and also of the Eagles. Mr
Kernan was the first exalted ruler of
the Baltimore Lodge of Elks.
Many men of national prominence
wnen visiting the city have visited Mr.
Kernan In his rooms over the Lvceum
Theater and enjoyed his hospitality. His
reaay wit and ability to tell a good story
made him a favorite wherever he went.
His knowledge of the world and keen
business sense, together with his couraire.
admirably fitted him for the position he
so long occupied In the theatrical world.
Arlington L Lltsinrer. 38. Md MarVwle J. Tan.
guar. V). both of Baltimore. Md. Iter J II. rittar.
Ceorje E. Thompson. 22. and Edna K. Memdue.
21. both of Richmond. Va. Rer. James S. Mont
gomery. Harry Nunenks. 21. and TVnrs Rmdarrff ?r R
M. R. Yoelxm.
Frank D. Irring. 27. and LUIle V. nhorit-i n.
both ot Urtersrinc, Va. Rer. John E. Brigs
Albert E. aad Hannah M Dibbs. boy.
M. D'Arcy and Margaret K Magec. gtrL
Newton B. and Martha M. Hummer, girt,
Mayberry Q. and Hazel Unities. glrL
George It, and Etta Daris. boy.
Jamel J. and Mary A. Breen. glrL
Ira and Elizabeth P. rlheetz. boy
Waiter H. and Anna L. Booze, boy.
Richard A. and Mary E. King, boy.
John C. and Lillian Aahton. boy.
Jules B. and Margaret de Sibour, boy.
Charles and Mary Frost, boy.
Albert and Anna Lewis, girl
Joseph. W. and Iola Crowdy, boy
William and Bertha Kobinacm. girl.
Allen aad Laura Ciagrtt, glrL
Zark and Lurenla BeDford. boy.
Charles and Susie Cislaway. boy.
Charles and Janle Jones, gui.
Charles and Addle Utrrboo, hoy.
H' illKvasi.......KiK
lasiK C aleHPsassaasli?
bbbbbbbbbV '"BBBBBesaHIF
I T f T ftLllllis.iiilssss. Mil
Lansburgh Sptcial Housework jf AA
Corsetsat yliwU
Lansburgh's Special Housework Corset, made of coutll; medium bust:
long hip; graduated steel In front; sizes to 36. Special -..,.11.00
Warnera Rustproof Corsets; made I C B. Corsets. In alt the very new
of coutll: medium and low bust; models: medium and low butt.
. .. . . . ,, . u-lntT deep nip; made of plain and
Ion hip and back: all have the fancy materials: all have extra
stronr Seourlty Hose Supporters. strong; supporteri. Prices from
1.00 to 4-00. I 91.00 to 9MO.
Children's Fine and Heavy Ribbed
School Hose: double sole and extra
double knee. Regular 25c value.
Special He
InfantsVPure Silk Hose; lisle heel
and toe. In white, pink, and sky.
Specla l 25c
Misses' Fine Ribbed Hose; double
sole, heel, and toe; extra double
knee. In black, white, and tan. Spe
cial Kc
Misses' Pure Silk Hose; double
lisle sole, high spliced heel and lisle
garter top. Special L00
Women's One-clasp Sllk-llned
Mocha Gloves. In gray SLSO
Women's One-clasp Unllned Mocha
Gloves, In tan and gray si.23
Women's 16-button-Iength Glace
Kid Gloves. In white; regular 32.75
quality. Special (XOO
133-137 West 47th St.. NEW YORK CITY
The right kind of a hotel In the right locality. In the heart of the
theater district and adjacent to the shopping centers. Positively fire
proof. Excellent cuisine and an exceptional orchestra. A large addition
just completed, containing library, grill, and billiard halL
Handsomely Furnished Roomsy Private Batht
$1.50 per day upward
From Grand Central Station, cars marked "Broadwray" without transfer;
Pennsylvania Station. 7th A v. cars without transfer. Booklet upon request.
Alta OUR
BOTTLE. Cents Bottle.
Christian Xander,
909 Seventh Street
In Fntore They Can Hide from the
Capitol to Offices.
The subterranean monorail Senatorial
railway between the Senate offices and
the Capitol has been completed.
The secret of the railway has been
kept fairly well, because It has been
published from time to time that the
underground coaches would carry only
one Senator. The fact Is, that the coach
Is an elaborate affair that can carry!
twelve Senators, me carrying capacity
of the car Is measured In Senators.
It is estimated that tbe average Sena
tor weighs as much as three pages, so
that the page capacity ot the & il &
railroad Is fixed at thirty-six pages. Th
regular service will begin December .
Prominently Identified nrlth Social
Life In Washington.
