OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 15, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-15/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Pir Gtit
You will find innumerable
things -that would make ideal
Christmas Gifts.'
Desk Sets. Smokers Sets, Nqte
Pads. Fen Trnyi Desk Ends and
Racks. Frames, Calendars, Clocks,
Paper Hacks. Clips and Cutters.
Ink Wells, Aso Trays, Cigar
Lighters, Jars, c Hundreds of
these attractive pieces to select
An Excellent
SuitCase, $7.50
A very special value. Made of
sole leather; brown or russet.
Very light and very strong.
We Repair Trunks
Our men are experts who know
trunk construction thoroughly.
On F Street-1219
Continued, from Face Oae.
Gricr's White Pine
Cough Syrup
differs from any other offered ia
Washington. It is unquestionably
the most successful treatment for
bronchial colds obtainable. See that
it bears the name of "Grler."
We sire Herald fSSrOOO contest Totes.
turn: :; :r;::t:;;;:::m:i:;;::: ;::i i :;: i; ii i;rtrrr
Our Candles are much better
than the factory kind. It Is pure,
sweet, and wholesome made by
expert candy makers. In a clean
229-231 PA. AYE. S. E.
Table laxwies. Elgin Butter.
236 E St. N. E. Phone L. 497
W Gin Votes ta Tie Herald's 13.09 Ocnttat.
Try Our Homemade Chocolates
25c and 40c Pound.
All slnds of fancy tenet,
We take Cbxistmaa orders for churches, fran
dty schools, ia tpedal prices. All Hadi of
hot snd cool drinks.
034 01b. St. V. XV.
1303 II St. N. E.
W bitc Herald SSUWO contest retea.
homa: Washington aad X-ee. Keweomb,
Washington Seminary, and the High
School at Memphis, to all.
The selection of the next convention
city was put over. It Is expected that
New Orleans win be cnosen. Hew
York and Nashville were nominated yes
trrday. but there was no second to New
lorn rjonuoauoxx. ana isasnviue wun
drew In, favor of New Orleans.
Wallace Streater. treasurer of the Ar
lington Memorial Fund, reported that ap
proximately SS.000 had been collected
during the last year, making the total
collections approximately 13,000, of which
about tff.000 had been expended.
Mrs. Roy "Weaks MeKlnney, recording
secretary general, reported the accession
of fifty-six new chapters. " These are dis
tributed: Virginia. 12; Texas. -6; Dis
trict of Columbia, 1; Mississippi, 7;
Georgia, 5: Tennessee, i; New York, 1;
Colorado, 1: Missouri, 3: Kentucky. 2;
South "Carolina, 7; Florida, 1; Illinois,
1; Maryland. 1; Arkansas, 3: Alabama, L
She has Issued 03 certificates of mem
bership during the current year. The
total expenses of the term have been
The corresponding secretary general.
Mrs. Edouaxd Carl Schnabel. reported
on the volume of business In her office.
There Is a balance on SS.173J7 In the
treasury of the organization, the treas
urer general. Mrs. C B. Tate, reported.
With the balance left over from last
year the receipts for 1912 have been IR-'
031.60. The expenditures were SS.919 63.
These -are the largest receipts and ex
penditures for any one year in the his
tory or the organization.
There were 60,000 members of the or
ganlsaUon four years ago. reported the
registrar general. Mrs. James Brltton
Gantt, when she took hold. In that time
there have been 41.170 new names reg
Irtered. Last year there were 1,016 names
Mrs. F. A. Walke made a brief re
port as custodian of flacs and nennants.
which office has been abolished by the
Fine Confectionery, Chocolates,
-and Bonbons.
Wo give Herald 1(25.000 contest votes.
Stomach Wafers IIJC
20 for
Worth $10 00.
triv Herald ggQOO coatest votes.
W Gin Votn la The Herald t 3, Cnlnt.
Call up Main 1419 for All Kinds
of Printing Supplies.
623 O Street N. W.
W Clr. Votn la Th. Heralds tajas Coatest,
lWR5r7th &HSts.N.E.
Fresh Meats and Provisions.
Home Dressed Poultry and Qame In
901 U St. N. W. Finns R. E87
Phone Orders Promptly tvellvered.
Wt Girt Totts In The Heralds S3.CB) Coctsst.
Kept fining fctlr. rtBeiea !, soothta, as.
iDrUoratet, W
L Carter's Laboratory Ca. s
job F ax. m. lit L.
Atk tat Carters Shampoo Crura.
- O On label redeemabU In &0S contest tor B
see wets for each. tJi"f "I'lTtfiitnl la the
nUO nit nice.
g Girt Tctea la The Herud't fatal -it
See mo for up-to-date Ideas. Estiraitts
gladly given.
I.1IIH 1451 f ft. .l
We aiT Herald MRQ90 coatest votsa.
Largest stock ever carried. Also Laces.
