Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD, T&0KD AX, OCTOBER 19, 1Q14
, New York.- WASHINGTON - S&nFnxncu
In 'all Carpets and Rugs, domesticand imported--weaves,
m Floor Coverings for evary purpose, our
selections are the most complete. Our facilities for the
execution of every order for any size or quality of Floor
Covering arc unequaled. .
Before purchasing, it is worth whjle remembering
that to the advantages of a wider choice, and insured
satisfaction, is added that of the equitable prices
maintained by this Store for all Floor Coverings.
1412-14 H Street N.W
Big Sale Majrks Opening ,of
New Five-story Annex
HEW YORK'S XAYOX COMES
OUT POX GOT. QEYW
ALL STYLES, ON. DISPLAY
Extension of Floor Space, Means Un
precedented Business Ahead of
Popular Department Store.
Everything "HOME-COOKED," Engtish Style
For Dessert Today
Serve English Tea Shop
Pies, Cakes and Pastries
Toung- and old alike welcome them. Not only delicious but
wholesome as well. Hade only of pure fruits, fresh eggs, rich
cream and dellTered to you fresh from our ovens. Serve them
for luncheon or dinner today. Phone II. 8061. Prompt delivery.
Breakfast, 7:30 to 10-30
Lunch, 1130 to 3
TEA ROOM SERVICE
(Waitresses in Attendance)
Heritor Lin to Stand "floor.
Teas, 3 to 5
Dinners, 5 to 8
i 'TErtslisb X5ea Sl)op, c.)
1QA7 TT Cqnveniei
JLOU T Evetywht
F. F. V, LUNCH
ioos r. atc.
greatest in cmr.
FOLLOW THE CTOWD
Jae F. Oyster's Eccs. any Style, 10c.
Only place In city cutting; pica In 4
Country Sanaaee and Bnclctrheat
3 Fried Oysters e
FINEST ON EAItTII.
BOMB ALMOST KILLS
Consul General Ferni's Life Sought by
Means of Explosion in New
IS THE THIRD ATTEMPT MADE
Fruit and Sugar
gwlq( XI rm. w a. . .
WANTED WE WANT
every roof protected with
Kestone Metallic Koof
Paint. One gallon coers
400 square feet. Coils only
One Dollar. W. H. Buthr
-m rati If Pflre!.
v nijwi A ' r
V- largest 'Moniing Circulation.
New Tork, Oct. It What the police
declare to have been a deliberate at
tempt upon the "life of G Fra Fernl.
the Italian consul general In this dry,
came today In a terrific explosion in the
basement of a fashionable apartment
hotel at Fifth avenue and Eleventh
street. Mr. Fernl Uvea In the building
Inspector On en Egan. after a careful
examination, declares his belief that the
explosion was caused by a dynamite
bomb of unusual power and added that
be had no doubt It had been Intended
to malm or kill the Italian official.
This is the third attempt upon Mr.
Fernfs life in thpee months. On June
IS a bomb was found at the door of the
consulate and last month the consul
general was severely beaten with a black'
Jack as he left the subway.
The explosion today threw scores of
hotel guests from their beds. William
Walters, night watchman In the building
beneath which the bomb was exploded.
Is unconscious tonight in St. Vincent's
Hospital His skull is crushed and the
doctors hold little hope for his recovery.
The basement of the building Is a tangle
of wreckage. Huge boilers were twisted
out of shape and doors and windows
blown from their casements.
, Goldcnbergs has made arrangements to
offer to the public of Washington the
largest array of bargain In every line
that It has ever attempted, la connec
tion with the formal opening of the sew
flve-story annex, beginning this morning
and to continue all the week.
In the annex that faces K street a largfe
assortment of linens and household
furnishings are on display. This annex
also goes- through to Eighth street, and
In this section" presents a feature, "the
daylight store," that is not to be found
In any other department store in Wash
lngton. This feature Insures the proper
matching of goods, which Is an impor
tant matter In the dry goods business.
All Sorts of Uoods.
In the section that faces on Seventh'
street a great supply of winter shoes
are on hand. This branch also contains
dressmakers notions, underwear and
hosiery, gloves, leather goods and
Jewelry, ribbons, laces and embroideries i
and toilet articles. It will be worth the I
men's while to visit this section 'Of the I
store and see the large assortment of
the last rord In neckwear.
