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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 30, 1914, Image 3

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 19U,
M
WjU. SLOAN E
New York
SEAMLESS RUGS
At Last Years Prices
"Chaumont," 9x12 ft . . . $52.50
. "Kalliston," 9x12 ft. ... . $43.00'
In decorative value and quality of weave, the "Chaumont"
Chenille Axminster represents the best value at the price in
American-made Rugs. The variety of figured and two-tone designs .
and plain colors provides suitable effects for any room. Widths up
, ,, to 20 feet.
The "KaUiston" Rug is a very durable Floor Covering of
artistic excellence, made in attractive two-tone, figured, and plain
color effects.
We have ready ior immediate delivery a large assortment of
the regular 9x12 ft. and 6x3 ft. sizes. Other sizes made up to
special order oil short notice.
1412-14 H STreet KW.
MAY TAX AUTOMOBILES
AND CUT GASOLINE OUT
Senate Commitee Likely to Add
Amendments to War Revenue BUI.
May Soon Be Reported.
It Is likely that the Senate Finance
Committee will make three or four
amendments In the war revenue bill,
which It expects to be able to report to
the Senate tomorrow evening. The tax
on gasoline, which the House Imposed,
will probably go out of the bll'ln the
Senate committee, and a substitute for It
will be Inserted In the form of a tax
on automobiles, at so much per horse
power. The proposed tax to be imposed
on bank capital and surplus, tZ per
thousand, mar be cut In half.
There Is a possibility that section 2 of
the MUJ, taxing sweet wines, will b -modified.
The Ohio delegation In Congress,
led by Senator Pomerene, Insists that the
tax on sweet wines, "containing more
than 3 per cent of saccharine matter,"
contains a joker and gives another dis
crimination to the California wine grow
er over the Ohio wine producers.
The proposed tax on the class of sweet
wines referred to is 20 cents per gallon,
while other domestic wines are to pay
K cents per gallcn. The Ohio wine pro
ducers admit that they use more sugar
In the manufacture of their wines than
the California producers, who rely upon
fortification with wine spirits, which
they are able to obtain free of taxation.
It is not clear Just what modification
will be made in this section, but some
thing may be done.
There's Furniture and Furniture
It pays to look around, and while you lt
are looking .- -
Don't Overlook
This Store
We invite comparison in Quality,
Beauty, and Price.
Courteous Attention.
Nothing Misrepresented.
Wilson & Mayers
1227 and 1229 G Street
mm JOyH
r
THE DUTCH INN
A quaint, attractive
dining-room where
congenial surround
ings, courteous, at
tentive service and
delectable cookery
combine to make an
enjoyable meal.
515 11th St N. W.
1 The Place to Eat 1
rECKSTEIH'S
Excellent Cuisine.
Courteous Service.
Reasonable Prices.
1412 New York Ave.
largest Morning Circulation.
L
- WASHINGTON -
GBEECE TO SIGN PEACE PACT.
Secretary Urymn Deserts "Woodpile
and Receivers Ills Rewsnl,
Lured back to "Washington by the hope
of signing up another country for eter
nal peace. Secretary of State Bryan de
serted the woodpile at Asheville, N. C,
and turned up at his office in Washington
yesterday. His hopes were rewarded, as
he had hardly arrived when word was
received that Greece will agree to sign
one of the Bryan peace treaties, being the
twenty-ninth nation to come Into the fold,
Russia and Sweden Immediately preceed
lng her. .
Th Scntarr said the woodpile was
growing well when he left Asheville, buti
that he feared he had not taken on much
weight, as chopping gave him an ex
traordinary appetite.
C0UBSE BEGINS TOMORROW.
I.KTT School of N'aUlonal University
to Enter Kortr-stxtb Tear.
Tomorrow evening the law school of
the National University will inaugurate
the forty-sixth year of law study In that
Institution.
The opening exercises will consist of
the usual address to the students by
Dean CarusI, of the law faculty, and
addresses from a number of the profes
sors, outlining the courses offered dur
ing the comine year. The courses have
been considerably enlarged and impor
tant additions made to the faculty. In
view of the European war, the course
on International Law offered by Gen.
George B. Davis. U. S. A., will be
especially pertinent and Interesting.
Where 15
J)ine
BEST OF FOODS
AND SERVICE
AT THE
Ohio Lunch
804 K ST.
OPPOSITE FUBLIP UBIURT
HOTEL WINSTON
Opposite the U- S. Capitol
5lc LiHcheoa
. .. inner T
A la Carte All Day
LBscMcsrfflii. ttllr.Mt'J
1stSt.B,Pa.ATe.,.w;
J5S22S
SanFrancisco
Telephones
Main4909 &5733
RIVERS AND HARBORS
BILL PASSES HOUSE
Measure Goes Through. Carrying
$20,000,000 Instead of the
Original Amount.