DryJoods. Hosiery and "fcw
230 Georgia Ave. N. W.
We give Herald aB&MO cpatextTvtesk
Yestetrday was set apart for social
functions by the members of the U. D
C , and after attending the reception by
President and Mrs. Taft at the White
House they spent a busy afternoon and
evening rushing around from one tea to
The President and Mrs. Taft received
the guests In the Blue Room, and the
President had a hearty hand grip and
cheery word for each delegate. Mrs
Taft wore a handsome gown of black
chiffon. Mrs. James Marlon Butler, pres
ident of the District of Columbia Chapter.
C. and Mrs. Frank Odenbelmer.
who. in the absence of Mrs. Alexander
White. Is actios president general, re
ceived the guests In the Red Room
Every delegate and visitor attended this
reception, and long before the appointed
hour a long line of guests were waiting
at tne east corridor door.
one or the prettiest teas of the after
noon was that given by Mrs. Short A
Willis in honor of the Texas delegation
at her home in Nineteenth Street. Mrs.
Willis received her ,, guests In a hand
some -gown of old gold chiffon with
fringe and embroidered In emeralds and
rhinestones and trimmed with handsome
Malta lace. Assisting Mrs Willis In re
ceiving her guests were Mrs Victor
Kauffmann. who wore a gown of pale
green brocade satin and pearls and dia
monds, Mrs William Cummlnc Story.
In purple velvet. Mrs A Gordon Jones,
in a becoming costume of black lace
Mrs. Mitchell Carroll. Mrs J U Henry.
Mrs. J Drury Ludlow, who wore laven
der chiffon over satin, and Mrs Triad
deus Clark. Miss Olive Willis, who it ore
a gown of shaded blue and green chiffon
taffeta, presided in the dining-room. as
Fisted by Miss Leila May Henry, who
wore a pretty gown of blue chiffon over
blue satin with touches of pink. Miss'
Gwendolyn Denjs, hand embroidered
blue crepe meteor; Miss Anne Seymour
Jones, pale pink chiffon; Miss Cary
Peachy, flowered chiffon over white silk,
and Miss Eugenia Holcomb, pale blue
satin. The bouse was beautifully deco
rated with palms, oak leaves, and quan
titles of yellow chrysantheums
Miss Bristol and Mrs James Tarvin
received at the Bristol School. Among
those assisting In greeting the guests
were Mrs. John Miller Horton and Mrs.
William Jennings Bryan
CoL Hilary Herbert and his daughter.
Mrs. Benjamin Jllcou, had assisting
them In receiving their guests Mrs. E.
Burd Grubb, of New Jersey: Mrs. E. L.
Woods, of Tampa, Fla.; Mrs. Putney,
Mrs. Hobson, Mrs Lanier, Mrs. Durr,
Mrs. Com-, and Mrs. Orum. of Ala
bama; Mrs Claude Swanson, of Virginia;
Mrs Lamar, of Georgia, and Miss Mollle
Elliott Seawell
Other receptions of the afternoon were
those given by Mrs. Phoebe EeSbrobk
at Fifteenth and L Streets Northwest:
former Senator and Mrs. Marion But
ler at their residence. 200 R Street
Northwest; Mrs. Harriet Turner. 1111.
New Hampihlr Atenue. The Colonial
uames Club gae a pretty reception in
nonor or tne colonial Dames who are
also U. a C. a at 900 T Street North-
Among the handsome gowns worn yes-
icraay aiiernoon, the one worn by Mrs.
John Miller Horton was Dartlpulariv no
ticeable. It was of mauve embossed i el
vet trimmed with rare old lace, and her
nat was pinit with shaded Dink and
mauve plumes. "Mrs Matthew T. Scott
aiso wore a very nansome gown of white
crystal over white satin trimmed with
lace, tier nat was white and black.
Mrs William Cummlng Story and Miss
Florence Finch, -at New York, who have
been attending the sessions of the United
uausmers 01 tne t-onfederacy, returned
to their home in New YorV ! nit
Mrs. Story, who Is regent of the Manhat
tan Chapter. Daughters of the American
Revolution. Is very much Interested In
" iiniiea. uaugnters or the Confederacy,
as she Is a member of the Southland Club
In New York, belnr eleclbla rnr mK.-.
ship through her Southern blood from her
mower, who was related to some of the
oldest families In the South. t -m
Storys chapter of the Daughters of the
American Revolution are a number of the
members of the United Daughters of the
Confederacy. Including Mrs, J, Living
ston Roe Schuyler. Mra, McSherry. for
mer president genral of th TTnir.4
Daughters of the r-nnr..m.. .
Charles B. Goldsborough, of Maryland;
Mrs. Joseph Physloc. and Mrs. William
AMuuevj, ui Acuiucxy.