The new annex. In honor of which aU
these bargains have been arranged, is
a veritable palace Inside. The floors and
woodwork are richly finished in mahog
any, and provided with windows that
make It as bright and cheerful as In the
open air. On the second floor of the
new annex Is a large retiring room over
looking K street. In charge of a matron.
In the ladles tailoring department,
hlch is also In the K street annex.
twelve up-to-date fitting rooms have
been installed. And In the ready-made
suit department the suits are no longer
exposed to the dust and hand soils of
the old revolving hangers. New enclosed
glass cases now hold them.
In another room are kept the silk
goods and handsome gowns, and to In
sure them from handling and soiling
ground glass, dust-proof cases have been
Installed. At the extreme south end of
the second floor the parity cafe has
A large supply of the latest shapes and
styles add attractiveness to the hand
some millinery department. A large as
sortment of children's hats also have
The third floor Is given almost entirely
to the children's department, and since
the comaJetion of the new annex it hss
been stocked with the greatest bargains
ever offered In children a clothing.
The increased floor space in tbo base
ment hss caused the installation of
large supply of household paraphernalia
that has not been- carried heretofore be
cause of the lack of space.
The rapid growth of Goldenbergs pat
ronage In the. last few years has been
shown clearly by the frequent additions
to the store at various times. The recent
acquisition of the large furniture store of
Jackson' Brothers has been a fitting cli
max to this remarkable growth, and the
firm expects the patronage of the Wash
ington public to equal the additional floor
spsce they have acquired.
American Br Meeting Tomorrow Will
Hear Ties from Same Platform.
Annual Dinner Thursday.
ROOT TO DEAL WITH LAYMAN
Ship- in Channel Takes Hand in Land
Battle, Is Report
Flushing (via London), Oct. IS. The
passage of the German forces westward
from Ostend ceased at 2 o'clock jester-
day. Fighting has begun between them
and the allies.
Three wagon loads of German wounded
have been seen returning from the front
Guns were heard at sea at 8 p. m. yes
terday. They are believed to have been
those of a cruiser firing on Germans on
The fithes of America north of the
Isthmus of Panama embrace three
classes, thirty orders, 23 families, 1,113
genera, 333 subgenera, 3,263 species and 123
GENDARME FAILS TO
FRIGHTEN U. S. CONSUL
johx ptrruioY MiTcnEL.
New York City's young; mayor, who
lias Just come out In favor of the re
election of Gov. Glynn. Mayor Mltchel
says he believes that the State ad
ministration will act In harmony with
the city administration, but asserts
that he will not make the same state
ment from the stump because of the
pressure or city business.
PRICE OF SOFT DRINKS
"BOOSTED," IS CHARGE
Manufacturer Here Protests Drug
Trust Has Raised Prices
CONGRESS MAY INVESTIGATE
Official 'at Ostend Sends People
Safety Despite Orders from
Pompous Military Man.
NO MORE SHIPS ARE AVAILABLE
DAY AND NIGHT
$ you want
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO.
Fall information gladly given at any office.
B CATT. GRAjrVIM,BFOnTKSCUK
Ostend, Oct. 15. Nothing In history can
equal the outpouring of Belgians rrom
their native land. For days the terrified
populace has been fleeing from every
point of the compass. Every ship leav
ing for England Is crowded to the danger
The anguish of thousands who stood
In dente packs on the quay waiting their
turn to go aboard was pitiable. When
news came that no more ships were ar
riving a moan went up from the throng.
The despair Increased when they heard
that ships already In port had been com
mandeered by the military as transports.
One of these vessels was saved for
the people by the American Consul,
Johnson, the duties of the British Con
sul having been turned over to him. He
took charge of one packet and arranged
that a crowd of fugitives who had come
to him with English passports should
sail for Folkestone on this ship.
As he stood on the bridge making the
final arrangements with the captain, an
officious captain of the gendarmes ap
peared on the gang-plank and announced:
"This ship is requisitioned for the use
of the army."
"It is not," calmly replied the consul.