The House yesterday after five hours
debate, passed the amended rivers and
harbors appropriation bill carrying C0.
000,000 for river and harbor improvements
in lieu of the bill as originally passed,
which carried appropriations of more
than SJO.000,000.
Efforts were made by Representatives
Fitzgerald, Parker, and Goulden. all of
New York, to have specific provision in
serted In the measure, whereby the Hud
son and East River Improvements should
not suffer through this prodigious reduc
tion In the total amount appropriated
were futile. The House refused the
pleas of the New Yorkers, by a vote of
135 toL
RepresentaUve Balney. of Illinois, In
troduced an amendment providing that
in the re-adjustment of the allotments
of appropriation money, that portion of
the Mississippi River from the mouth of
the Ohio, northward to Rock Island. 111.,
might enjoy consideration. The amend
ment was voted down, however, by 13 to
45 and the House then proceeded to a
roll call on the minority's general amend
ment offered by RepresenaUve Humph
rey, of Washington, whereby the total
amount of the appropriation was pro
posed to be cut from 30.000,000 to J3.C0O
000, which sum should be used under the
direction of the Secretary of War, and
upon the recommendation of the United
States army, engineers only as a supple
ment. ' where Imperatively necessary, to
the existing unexpended appropriations
from past years for work now going on.
The Humphrey amendment was voted
down by 17: to 130, and the conference
report was thereafter adopted.
TOILED IN FAIL UNDER TRUCK.
John R. flgden Ran Over Trying; to
Board Moving; Auto.
His chest and skull crushed. John R.
Ogden, sixteen years old, 3116 P street
northwest, was Instantly killed yesterday
morning in Emerson street, between Thir
teenth and Fourteenth streets north
west, when an automobile truck upon
which he worked as a "Jumper" ran over
him.
Ogden was employed by a department
store as a helper. He worked on a car
with Reed W Lopcr, chauffeur, resid
ing at Z1H Pennsylvania avenue north
west After delivering a package. Ogden
attempted to board the machine while in
motion and fell beneath the wheels.
A coroner's Jury returned a verdict of
accidental death.
CHANGES IN PERSONNEL.
The Department of Commerce announc
ed yesterday the following changes In
its personnel: Bureau of Foreign and
Domestic Commerce, Myra C. Hole re
instated as expert (clerk-translator) at
SMOO; Mrs. Tberese B. Wllkens, tempo
rarily appointed as clerk at S300; W. Har
old Smith, assistant chemist. Bureau of
Standards, promoted to 11.500; George G.
Johns, temporary additional clerk at
1900. lighthouse service, probatlonally ap
pointor
T)R. SUPPLEE'WINS PIRST HONORS
Dr. Eugene D. Surplee, who was grad
uated from the Medical School of the
George Washington University last
spring, won first honors In the last com
petitive examination for licenses to prac
tice medicine In the DistricL Dr. Sup-
Pice's average was 9S.5 per cenL His
nearest competitor made 94 per cenL
There were twenty-eight applicants for
rrHcenses, and only two failed to pass the
examinations.
NO HEADACHE OR
NEURALGIA PAIN
Get a 10-Cent Package of Dr. James'
Headache Powders and Don't
Suffer.
When your head aches you simnlv
must have relief or you you will co wild.
It's needless to suffer when yob can take
a remeay nice ur. James Headache Pow
ders and relieve the pain and neuralgia
at once. Send some one to the drug store
now for a dime package of Dr. James'
Headache Powders. Don's suffer. In a
few moments you will feel fine headache
gone oo more sotu-algta, pain. Adv.
LOCAL CATHOLICS
JOIN BIGPARADE
Five Thousand from .This City
Participate in Demonstra
tion at Baltimore.
FORM SECOND DIVISION
Three Trainloads. Headed by Michael
D. Schaefer, Compose Wash
ington Contingent.
Five thousand Waahlnrtonlans played
a big part yesterday In the demonstration
In Baltimore that was a part of the pro
gram of the convention of the Federated'
Catholic Societies.
Cardinal Gibbons was In front of the
Baltimore cathedral to review the pa
rade, with other high churchmen. Wash
ington Catholics formed the second di
vision of the parade.
After their participation in the parade,
the Waahlngtonlans scattered to the sev
eral parts of Baltimore to enjoy them
selves. They returned last night.