The news has reached Washington of
the death of Lyman Tiffany yesterday at
his summer home. "Fair View," m
Jamestown. R I
Mr. and Mrs Tiffany have been for
j ears prominently Identified with the so
cial life of Washington and New York,
and their home In Connecticut Avenue
was the scene of many brilliant enter
tainments. DEATH RECORD.
Arthur W. Webster 21 years. atiocal Capital
V Kintcr 57. California Vpartroents.
Riser. Kernan 7. George W aahtngtoti LniT. Hos.
vrthur H Wallace, 33. 333 Shannon rtac. se.
John Hcnbcrgir 6. CJoTernment Hospital Insane.
Irrin Stnn. 3C Emergency Hospital.
Mary L. Offutt, 5. Oecrgo Washing-on I'nlr Hospe.
John Henry Utistt, 65. Garfield Hospital.
James W. Simmons. 3. rJM Potomac St. mr
Chauncer Dewey. Vi hour. 34 Seatrwi Place nw.
Richardson F Robertson. IS hours. 1031 N" Cap St.
Mary Bran-on. few mlnutm. 611 3d Sst se.
Fmma L. Greene. S years. 811 DeL Ate sw.
James A Hams, 43. 131 C St. se
nranrra Shorter, ft 813 W bt. nw
Gets?. Williams, 31. Gorernmrat Hol'ita Insane.
Robert W Tyler S3. 223 B St. nw
many of Its patrons
have begun with
small accounts. and,
moreover, because of
the fact that this In
stitution Is equipped
to handle a large num
ber of Individual ac
counts. It especially In
vites this class of busi
ness, serving all patrons
with equal promptness,
courtesy, nnd efficiency.
Three per cent Interest
paid on savings.
Ladles Gauze Lisle Hose: double
heel and oe: extra double garter
top. Regular 25c value. Special. 19
Ladlesr Gauze Lisle Hose, In black
and tan; double sole, heel, and toe:
special garter hold. Regular 39o
value. Special 33e
3 for SLOO.
Ladles Silk Lisle Hose; double
sole, heel, and toe; double garter
top In black, white, and tan. Spe
cial 50e
Ladles' Pure Silk, double lisle sole
and lisle garter- top. Regular 31.50
value. Special LOO
Women's 1 -clasp Dogskin Gloves.
In tan, 'fray, black and white.. tuoo
Women's Two-clasp Glace Kid
Gloves, In tan, gray, black, and
white. Special 91AO
Women's Two-clasp French Kid
Gloves, In tan. gTay, champagne,
black, and white L50
Remodeled. Altered
Into Electric. &c.
Gas Portables,
Electric Stands,
C. A.
& CO.
616 12th St. 1204 G St.
We Klve Ilerald (5,000 contest
miLLCfl 0 Slf nabing Buckwheat jtj get
Idlhlllg Psciage. contain MORE than
Buckwheat LlpS"!?" lm,w h""
C7 t TOUT rCrkr'aV. Nn errm as-sawn nnofii
- " "'a ana 31 sta. s. B.
How's Your Home Heated?
Steam or Hot Water System.
Phone Main 4S8.
aorirgIl. 40pag, book tret Apply by mail. 9.8
Colorado Bldg. Pre. lecture for women Wednesdays
at 2 J) p. m. jjjj
MIVnf2R"-?u?.'l;nl" on Wednesday. Oc-
i .... "v-. I,. "" resmence. jue-(.'"..V-V,
lhe Rev NELSON H.
Fnni,,ER D.- U' age(1 lt-five
Funeral services at res.dence. -McLean.
a., at 10 20 a. m . Saturday. October
.."i"! at. Consrssional Cemetery
" K?. I1 2 p-m- Saturday, October
J- 'Httsburg Philadelphia, and Wil
mington papers nlea.A txnv
P.EISS-On Thursday, October 2L 1912. at
parabsls, JOHN H. REISS, ron of
the late J Henry Relss and Ellxa
Reiss. in the sixty-fifth year of his
Interment private at Gienwcod Ceme
tery, Saturday. October 5. at 3 p. In.
Kindly omit flowers.
Published lag. CHA8. 8. ZUB.H0RST. Mgf.
J. WILLI Ail LEE. Funeral nir.w
and Embshner. Liter in connection. Commodious
Chapel and Aioaern iTematonum. .uodeit prtcaa,
321 Ptsnayltarda Are. cw. Telephone Mara X3&1
940 F Street N. W.
'hones Main ft
Ot Eiery Dearrlptlon-Mod nut rrSeas,
l-usenl Destine. funeral tViigaa,
Largest Morning Circulation.
. - &-M&$t-&Ji$ij

xml | txt