Mrs. Simon Barucb. re?nt .nf h
Knickerbocker Chapter. New York. col.
lected CS.000 of the money for the Ar
lington Monument. She Is the wife of
Dr. Simon Baruch. a surgeon In th Con
federate Army. Mrs. Baruch ! ln trf,..
president of the Ecletlc Club of.New York
uty. cure w considered a leader In
Southern -society In NeWYnrt rih. on
her name always appears among those
Interested In charitable and other phU
anthrophio enterprises. U,- Ttsnih
comes of a splendid family of 'South, Car-f
oiuia ma ucr),nisnincent none, "The
Anchorage" at Long Branch. New York,
is the rendexvous for net and women of
culture and letters. Mrs. Barnes's famiiv
aw own jtwgnuicieqi .plantations. ia
Soetfe, Carolina. She has a oser c
sea. ; of -whom are "-- as
Yerit CKy..and'one of her sons. Mr. Ber
ward Baraofa. has beea. spoken of as the
rmare. FJerpont Morgan of the Stock Ex
change. Mrs. Baruch H a BB-er-f the
Boutalasa Society of -New Tor, fine
I at present busy In arranriBg a Foe
Day for the Southland Society, which will
be celebrated at the .Ferdhasa. Hew xerK.
once the home of tie poet, sad which aha
Is making every ert to restore and
conserve ai a historic spot for future
genera tleas.
Mrs. Jaaea Harmon Dinwiddle, of New
York, la a member of the U. D. C. from
Alabama. She was known as the witty
Miss Gertrude Duncan, of Alabama, be
fore her marriage.
Mrs. Richmond Pearson Hobson. Mrs.
Benjamin Mlcou. and Mrs. Eeth Shepard
will receive the members of the U. D.
C Saturday afternoon, at the rooms of
the Southern Industrial Educational So
ciety, In the Southern Building. Miss
Sally Williams and Miss Margaret Par
ker will assist at the tea table.
Mrs. Philander P. Claxton entertained
at one of the most enjoyable teas of the
week Wednesday evening In honor of the
Tennessee delegation to the U. D. C
Mrs. Claxton received her guests In a
gown of rose colored silk broadcloth.
She was assisted In receiving the guests
by her mother, Mrs. H. P. Johnson, who
wore royal purple velvet: Miss Claire
Claxton. turquoise blue silk; Mrs. Hoi-
lend, the president of the Tennessee di
vision, white satin; Mrs. E. G. Buford,
black velvet; Mrs; William Hume, white
Mrs. George De Bennevllle Kelm. who
I a member of the Daughters of the
American Revolution, is also a member
of the Gen. Dabney Maury Chapter of
the U. D. C . In Philadelphia.
Mrs. William Washington Ford, of New
York, Is the president of the Southland
Club, of New York and White Plains,
which is an exclusive club with only a
small Invited membership of Southern
women who are either the descendants.
wives, or have the blood of Southerners
In their veins.
Tho old-fashioned bouquet of roses,
primly surrounded with lace, carried by
Miss Hattle Bowie at the reception at
the New WUlard Wednesday night was
much admired.
Mrs. Rosenberg, of Galveston, Tex., Is
the sister of the Mrs. Dreway who stood
at the cannon for two hours and fired
continuously In a battle during the war
between the States.
Mrs. Mary Ann Cobb Erwln. of Athens,
Ga.. was the originator of the cross of
Brrn Mawr, who. with her fcuebend ami
oeiUren, were-raesvea free the Tltstjc
in the same boat wh(-oh took off 3, Broee
Jsmey. Mrs, Folk is only bow recoyerlBg
from the nervous strain to .which efaOTraa
subjected before she learned of bar
daughter's safety after the news of -the
A.buiu vwimva wiui too jeemfsi wu
iciut aaowHi
Mrs. L. H. Raines, of Savannah, who
announced yesterday that she wished to
be relieved of the duties of custvdlan of
crosses of honor, was presented with a
diamond pin by Mrs. unngstoa R.
Schuyler, representing the New York
The California delegates presented
bouauet of red rosea to the recording sec
retary general. Mrs. Roy Weeks McKta
ney. of Kentucky.
One of the moat notable social affaire
Incident to the convention" Is the lunch
eon to be given to the Daughters of the
American Revolution at the New wuiard
at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
The pages of the most beauteous story
of the convention" so a gallant veteran
In gray last night called those pretty
alrli who are messengers between officers
and delegates and visitors. They are
among the busiest folks at the conven
tion, too. for they are continuously mov
ing hither and thither, with spoken or
written word sweet-voiced, graceful, gra
cious. Their names are In the official
programme thus:
Pages to the president general: Miss
Mildred White. Paris, Tenn.; Miss Nora
D. Randolph, Richmond. Va.; Miss Marie
Talbott. Paris. Ky.; Miss Elisabeth Sloan,
Sloan. Ark.: Miss Anna Seymour Jones,
Washington, D. c; Jilts Olive Willis.
Washington. D. C: Miss Darlington.
Washington, D. C
General pages: Miss Nell Baggett. Miss
Agra Bennett. Miss Kate Bowie, Miss
Hattle Bowie. Miss Ruth Bowie. Miss
Barbara Brewer, Miss Marie M. prown.
Alias Alary chew, miss Charlotte Coles.
Miss Mary K. Compton. Miss Evelyn
Daniels. Mlts Douglas, Miss Gay. Miss
Helen Stuart Griffith. Miss Griffith, of
Virainla: Mlts V. M. Hicks, Mils Ger
trude Hyde. Miss Edith Jarboe, Miss
Anna Martchalk. Miss Massle, Miss Caro
line Morton. Miss Lucy Morton, Miss Nes
bit Miss Mildred Newman. Miss Eva
Ptrton. Mlsa Inez Ryan, Miss Annie Bel
den. Miss Isabel Sinclair. Miss Laura
Speight. Miss Etta Taggart. Miss Tran
thara. Miss Joule Vann. Miss Nancy
Weeks. Miss Elaine Williams. Miss Mar
ram Williams, Miss Pansy Wilson. Miss
Msrgaret Young, Miss Mary Younger,
Mlts Zea.