Three Divisions front Here.
There were three divisions of the
Washlngtonlans. Michael D. Schaefer was
.rrand marshal. On his staff were Pub
lic Printer Ford, Joseph P. O'Lone, Cot
ter T. Bride, Michael I. Weller. Charles
A. McCarthy. Louis A. Everett. Adam A.
Weschler, James Buckley, John Curtln,
Thomas M. QuilL John Spreckelmeler,
II. Emll Montgomery, George A. How
ard. George Alpha Howe, William P.
Normoyle, Frank I Hewitt. Charles
W. Darr. Francis J. P. Cleary. Ed 1
Tucker. P A. Tobln. Michael J. Shea.
Thomas P. Rooney, George Melllng.
George F. McAvoy. Robert E. Mc-j
Namara, W. J. Wilson. Dr. J. Rosier
Biggs. Captain C. K. Edwards, Wal
ter D. Nolan. P. J, Conlon, Leo
A. Rover, R. Edmund Joyce, P. J. Nee,
N. H. Shea, P. T. Moran. John Costello.
Michael Maher. Thomas Conry, William
Grlffln, James Roche. William H. Leply.
James J. Burke, Thomas Madalros, and
Timothy D. McCarthy.
The divisions were formed in order at
Union Station after parading from their
points of ' assemblage.
Marshal Schaefer headed the first divi
sion which formed at St. Patrick's
Church. Mgr. Russell, of St Patrick's,
led the body of participants, with Mgr.
James F. Mackin and Division Marshal
John MacDonald, and they were led by
a banner Inscribed "Washington. D. C."
Sol Minster's band was Just behind.
Leajcne of the Gfotl Shepherd.
Then came the League of the Good
Shepherd, St. Patrick's. Holy Trinity, St.
Stephens. Immaculate Conception, St.
Paul's, Sacred Heart. St. Anthony's, St.
Ann's. SL Thomas', SL Matthew's, and
the Church of the Nativity.
Rev. A. J. Carey and Division Mar
shal W. A. Busby headed the second dl
lsIon. which formed at the new city
postofQce. Then came the Holy Name
Band and the Holy Name Society, with
the Church of tho Holy Comforter, SL
Vincent de Paul. St. Martin's. SL
Theresa's, of Anacostia: SL Mary's, of
Alexandria, with the Holy Name Boys'
Band, directed by William de Vaughn:
St. Dominic's. SL Joseph's, SL Peter's,
St Mary's. SL John's, of Forest Glen,
and the battalion of the Knights of St.
John In uniform, commanded by LleuL
Col. Nathan WI( and other colored mem
bers of SL Cjprlan's and SL Augustine's
churches.
Tiro Thnnuind In Third nitUlon.
Nearly 2.000 members of St. AloyriuV
Third Sunday Brigade, which fo'rmed at
North Capitol and I streets, formed the
third division. Division Marshal Harry
Walsh was In command, with Moody's
Band Rev. Eugene deL. McDonnell,
pastor of SL Aloysius. and the following
priects of the church led the brigade:
Rev. John P. Scully, Rev. Augustus J.
Duarte. Rev. John Gale. Rev. John Mulll-i
gan. and Rev John Pittar.
At Union Station the divMons boarded (
three special trains and were taken to
Baltimore. Each man wore an American
flag, and the divisions were marked b
society and church flags.
POOD NEEDED IN LIBERIA.
American Residents anil Natives
I'nce Starvation Because of Wnr.
By reason of the European war, which
has cut off ship and cable communica
tions between the Republic of Liberia
and European countries and America,
conditions in that republic are preca
rious. Natives of Liberia are depend
ent almost wholly upon Germany.
France, England and America for the
food they eaL as well as for the clothing
they wear. The citizens and natives of
the republic raise but little food stuff.
Thlr time Is devoted wholly to export
ing coffee, palm oil, dye woods and other
raw products. They import large quan
tities of rice, flour and canned meats. No
ships from the nations at war In Europe
or from America have landed at the port
of Liberia since the beginning of the
war. Banks will not accept money for
transmission to Liberia and the United
States postofflce will not undertake to
transport funds to that governmenL The
missionaries (white and colored) from
this country and their families encaged
In religious and educational work number
abuot 100, and there are about 200 other
American citizens in the republic. These
citizens from, the United States, as well
as the civilized Inhabitants of Liberia, are
sure to suffer for the want of food un
less supplies can be sent them at once.