"Who are your demanded the gen
darme. "At the present moment I am the Brit
ish consul. I also am the American con
sul and have taken this boat .for the
passage of people under my charge.
"You cannot have It," persisted the
gendarme, "I take possession In the name
of the mllltar yauthority. Let no per
son pass the gangplank."
"Come on board, people," shouted Mr.
Johnson, which Is perhaps not the exact
phrase a British consul would have
Til shoot the first who crosses," de
clared the gendarme.
The consul smiled.
"I guess you won't Come on:" he
nodded to the fugitives who watched, the
scene In alarm. Hesitatingly they stepped
aboard, and muttering strange Flemish
oaths the gendarme disappeared.
One of the leading manufacturers of
"soft" drinks in this city haa complained
to the Department of Agriculture- tnat
the drug trust has raised prices on herbs
grown In this conntry on the pretext
that they are brought from abroad.
"It will be Impossible," he Is quoted
as saying, "for the producers of purs
soft drinks to go any further until the
government takes a hand In alleviating
the condition which now confronts the
manufacturers of ginger ale, sarsaparilla
and other soft drinks. Unless something
Is done about it we will have to either
raise our prices or put out Impure good).1
In making ginger ale the Ingredients
required ore ground Jamaica glngerroot.
citric add, burnt sugar and the flavoring.
Since the war glngerroot has risen from
S3 cents a pound to 63 cents; citric from
66 cents to 11.75, burnt sugar from 8)
cents to 11.10.
The manufacture of sarsaparilla re
quires oil of sassafras, oil of sweet birch,
and true oil of wlntergreen. besides the
flavoring. Oil of sassafras has Jumped
from 63 cents a pound to $."; oil of sweet
birch from JL3 a pound to &50: true oU
of wlntergreen from J1.75 a pound to 145.
Lemon consists of pure oil of lemon.
citric acid and the flavor. The price of
oil of lemon has gone from $1.10 a pound
to S3.2 and citric acid from K cents a
pound to tl.S-
Then there Is the cork-lined tin stopper.
Because of the scarcity of cork, which
comes from Spain, the price has ad
vanced until It Is almost prohibitive.
As yet no new prices have been given
out on glass, but it Is known that very
few glass bouses In this country ore
The soft drink manufacturers pointed
out that very few of the materials they
use come from foreign countries, and
therefore, they argue, the war cannot be
blamed for the rise In prices. It Is stated
that certain Congressmen are preparing
data preliminary to starting the Investi
gation asked for.
President Wilson and .former President
Toft will speak, from the same platform
when the American Bar' Association
opens Its annual meeting In Memorial
Continental Hall tomorrow morning.
The closing of the conference of 8tate
commissioners on uniform State laws and
a meeting of the executive committee of
the association at the New Willard are
the preliminary events scheduled for to
day. A reception, banquet, and excur
sion are planned for the three days of
President Wilson Is to make an. address
of welcome to the association, while Mr.
Taft's speech 'rill be his annual address
as president of the association. The ses
sion will begin at 10 o'clock Immediately
following a meeting of the grand coun
cil in the Ban-American Union Building.
The business of the meeting will Include
the election of the grand council for thj
In the evening the association will hear
art, address by Senator Ellhu Root, of
New Tork, on' "The Layman's Criticism
of the Lawyer," This session will be fol
lowed by a reception to members, their
wives and guests In the Pan-American
On Wednesday morning the business of
hearing the reports or standing and
special committee wilt be taken up with
Frederick W. Lehman, of Missouri, pre
siding over the meeting. The afternoon
will be given to an excursion to Mount
In the evening the lawyers will hear
an address by Right Hon. Sir Charles
Fltzpatrlck. chief justice of the Domin
ion of Canada, on the subject "The
Constitution of Canada."
The. last day of the meeting. Thursday,
will begin with an address on The Ar
gentine Constitutional Ideas" at the morn
ing session by Ambassador Romulo S.
Naon, of Argentine. The nomination and
election of officers and the completion
of unfinished business will take up the.
rest of the morning.
A special order of business at the aft
ernoon session, presided over by Alton
B. Parker, former president of the as
sociation, will provide for the discus
sion of a resolution which deals with
the proposition of colored lawyers be-
cominr members of the association.