The work of the historians of the or
ganization Is a very Important one. Miss
Mildred Rutherford, who la well creed
In the history of the South. Is the hls-
honor to be given to the veterans and 1 tortan general, and has competent aids In
the historians of the arIous divisions.
who are Mrs Blanch Leigh, of Alabama:
Mrs. Clara Minor Linn, of Arizona: Mrs.
J B Johnson, of Arkansas. Mrs. W. W
Ltghtcap. of California; Mrs J. T. Eslln.
cf the District of Columbia; Miss Caro
line M. Brevard, of Florida. Miss Mildred
Rutherford, of Georgia; Mrs. Elsl P.
Llnkogle. of Illinois, Miss Anna Woods,
of Indiana, Miss Jessie Yager, of Ken
tucky, Miss J. S. Alison, of Louisiana,
Miss Marie L. Johnson, of Maryland.
Mrs. G V. Johnson, of Mexico; Mn
George W. Redmon. of Minnesota, Miss
Alice L. Lovell. of Mississippi; Mrs Lon
Sanders, of Missouri: Mrs. M L. Morris,
of Montana, Mrs. T. E Mears.
of New Mexico. Mrs. J D Beale,
Miss Rebecca Cameron, of North
Carolina; Mrs T. J. O Callaghan. of
always dresses In plain, quiet colors, and "'"" C. jITSi ,i SZ '
stiles which only enhance her stately I "." Emm Jones Sovell of Oregon.
ants xaargaret Kcintzei. or i'ennaitania
descendants of Confederate soldiers and
sailors. The design offered by Mrs. S
E. Gabbett. chairman of the committee
appointed by the president general, then
Mrs. Katie Cabell Currle. was accepted
at Richmond. Va.. at a convention of the
U. D C. In 1899. The members of the
committee are proud of the honor con
ferred on thera and were as follows-
Mrs. 8 E. Gabbett. chairman: Mrs. C
Helen Plane, Mrs. Mary Ann Cobb Er
wln. and Miss Mildred L. Rutherford.
The National Biographical Association
Is about to Issue a Blue Book of the U.
C. In their American Club Women
Mrs Burd Grubb, of New Jersey, Is
one of the handsomest and best dressed
women at the convention She nearly
st)les which only enhance her stately
type of beauty.
The committee from Louisiana, which
t. .!.... .-j-uf-vi.. t..t ..- ,-.l"cJ vaiansa u uarrei, or Texas.
J, "fO" "-Of Un h,x? V nav "'Mrs Ada Atkln Schooling, of Utah. Mrs.
next convention In New Orleans, con
sists of Mrs. D. A S Vaught. president
New Orleans chapter, Mrs Edard
Gottschalk, president Louisiana division.
Thomas J. Shaffer, major general com
manding Louisiana division. M. L. Cost
ley, adjutant general. Louisiana division.
B. P. Sullivan, commanding Louisiana
division: Major Martin H. Behrman, of
New Orleans. M. B. Trezevant. secretary
and manager. New Orleans Progressive
The reception to be given by Mr. John
Barrett, Director General of the Pan
American Union, the officers of the
Southern Commercial Congress, and the
Southern Society of Washington to the
United Daughters of the Confederacy is
expected to be a very brilliant affair
The diplomatic corps, officers of the army
and nay. the Judiciary, and many rep
resentatives of official and social Wash
ington are expected to attend
The receiving line will be made up of
national officers of the United Daughters
of the Confederacy, officers of the Pan-
American Union, the Southern comraer
clal Congress, the Southern Socletj, and
distinguished- visitors to the city.
The Xarine Band will give a concert
from 9 to 10 o'clock, after which danc
lng will take place. Refreshments will
be served.
The reception committee is composed
of William IT. Saunders, chairman; Sena
tor John Sharp Williams, Benjamin Ml
cou, Charlton Clark. Robert Nj Harper.
Lewis J. Battle. Capt. Fred BealL
Mr. Paul Dulaney, Dr. Contee Thompson.
Mr. William Frank Thyson. Mr. Benja
min S. Minor, Dr. Oscar Wilkinson, Mrs.
Wade Hampton. Miss Anne Darlington.
Mrs. Charlton Clark. Mrs. Charles V.
Pcttvs, Miss Julia F. Williams. Miss
Williams. Miss Helen Griffith. Miss Edna
Saunders. Miss May Yonger. Mrs Ran
dolph Hopkins, Mrs. Selden Allen Day,
Miss Carrie Lee Chamberlain, and others.
The dancing committee Is composed of
Claude N. Bennett, chairman; H. Clifford
Bangs. P. J. Altlzer, Dr. Harry Hurt.
Thomas Ruffln. Hugh O'Bear. and others.