The condition In Liberia and the great
suffering which threatens the civilized
people and the natives were laid before
the State Department and the Secretary
of the Navy early this week by a com
mittee representing all the missionary
societies In this country engaged in re
ligious and educational work there, and
the government was urged to send a
ship with supplies of food to the West
African republic Immediately.
The Baptist Ministers' Meeting, of
Washington, representing twenty-five
churches In the District of Columbia,
Virginia and (Maryland, and the Wash
ington Interdenominational Ministers' Al
liance and the M. E. Conference, repre
senting SO churches In the above men
tioned States, sent representatives along
with the committee.
UNDER THE D0ML
Representative Murray, of Massachu
setts, yesterday filed with the Speaker
of the House, a copy of his resignation
sent to the governor of Massachusetts. Mr.
Murray resigned to become postmaster at
Boston and will assume his duties on
October L
The Vice President laid before the Sen
ate yesterday a telegram from 6,000 mem
bers of the Women's Christian Temper
ance Union In Wisconsin, protesting
against the raising of any revenue from
the further taxation of liquor, as pro
posed In the war tax MIL
A resolution directing the Secretary of
the Treasury to report the amount of
emergency currency which has been de
posited In various banks to aid In the
movement of cotton and other crops was
introduced In theHouse yesterday by Rep
resentalve Norton, of North Dakota.
"Sunk Two Britiik Ships,"
, Xeisege by Carrier J'igeoa.
SU Augustine, Fla, Sept. 30
Sept. S4, 1M4, eS Florida coast t
Just sank two British ship.
(Signed) "German B. S. I.
This typewritten message la a
small cylinder vraa takes from a
carrier pigeon which fluttered la
frm the Atlaatlc Oceaa this
morning.
Another carrier pigeon came la
lite yesterday, dropping from
exhaustion, bearing a tiny
cylinder tlrd Its leg. The
cylinder was Inscribed, "Ger
many, 11-It"
COTTON CONFERENCE
FAILS TO LIMIT CROP
Session Comes to Close Without De
ciding to Curtail Production
in 1915.
GOVERNORS UNABLE TO AGREE
The cotton conference made up of the
governors of six of the cotton-growing
States of tho South, representatives of
governors of other cotton-growing States,
and Senators and Representatives from
those 8tates, came to-: close yesterday
ntlthout having accomplished any Im
portant result locking to- the curtailment
of the production of cotton, which was
the chief object for which ithe con
ference was called. The Southern gov
ernors could not agree to recommend to
their legislatures the making of laws
that would prevent the growing of full
cotton crops. Gov. O'Neal, of Alabama,
and one or two others expressed a will
ingness to call their respective legislatures
In session to act, provided the other gov
ernors from the South would do likewise.
But they could not get a unanimous
agreement. It was pointed out tht It
was too much to expect that one State
would curtail Its production and the other
States refuse to do so.
Gov. Slayton, of Georgia, appeared to
be the stumbling block, and he and Sena
tor Smith, of Georgia, had a sharp dis
agreement as to the policy to be pursued.
The final action of the conference was
to adopt a resolution declsrimr It to be
the seose of the conference "that the
acreage of cotton to be cultivated In the
United States In 1915 shall be materially
reduced." and recommending that the
members of the conference "make every
possible effort to secure Federal legis
lation which will enable the producers of
cotton to obtain the loans of public funds
deposited, tn the banks .at a reasonable
rate of Interest to be fixed by the gov
ernment, upon the present cotton crop
as security, and under regulations to be
prescribed by the Treasury Department"
A resolution offered by Representative
Hardwick. of Georgia, was adopted, urg
ing the House of Representatives to pass
the Senate bill allowing State banks to
Issue emergency currency under the
Vreeland-Aldrich law. free from the 10
per cent tax. The conference also adopt
ed a resolution recommending the pass
age of the cotton warehousing bill, which
the Senate passed and which Is now In
the House and the Department of Jus
tice was" urged In another resolution to
Investigate an alleged conspiracy to de
press the price of cotton seed.
A resolution offered by Senator White,
of Alabama, was adopted, pledging the
governors and Senators and Representa
tives In the cotton states "to endeavor
to maintain the price of cotton above 10
cents per pound, and to accomplish this
end, to bring to bear the powers of the
National and States governments to re
strict acreage for the year 1915 and fur
nish governmental aid to handle the
present crop."
This resolution may lead to a proposal
in Congress to tax the production of
cotton to a point that will be prohibit
ive upon all production above half a
crop.
SOCIAL ENGAGEMENTS
NO BAR TO HEMMICK
Had Nothing to Do with Closing Of
fices of Company, He Says, in
Answering Suit.