Mrs. Louis Bennett, of West Virginia,
who has just returned from ato years'
visit abroad, is a delegate to the con
vention. Miss Agra Bennett, who Is
serving as one of the pages, had the
honor of being presented at the first cor
onation court ot King George, In May,
191L They expect to remain at the New
Wlllard for several weeks.
Mrs. William Stewart Polk, of Balti
more, who Is staying at the Raleigh, was
one of the guests at the reception given
to the Colonial Dames of which she la a
member. Mrs. Polk Is the mother of the
noted beauty, Mrs. William E. Carter, of
Miss Martha B Washington, of South
Carolina; Mrs. W 8 Davis, of Tennes
see Mrs. Charles G Barret, of Texas.
F L. Holmes, ot Virginia; Mrs.
Cain, ot Washington, and Miss
Strlbllng, of West Virginia
Mrs S E. F Rose, president of the
Mississippi division, will deliver a lec
ture on "Arlington Past and Present."
at the meeting of the Mississippi So
ciety. Saturday night, at Confederate
Memorial Hall, 14 Vermont Avenue
Northwest In honor of Mrs Rose the
society has prepared a special musical
programme Refreshments will be
served A general invitation has been
extended to MIsslsMpplans
Mrs Rose has made several speeches
at the convention Posessed of a pleas
ing personally and marked executive
ability, she has made a succesful presi
dent of the Mississippi division
Corporal Tanner, whose speech at the
laying of the corner-stone of the Confed
erate Monument in Arlington stirred his
Southern auditors to wild enthusiasm,
yesterday wrote to Mrs. Frank G. Oden
heimer, acting president general ot the
United Daughters of the Confcderacv, a
letter in which he told how he. a Union
soldier, was '"no stranger" to the Con
federate burj Ing-ground in Arlington
Corporal Tanner's wife is burled there,
and each Decoration Dav Mrs. William
A Rowan, of Texas, a friend of Mrs.
Tanner, sends cape Jasmines to be placed
upon her grave. The letter Is highly
prised by Mrs Odenhelmer.
Mrs. Arthur E. Johnson entertained at
a beautifully appointed tea yesterday
afternoon the visiting delegates to the
convention of the United Daughters of
the Confederacy Mrs Johnson was as
sisted in receiving by Mrs Belva A.
Lockwood. Mrs IL L. Hodgktns, Mrs.
Ellis Logan. Mrs. Grace Porter Hop
kins, Mrs Emma Sanford Shelton. Mrs.
Josephine Rich. Mrs. Lawrence QulroIIo,
and Mrs. J. Miner nonon.
In the dining room Mrs. J. W. Wrenn
and Mrs C. C Gallaway sat via a vis
at the daintily appointed tea table
The other assistants were Mrs. Wilbur
Hlnman. Mrs M C. Latta. wife of the
Assistant Secretary to the President
Mrs. Emmart, Mrs Van Casteel, Miss
Helden, Miss Margaret Emmart, Miss
Caralotta Ouirollo. Miss Augusta Ma
grader. Miss Anna Magruder. Mlts Helen
Honkins. and Miss tmma iMoien.
The parlors were decorated in yellow
chrysanthemums and autumn leaves, and
In the dlnlnc room tne tea taoie naa
centerpiece of tea roses, the color
scheme being carried out In the refresh
ments. Several hundred persons called
during the afternoon.
For nrodadr.r von ult from rock alt. t new
xaetbod melts the rock Id t fumice tad then trettt
the molten meUl with eomiressed tir to blow amy
or prtdpiute Impurities.
luiuii) wmmte cue?.
Commander Takes Charge of Ar
llatem Station.
Commander WjH. a, Bullard, IT, S.X.,.
jroncrsay was appointed chief of the
Nvy WJrelese 8ation recently ests-
iua,ea at Arlington, yju, and which, by
receat testa, was shown to he 'able to
communicate with, points a far East as
Ireland, south to Colon, and west to
Mare Island Navy Yard. CaL
D. a. Otst. ot Atriesrtan, watte? Bents.
WuHnrtan, Thamltr, Notembtr It. 113- p. m.
Tb WosUm Mens at nund esttfc sflddl At
Itstle coot, wits nisi tad mow still ftHsf to
Mew EcsUrxl tad Ztstara Ktw Tcrk, tho prt
HftUuco trot for th Jut tweats-foor boms ex
ttadus vMrnnl ifemtun tb Ltz BcaVm tad
th Ohio tnex tad locally soathwtrl through
th Atlantic autM. Orrr tb nmtisorr of u
country th wutbte u sratrtQr cittr, exceptf ta
th rortb, PsdSa CUUt, wbtrt rtlst mbtfanrl,
Local Temperature.
Wd&UU. (9: I a. a (I: 4 a. m T: ( a. m..
Ui t a. m., S; Is a. ta., fl; B soon, ill I p. m.,
H; 4 o. m.. H; p. m.. U: t p. m.. 4J; 1 p. m..
. niiDM. to; lowest, . BtuttM rmitinity,
a. S; i a a. 61rt d. bl. X Batefin (s
p. m. to p. m.) JS; houn of wrniMna. LI: boon
or roMiwe tcntamt, it. -
Teaperttur urn dtU lut ntr-HUbat. 3: tow-
tit. a.
Temperatures In Other Cities.
Tcmprnturei la other dtk, torrthet with tb
taooat ot rainfall for tb tweoty-foss hoars codas
at I p. a. ycsurlty, tn t foDowti
Mix. ilta. Icm. UU.
Aihrrtlle. N. O. U
atitau. Ot. . nan
JMIutb City. N. J... ... U M a OK)
BUmupk, N. Dtk.......... t Zi 3f
Boston, Mua...M U C U CM
BnStlo, N Y... U W 0.M
chicico. ill. j si a aw
Ctadnoati, Ohio. a 38 ...
Cheyenne. Wjd M 34 O ....
Dtnmpcrt. lowt ... .... 44 3
Denver. Colo . HUE
lies Xoion. !owt...... C U X
Dulnth. Mum. M II X
Cltlreiton. Tex 6) M 13
Helena. Mont.. ........ . K 2S M
lodlanicotk. Ind.. 3 34 38
Jadnomtlk. rU.. . . T! U 8)
Karats City, Mo 3 31 li
tittle Berk. Art .... IS 41 ID
Um Ancclrt. Cl..... .. n M a
Mtmnette, Mich 30 39 3D
Memphis. Tim . M 44 S3
New Orleans. La. t JO a
New Tort. N. T S
North riatle. Nrtr. M as
Omtht. Nebr 34 X!
PhrUdHpMt. Pt. . ... M St
HtUtxirr. Pa. C 31
PertUnd. M 3 33
rcrtlind. Ortf 50 40
Halt Ult City. Utah... . S3 M
St. Lnula, Mo.. X
Bl. Ttul. Minn 40 3
stn Fnnrbro Cal 13
Bprtnr&cld. IU 44 31
Ttooma. Wuh 43
Tuapft. FU.. ... .8) C
Toledo. Onto '. 3S 34 33 OK
tekiburx MlMu. a 31 3
Tide- Table.
To-diy HUb ti4e CiB a. m. tnd C28 P. m : ioi
tide. 4 4 . m. and 78 p. m.
To-mnrrow Hlfh tide. 13SZ t. m. ted 1S p. m.
low tide 78 a m. tnd SJQ3 p m.
Condition of the niter.
Benjamin C TVttn 35 and Ftatfah C Baort 38.
both of RictiRood. Va. Iter. O VV Van Foam.
Frank C Coal S. of Norfolk t and Alio F.
Moprer. IS of ntkezton. W Va. TUr James S.
Ilanhtrl I'aintrr. 53. of Dayton. Va.. and Ada C
ttbooaltrr, 3t. of Mount Cltnton. Va. Iter. Donald
C MacLeod.
Henry J Schneider 33. and B Elitabeth Schrri
bn- 26. Her. H Hrhroedrr
Roy E. Oicaenbrnrr D. of ItaTrianobnrt. Va.
and Ndlle Moore S, of Mount FWncy. Va. Her
Donald a MacLeod.
Arthur W llamner 3 and prace E. Hatrkea. 35.
both of Richmond Va.
Philip U Andcnon. 47 and Varta Lndao Hiniard.
37 both of Blchmond. Va Ber. VnUlam I SIc-
John CriSIn 33. and Flit Bnrronths 31. Iter.
Iran M O Brien.
Joneph W Krttinf 25. tnd Martha A VTUklna a
Ber B. D Caw.
James A. Doyle 41 of Olire Va and Ethel John
ton 30 of VYan-eoton V a Rer F L. Bardeni.
Dennis J McCarthy 3 and Mary Manx. 3.
Rrr VMllum F Rnsaril
WillUm T Smith 31 and Ada r McDonald. 34
both of Potomac. a Rer James 8 Montsomery
A Smith 3. and Nettle Grew, 32.
L. Borton. 23. and Annie rnea. 39.
J Monroe. and BeUIa HiU. 49L
J H Mrhola M. tnd Minnie Newman. 38.
J II Tata ts, and JuMa (londneh V.
VV OitchflfH. 27. and Nellie Darta.
E. Smith. 36. and Hattle E. Hayes 30.
Mahlon and Bcvtie Aahford. boy.
Lawrence A and Ada B Fearann. cut
Edwin and Emma VTarinr boy '
John and Catherine Ames, boy
VVmiam J. and Catherine Clements. clrL
Jamet M and Ira a Seybolt, boy
rhillp and Hannah Derkelbaum boy
hdmund (1 and Mae H Hunter, girl.
E. Joreph and Naomi HdUa girl.
James L. and Alberu F Johnson boy.
Henry and Lean VVaahincton girL
rrank T. and Mlnnla (1 Trarls. boy
Mrs Alice Macglll TJrury. of "Minneo-
la," Centralia. Va., who was imprisoned
by the "Federals" during the war on a
charge of killing a Union soldier In
Hagerstown, where the Macgills lived,
leads the rebel yell for the Daughters
of the Confederacy. It Is no falsetto
rebel yell that Mrs. Drury lets loose. It
rings and echoes through the hall and
makes the blood tingle.