The social engagements of Christian
Hemmlck had nothing whatever to do
with his closing the offices of the Hem
mlck Manufacturing Company last June,
he stated in his answer filed yesterday in
the District Supreme Court to the suit of
Harry C Allen for a receiver for the con
cern.
Mr. Hemmlck Is president of the com
pany, which was organized to matin
facture and sell several cleansers which
were patented by Allen. The latter sold
his patents to the company for S10.O0O.
Mr. Hemmlck explains in his answer
that he closed the offices because It was
not an opportune time to raise the re
quisite capital to operate. He says he
now sees his way clear to raise the money
and go on with the business. Justice
Stafford agreed with him that there was
no need of a receiver and discharged the
rule Issued against the defendant in June.
Arthur Hellen was attorney for Mr.
Hemmlck.
CONGRESS IN BRIEF.
5E.VATE.
The Senate considered the conference
repcrt on the Clayton anti-trust bill.
Senator Reed, of Missouri, completed his
speech attacking the report. A number
of other Senators will criticize the re
port today.
Tho Finance Committee discussed the
war tax bill. Chalrhan Simmons an
nounced that hearings would not be
granted, but that written briefs would
be given consideration.
Senator O'Gorman, of New York, of
fered a joint resolution providing that
00.000 cf the 3,COO,000 carried In the
rivers and harbors bill should be ex
pended upon the improvements of the
East River at Hell Gate, New York
Harbor.
A telegram from the International
Metal Selling Company of New York
was read to the Senate by Senator
Smf-oL of Utah, protesting that Eng
land's attitude toward the transporta
tion of copper from this country In
neutral bottoms seriously menaces the
copper trade of the United States.
Senator Smoot stated he would take up
the matter with the State DepartmenL
The Senate recssed until 11 o'clock
today.
HOUSE.
The House considered the Senate sub
stitute for the rivers and harbors bill
which appropriates 130.000,000 Instead of
1.000,000. as originally adopted by the
House. In crder to pass the bill, which
had the support of the Rivers and Har
bors Committee, the Houso held a short
night session.
RepresentaUve Norton, of Ncrth Da
kota, Introduced a resolution directing j
the Treasury Department to supervise
the money placed with all banks for crop
moving purposes.
Representative MacDonald. cf Michi
gan. introded a bill to create a national
employment bureau In the Department
of Labor,
The House adjourned until noon today.
WASHINGTON
COLLEGE OF LAW
FOR MEN AND WOMEN,
1317 NEW YORK AVE.
KtseteeBtfc jttx open Sxember JMna
Tii Ttftrt coqtm, LL. B.
rott7au2oatj o jmt LI U.
Errata itniofaa exdntf tclr.
Tuition, ISO per twrom.
Tb cdQeo offlc win fee open diflj from IB U
130. " For information ft csUlocw. appl; to th
Dctn. or pbotM Jliin CSS,
Gunsfon Hall
A
Boar ding
AND
Day School for
Girls.
Twenty-third year
begins Sept 30th.
All grades from
Primary, Post
graduate and elec
tive courses.
Fot ,r.ornatlon address
The Scretrrf 1906 Florida Ate.
Telephone North 3174.
THE PEARSON SCHOOL
G at Twentieth Street.
Evening Classes.
Preparatory Training for College
Seventh Year Begins October 1. 1911.
For Catalog Apply To
H. C. JEXNESS, A. B MASTER.
Phone West 314.
TheDejCaiierin
School of Music
KOW OPEN.
1406 H Street N.W.
Phone Main 6671
Will Move October 1st
To 1710 I St, Former
Washington Crab Bid;.
Offers One Free and One
Partial Scholarship in
Each Department
Cxamlnatla held between bow
and October 1. For particulars ap
ply BOW.
Studio for rent for ieaehlas; and
recttala.
Mount Vernon
Seminary
Sonthwest Corner
M and Eleventh Streets.
RESIDENT AND DAY SCHOOL
FOR GIRLS.
FortUtii, yr ojTns Wfdnrday Octotw T. Prt- .
pantorr and CollKit drTrtmTits. J
Cmiftrate idmiti to leading collrf. Special .
tdTinUfcx in Mnsic tod IK km lwrjZs- Am
lie pItjTouii with golf cir. trafiu and l
let-tall courts.
(Mrs.) ELIZABETH J POMERS.
(Mr.) ADELIA GATES HENdLEY
IrincipaH
National Cathedral School.
HOME AND DAY SCHOOL FOB GIRLS.
Cor. WlKoruln Air. and n'oudlqr Read.
THE BISHOP 01' WASHINGTON.
President of Board of Trustee.