3 know It well enough," said Mrs.
Drury. a handsome, gray-haired woman.
tan ana sinugni ana ague, "mere is
mighty little about the war that I don't
know. X jaw all sides, of It battle and
hospital, and political. I went over the
field at Antletam before they had begun
to bury the dead."
All the Macgills were Southern sym
pathizers. Dr. Macgfll. the father, and
six sens entered the Confederate army.
He spent many months In Union prisons.
Tjie occasion that lea to Mrs, Drury be
ing Imprisoned occurred in Hagers
town .daring- ?the. -presence ct the
Union army there. , Although most
of the people of the community
were Union sympathizers, Mrs. Dru
ry, then Alice Macglll, was so ar
dent a Confederate that she showed the
Stars and Bars When a man was shot
down In front of her house, she was ac
cused. Provost Marshall Fish In Baltimore
asked her If she had killed the man.
She said she had not. and added that It
she had had a cannon that would! have
killed all the men that had Invaded the
South she would have fired It- Then she
waa placed tn custody.
When her father1 was taken Into custo
dy by Union soldiers she attacked them
wlthv a riding whip, breaking an officer's
Mrs. Drury wore a homespun, dress to
a reception given In the White House of
the Confederacy, and a poem tn a Rich
mond newspaper the next day celebrated
her as the -beautiful strange maiden In
her simple homespun dress." :
Lillian E. Scott. 1 month 1139 8th SL nw.
Henry Berry, yean. 1838 Half St. e
Frederick A Thomett. 33. 338 11 th St no.
Werner L. Hoffman, 38. 3065 Wia Are nw
Alice )L tVUlianuori. 44 837 Q U nw.
Mary J. Oilier. 84, loot O St. nw
Edward Robinaoo, 2 montha 410 1st SL aw.
Alronm Jones. 4 montha. 2118 13th St. nw
Mary F Robinson. I year 933 Fla. Are nw.
James Mitroeu. If Fnedmen t HoajitaL
Eatelle Jordan. M 801 3d St. tw
John Foote. 38 33 Fairfax Court rw
Eli Grayson. 40. G 4 O Canal foot 30th St. nw
James H Toyer. 57. Goremment Hospital Insane
Frank Lee. 68, 3038 N St. nw.
Chutes Thome, (9, 121 Kenyon St. nw.
Tor Infants and Children.
Tfie Kind You Have Always Bought
i '
Secesd Fleer of the Greeter Pakt Rural.
Coddling is no longer associated
with Winter t'othing. An over
coat is, of course, necessarily in
cluded in every boy's wardrobe,
but Suits of Wash Materials are
now worn indorsed by- the med
ical faculty as hygienic.
. Suits, $150 to $450.
Overcoats, $5 to $12.
The Wash Suits of heavy-weight
Galatea and Rep are for boys 2J$
to 10 years, in Sailor, Russian,
and Parisian styles. The Over
coats, of Chinchilla, are in styles
and sizes for boys Zyi to 12 years.
Hats and Sweaters.
Hats have to be $1 to $5 be
cause none but the best are here.
The Sweaters, at $1.75, are bar
gains, because with pockets and in
vincible button holes. Sizes for
boys to 17 jears.
"fi 8f5i slW
The Standard ot" America
Odd Chiffoniers
About Off
Regular Price
Artistic designs in golden oak, mahog
an, Circassian walnut, and bird's-eye
maple. This exact Chif
fonier in all finishes, re- h . ff
duced from $25 00 to lOeVU
P1III.OK BT KHEE. To be eligible for the parlor set Lansburgh's
extra award persons now In tlie contest and those who enter before
November IS must register at our store before November 30. All persons
who enter the contest after November 13 must register their names
within two weeks after entering.
Lansburgh Furniture and Carpet Co.
512 Ninth Street N. W.
We Give Votes in The Herald's $25,000 Contest
Broadrrar and 11th SU 'err York
This faaoos hotel has been recanted, re
decorated, refurnished, and many modern. W
to-date aprjointmecta hare baen installed, and
can bs comrjared farorahb; vith any in the city.
The OM.V Flrst-Clsuu HOTEL
within easy acreu of rrrry point ef Interest.
Half block from VV anamaier-a.
Fire minutes' walk of Shortfe District.
NOTED FOR Excellence of cnialne. com
fortable trpointmenta. courteous terries and
home-lika surroundings.
$1.00 PER DAY UP
7 Minutes from Grand Central Depot
10 Minnies to Leading Stores and
Albany. . Y.
Loans 3
On Diamond.
Watches. Jewelry,
9th and D
Bears the
Bring: back replies, because eacn
order receives the same personal
attention. Irrespective of size.
Ton will find our letters free
from dark edges, broken trpa,
typographical errors, etc.
Ton can safely Intrust Impor
tant form letters to us. belne- as
sured that they will be oarerullr
edited ar delivered oa time.
2.088 LETTERS, $4.0
District National Bank nnlldlne.
1406 G Street
'Phone Bala 7300.
If ionr iheai ataalM MrtA kmi. mrm ant-n t wj6m
cf maaef to throtr tttm wiy Tlioee Jartj ef
the ibo bir ceaatuit wt&r u4 by no niu ta
TonyGuiffra, Zgg3.
ases to order. Orthopedla work. No oefcmlU
to SVaH to com rerfeeUy and eomf ortabty.
Wt Qfrt Votes ta Tee Herald's SS.se Oestast.
Butter Toast
Nctire la hereby siren thu at t meeting f the
Etockholiiers of the Fourteenth btrrK Sannts Bank,
a corporation created tnd organized under the lavs
of the State of Weat Virginia, held at VVaahinston.
t C. on tho Slat day ef October. 19H the follower
rrsolntions were adopted
RESOLVED. Cist, That the Fourteenth Street
baring Bank, t corporation, created and crstnizrd
under the laws of the Stata of Weac VtrrjoU does
hereby dlacoctixroe boameas at a corprratioo and scr
rmdera to said State its charter and corporate fran
chises. The Board ef Directors srin f ieed to dis
pose of the property choses in action and all assets
of this rorporancn to the best adrantace to and for
the benefit of the depositors and stockholders of this
efirpcration and to wind np its affa-rs as soon as prao
ticatje prorlded. that DO diridend of the funds of
the corporation shall be nude until after the publica
tion of the nocke hereinafter presided.
ItEHOLVElf second That the ITeident of this
tVrporatlon cane nofioe of the foreaoins resolntinn
to be published in aome newspaprr of eDeral arcj
UUon. pablMird near the principal cSee or place of
bnsineia of this corporation, ooce a week for ail sue
eesdre weraa and that he certtfr these resolntions ta
the Secretarr of sute of the tate of VVe V trginia.
' and dellrrr him a viS.t. JiMn. !& mkllM.i..
of said notice as provided br law
Riren nndcr raj hand and seal this list dar of 0
no! U-MrCU rmident of Said Corporatlori.
consmrica, faVpan boot free. Apprj br mall. Hi
Colorado Bids. IVes lecture toe women Wedseacart
at 230 p. m. Stt-tf
Svtt the labels. Good for 5 votes In
125.000 contest.
Christian Xander's
Famous HIffltTrade
90aSeventh Street
Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes,
143 Eleventh St. N.E.
Lincoln 1739.
Washington. School of Accountancy
ProfaeUocU rtuxttlan la tcooosUiicy prtjartjix
(or BUU cesii2oiU ct eertlfled poblia seconntast
tad tat buainfeW lAnlristratlao. FzacUcal mark
npedaUr iriapte to sua emptarctl darlss the Uj.
S-ptft balleUa on reo&ett. CtQ or addma, Dlno
tor of rdnaUon. T. M, Q VU Q St. N. W
Hall-Noyes School
Scvt. XL Gridtd, hith. and tnitaeaf ooonea, Ala
prirtU ccacfatBf Ciulcfftie. .-,,-
8B B Bt. M. VT. , Pdactaat.
A-Ttilroad builder in Alaska nlans to eztead trans-
portatba fadlitlea to hitherto isaecessibtt rexjons
ia the far North t& ntlllilnf the monorail tjitrm
and the sjnecoplc car.
Mil I Ffi'C I VVtt ""h to t'eass their custon-
is . . m "h0lU be sure to surplr theai
Sell-raiSmZ w,th flier's rielfRauinr Buct-
D...L .I...1 wheat. The tnest on the mutts)
DUCKWieat ' -guaranteed strtetlr pure.
Wholessilert. 11th aad M Sis. s. B.
ABNER On TVcdnesdar. November 11.
191i in Baltimore. Md., OSCAR fi.
son of Edward and the late Lofllsa
Abner (nee Mueden). In his fiftieth,
Funeral at Prospect HU1 Cemetery
chapel FrlOa). November 13. at 3 p.m.
COPP On Thursday morning; Novem
ber 11, MIS, at Garfield Hospital,
after a lontr Illness, HENRY NOR
RIS COPP. In the seventieth rear of
his age.
Funeral services at the First Congre
gational Church, Tenth and G Streets
Northwest, on Saturday, November
15. at 3 p. m.
THORNETT On Tuesday, November li
1VO, at S o'clock p tn . FREDERICK
A., beloved son of Frederick M and
Mary C. Thornett.
Funeral Friday, November 15. from
the residence of his parents, ZH
Eleventh Street Northeast, at 8 a.
m, thence to St. Joseph's Church,
mass at 9 a. m. Interment at Mount
Olivet. Relatives and friends in
vl ted.
EstablUhrd 1S57. CHAfl. S. ZTTBBOBST. Utr.
nnUAM LEE. Fnalrsl Dlreetsr
tnd Embaiaer Urcry ta consecrion. ComaoHoaa
Chtpel and afodem Crematsrmm. Modnt pricaa.
IS PtnnajrsirJa Art. nw. Telephone Mais UK.
940 F Street N. W.
Phones Main t
. Ot SieiT Dtscrrptlon-Vtelsraielj Ftietd.
artoeral DtstaBsv aranaral Dtsissss
HaJaiti fc 3- ig. 5,-sj'43r .

xml | txt