FIFTEENTH TEAR BEGINS OCTOBER L
Coaen lor day peril leaees Dopont Circle,
t a. m. and returns) 330 p. m.
jessie c Mcdonald, Prindrai.
HELEN L. WEBSTER. Academic Head.
Washington Seminary
AMD
Lucia Gale-Barber
SCTIOOL, OF BHYTI1M CONSOUDATT.D.
Iloaidiss and Dar bcrtool for tltrls of an area.
Prtm.n ami Kmlir tiraded llrtartmeBta. General
ElMlezt rresaratorr and Sfseial Otwnea. KhrUimK
.raining ior uesun ana jirusuc unrwirarei. .ttr
tarv Oss.es in Knrhsb. Art. Current Kt etts. Ones.
Etnlcs, 1'arUamentarr L, Modern liome Making.
Mode. Drama. Normal and btndio Coursra,
.NAS.MrrTE B. PAIL, LU B.. rresldent.
DaXLA (JIUbJIU S51AU.HOOU. lluclcat.
11 A It Y GVLK. I'd. il.. I-ruacal.
UELI.VUA V Mllll). A.vxitts lTlndpaL
2103.210T S Street,
N. 2193.
Washington, D.C.
ti
STRAYER1"
Business College
OLD MASONIC TEMPLE.
NINTH AXD F ST3.
riTMANlO SnORTnAND. GRECO
SHORTHAND. TOUCTI TTI'EWRtT
INC. BOOKKEEPING. ACCOUNT
ING. ENGLISH. AND CIVIL SERV
ICC ALL TAUGHT
Bj expert teacnen.
Day and evening lewlona.
Call sot and merit dealt and locker.
Competent itenosrapben and boctkeep
era are reqneated to register with our
employment bnrean. at wo r osablf
to supvlr the demand.
STaOTTri aiso ungh; by tpedaily
trained teacher. Call and tee this won
drrTul shorthand machine and cet Frea
Trill Leason.
Phone Main 330 for citilOfTje,
. Maryland
Agricultural College
Our Graduates la acrleuttarr, science and
cnstneerlnft ar fitted for well-paid posi
tion. Any one of car elht atrocc eormea offer
joa the sama arenne to vicceaa at reaaooahU
cost. Healthful location living expenses, CM
a year. Tuition free. miles from Waahiatton.
Write for catalog to
PRES. II. J. PATTERSON.
Dept. II. Collrxc Fark. 31 d.
Herald Want Ads
Always Bring Results
mil
Cuimcu a SydSsuKtCoSege
COLLEGE OF VETERINARY
MEDICINE.
Becmt, IcxhUnoB by Conxnas his bxmsad tat
damnd'tor TrUringliln, Tbs C. 8. Burma at
Annul Isdaniy. nrloas Ststn sad dtr fotera
Bwnta, sad tbs amy offers Pisces to frtdnstss cf
thlj Khool.
If too prefer llfs oat of doors sad s srVntlfla it
grea sddrem
D. K BCCKINOHAlf. V. M. D.. DEAR,
mm nth . n.
GEORGETOWN
UNIVERSITY
THE LAW SCHOOL
Station of 1911-11X5 brrins Octrbtr 1. 1911. 8c
retanr'i Office open daUj for registration and
cotuuttatioa from ft. m. to t p. m. HUGB J.
FEOA.V. SecrtUi7. Georgetown Law Bdtool
BoOdlcc Sixth and atrveta northvtat. Trle
pbon illin 723X
- THE MEDICAL
and
DENTAL SCHOOL
Session ef 1814-1815 lxtui Sentem-
kr 28th, 1814.
For further Information apply to
the Registrar. 320 H Street N. W.
ST. ALBANS
Tfaa Nattoaal Cathedral School for
Boya.
lrro: To rrrpart boj tor coEec.
equipment: llodern lire-proof bclkliag, S acrei
of raropaa, atnlette ficlda.
School Lilt: Outdoor porta all the rear, flora
a) war under aperriAon of a teacner. both la
atDdy and In recreation.
iMtructiua. a large iaeuJtj of sprdalrj trained
Uac&ers, lor Caj and boarding achooL
Ola hop of AVaahlnartoa, Pre Idea t of
Board of Tmateca.
ror catalogue and detailed ttttormatioa. addzeaa
E. L. GREGG. Headmaster.
Monat St. Albaa. Waah la cto a D. C,
GOERGE WASHINGTON
UNIVERSITY
jmfETT-Fotnvrn tear.
Dsy and Late Afternoon Sessions.
OPENS SEPTEMBER 30. 1914.
COLUMBIAN COLLEGE. AB, B. S. In
Chem. and Med.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. E S. In
Arch. C E., E. E, and M. E.
TEACHERS COLLEGE. A. B. and
Teacher's Diploma.
Orfleeai 2033 G Street,
SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES. A.
M.. a 1L. C E. E. E, M. E. Ph. D.
MEDICAL SCHOOL, M. D.
DENTAL SCHOOL, D. D. S.
OOeeai 1333 II Street.
LAW SCHOOL. LL. B. LL. M, M. P. L.
Office i New Sfaaeals Temple.
ASSOCIATED COLLEGES:
NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHAR
MACY, Pilar. D.
SOS I Street.
COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDI
CINE. D. V..M.
3113 14th Street.
f General umeei su3 u street.
I f ! ! ! ; ! i I I' 1' 1 r t
I .a. A
GEORGE WASHINGTON
UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL
Beams tta Fiftieth Year 3B p. au.
TtrmtT 30.
Uesber of the A-oction of etofrleaa
Law Schools, whJ. minim eiict i-und.rdt
for tntnnc ind coon. THii mauns
rlrct student body and roilmom cmlU
from other Uw trbooiJ tttrciicboQt tut
United Sutrt r wort doot la uli scnooL
instruction trvordicc to th most widely
irrroreti method by trrrfesBlocai te-cheti
uuntd la th Last modern Uw icbool uui
fcr lawyers tn actire practice.
Three-jeT cdotm for LL. R. derree: ooe
jetr r cradnat for LL. M. or M. P. U
Jradaaa oom ucceaaral m bar elimina
tion. Forenoon course. f-C or after&ooa. 4504:30.
Urxioaal claases. T20-8:M a. m.
bECKETAKY. Masonic Temple. Main 4540.
1'
H"'1"M HI HI ItfHftHI
STEWARD'S
BUSINESS COLLEGE
mtK.NTANO nUII.DI.NG.
12th and F Sts. N. W.
This Is a HiKh-Grade School for
People Who Think for Themselves.
Washington. Beat Business School.
C E. CltnlSTIA.'Xl
VIOU.S INsTBUCTIO.N.
"Graded Cootm" on BedoeaT.
Eicoia Bnildiri. 11th aad O sts. i
VOICE CULTURE
SINGING.
Ten Productljn.
Vo.cs Pladnx.
Ear Trainrnx.
bitht Sincixic.
EIX3CUTIOX
Vtrp Breathing.
Physical Culture,
Uiatiact Ennndittoa.
Driiairla Art,
Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes
lO 11th St. a. Fhosa line. U.
WALTER T. HOLT,
School of Mandolin. Guitar and Banjo.
EetabUahed UM.
Wtetl rnetiee with the Nordic Clabk
Teleptons Connections.
Kenols Bldf.. Cor. Utb sad C sis. n..
Y. M. C. A. Institute
OPENING WEEK
imt! lrarJfi
UOOOKKEEPI.m: It ib-cu. 1 tear. Jtf.OO. AIm
monthlj rates. 1I3S U Street Northwest.
BONNE FEMME SEMINARY
UoardinE anc dar school for Rirls
and young women, preparatory, college
ana post-graduate courses; music etc
Three line new buildings. 22d and Q
sts. nw. Phone North S026. Term be
gins October 7.
MR. B. FRANK GEBEST
TEACHER OF PIANO PORTE.
Studio. 1ST llth at. nw. Phone .N. C5S.
MISS ANNIE I. MUEHAY,
Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar.
Studio. KS O at.
Pboas W. t8
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
Will Aid in Selecting
The School for Your Son or Daughter.
More than one hundred schools and colleges In the District ef Co
lumbla have been listed In the Educational Information Bureau of Tha
Washington Herald. .... . .. ...
This Information la complete In every detail and has seen gathered
for YOUR use Avail yourself of this opportunity. It In no way obligates
you and will materially aid In selecting the Ideal school for your son or
daughter. Information concerning any particular school or colltga will
be furnished upon request. Address
THE WASHINGTON DERAXD KDCCATIONAI. BTJREA1T,
Washington, D. C
ACCOUNTANCY
rrartorri an asr bitter nteptn tot uusbif
without Brtof ernca with Msskr dstlss, Pmtoai
taowloifs of booUnxta not nouind.
COUB3E3 OTTZB.ZD.
1. Ttoadsme&Ula of aeenmts&cr.
Si Shorter Con la Acraatucr.
Bonacn, ,i .-AiwUfyHfm
4. Pit earfoBtl a P. A. Coon. f
. Cot Aceotmnnc
C. Ltv for BtuisaB Mm.
SCHOOL OPENS SZFTEMBES S.
Call or writ for fn. X-ptx DnQsUal
THOMAS W. WALTON. Dtnctae.
WASHUiOTOK SCHOOL 07 ACCOUXTA2.CX.
I.U.aA,t3Glt,Il.
Sidwells'
Friends School
ISll EXE STREET.
For Bern and Olrla. Thli-t7Me4r
rear begins September XB.
TH03. iy. SIDWELL. A. at,
PrlartfaL-
EFFECTIVE LETTER VVHITUJO I
Is essential to both business ana, " '
soda! success. The Mooand Coots. i
teachea you effectively at small
cost. But little time required. Sat- !
lsfactlon maranteed. Eead nev -tor
free booklet.
THE MOOAND STUDIO.
OS Twelfth street NorthvtcL
EMERSON INSTITUTE
CD SESSION. rOUNDXD Ha.
AfiHuud with th Lndnw Oairenltlav
I CLASSES HOW OBGABTZEJa.
MGHT SCHOOL. OAT SCHOOL,
rrrpsrts for Colleges tad Csitcnltlea, all PlaCai
riceal ScbooK Corarament Acsdcoucs. 0. 8. '
so Cotter Serrier, Coaucasiona ts C H. Axao
- 0. S. Marts Corj. U. 8. KaTT Par Conn. Dtatt
mttc aad Coenlar Seniers. D. 8. ratal OOoa,
I ror dreolaz aad cataloroaa, aildram '
W. H. BA-N'DOLPH.
a. iuu. ouKtwo, rnaonus.
EU a
I NATIONAL SCHOOL
DOMESTIC SGIENGE
Conn. Ave. ana M SL N. W.
Only Exclusive) Oomastlo Sciatic
School In tha United SUtas
Attractive one and two rear courses.
Splendid modern equipment. Lars
faculty of expert instructors.
Fall registration now In progress.
Enrollment limited. Catalogue upon
request. 1764 M St. N. "W.
WOOD'S
COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
JU EAST CAPITOL. STREET. PRONE UXC S.
TMEM-T-MNE YEA 63 OLD.
Shorthand, Bookkeeping,
Stenotypy, Civil Service
A postal vis brt&c to joa oar new inastxitcd
eaulorae.
COURT F. WOOD, LL. M.
pnrncTPAL.
The Temple School
SHORTHAND A TTPEWRITINO
Tralnlnc for Commercial and Ctrl
Sertiee Positions.
1417 G STREET N. W.
FAIRMONT
Home and Day Sciool for GIHs.
ACADEMIC AND SPECIAL COfEStS.
MC8IC. AKT. EXPBESSIOX
Reorens VTednesdar. Septembsr SL
NATIONAL
UNIVERSITY
LAW SCHOOL
(Evening; Sessions Exclusively.)
5th Tear.
OPENS OCTOBEK X, :S0 P. U.
For catalogue, application blanEs, Vew
address the Dean at the AdmlniatrtW'
tlon Office. Southern BuHdlnc; phone)
Main 6617, or after October 1 at N
tional Law School bulldlns, H-H
Thirteenth Street X. W.
Private Tuition
i Preparation for collesxe entrance r t
I er examination. Ternaa on rninant.
Is. 3. Tix.Taar.
I7CW Cnnren St. Phono JCnrtA
Washington Business
ata
Civil Service School
Main 4904.
Enroll now for fall and winter
term. Day and night school open
all the year. Barnes-Pitman .and
Gregg Shorthand. Bookkeeping
Typewriting. Arithmetic. Spelling,
Banking. Penmanship, and Civil
Service. Also THE BEST AND
MOST PRACTICAL, business Eng
lish course In existence. Addresa
W. C POTEST. Principal.
THE MILTON SCHOOL
1410 11 St. N. W. P"";J IV
Shorthand. Typewriting. Bonkkeeplac.
rxnSUICU TAUGHT rilUOXAlil
SrANl&n by nstl.a tsacbani n
dlridual tnatnietloo: eaay, enle!c method; send sent
and wOl fladb call aad rrplahi partlenlara. 3PAX.
iall INSTITUTE. STICKEB-LA MABCTIs.
U at. aw.
MISS victoria. snraoNS
rxOCUTIOX AND DKAJiATIO ART.
THE HIIX8IUV. 1I1S Chapta. Fhooe OeL tnV
,A-.Jrt
.-:?..
Ixto.
Jt,,
-f- -i&.uy

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