On Thursday evenlnsr the annual din
ner will be held at the New Willard. it
will be given In honor of the Supreme
Court of the United States.
Subordinate sections and allied asso
ciations will meet as follows:
Today, 3 p. m. Maritime Law Asso
ciation. Cabinet Room, New Willard.
Tuesday, S 30 p. m. Judicial section,
Fmnl. Ball Room, New Willard; 2 p. jn..
Comparative Law Bureau, Cabinet Room,
New Willard. 3 p. m.. Section of Patent,
Trade-Mark and Copyright Law, Grid
Iron Room. New Willard.
Of special Interest at present is the
meeting of the Maritime Law Associa
tion. "Questions of International Mari
time Law Arising from the Present
European War" will be the subject of
an address by George C Holt, former
United States district judge In New
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whl thy to end battle.
Mcxlraa Peare Drlearates
Commission to Naeo.
The Mexican peace conference at Aguas
Calientea has named a commission to go
to Sonora and endeavor to arrange for
a cessation of hostilities between the
forces of Gen. Maytorena and Gen. Hill,
who are now engaged in battle at the
border town of Naco. The Stats De
partment was advised of this action.
The situation in Sonora has for a long
time been one apart from the general
situation In Mexico. Maytorena, the gov
ernor of the state. Insists on remaining
supreme In authority and has refused
to recognize the right of Carranza to
send Into Sonora any troops under his
control. While Maytorena has had the
support of Gen. Villa in his quarrel with
Carranza, his affiliations with Villa are
regarded as of more or less doubtful
FINE CONCERT GIVEN
FOR RED CROSS HIND
Popular Local Musicians Are Heard
in Splendid Program at the
New National Theater.
MANY ENCORES ARE DEMANDED
A concert for the benefit of the Amer
ican Red Cross this one under the di
rection of Charles T. Tittmann was
git en last night at the National The
ater. Those who generously gave of
their best performances in the program
were: Miss Alice Burbage, pianist; Miss
Mary Sberrier. soprano; Myron Whit
ney, Jr., baso; John Bowie, tenor: Anton
Kaspar, violinist, and Mr. Tittmann,
The nrocram. built on both classical
and romantic lines, was of varied Inter
GREAT ARMIES LOCKED IN DEATH STRUGGLE
IN BELGIUM; GERMANS DRIVEN BACK IN FRANCE
COXTIXTED FEOit PAGE ONE.
TAKES UP CAUSE OF POLICE
Sylvester Trylnrr to Brlna; Third
clnaa Iny "Jfearcr" Prlvatra.
MaJ. Richard Sylvester, superintendent
of police, now Is endeavoring to get the
District Commissioners to reduce from
eight years to Ave the limit before a
private can recehe third-class pay of
0,200 annually. A private first must
serve as a first-class man, then he Is pro
moted to the second class and finally to
the third, the highest-paying position In
the ranks. It takes eight yesrs to reach
Since he has been at the head of the
department MaJ. Sylvester hss Inaugu
rated many Ideas and plans whereby the
private have been beneflted, his most
recent work being in the shortening of
Ieel cf performance. Miss Burbagea
treatment cf the lovely gem, the "Lie-
bestraum No. J," or Liszt, was remark
able for fine finish and delicacy of work
manship. Tho Chopin "Ballade" vividly
realized the many varied poetic moods
of that composition. Miss Burbage. re
called, plajed Schumann's "Naehtstuk,
Mr. Tlttmann's songs easily held sover
eign place in the vocal program. This
may be said without disparagement of
very excellent singing on the part of
other participants In the evening's per
formance, for the noble simplicity and
purity of style, a remarkable richness of
quality and unusual power of sustained
tones, combined with other excellences In
Mr. Tlttmann's singing to rank him In
his province, with artists, even In a most
conservative use of that designation. Ills
singing of Haydn's "Silent Night. Holy
Night." was perfect. "Tom the Rhymer,"
of Loewe. was delightful. In response to
urgent request from the audience Mr
Tittmann sang "The Prayer Before Bat
tle." of Hlmmel. words by Lorner
An exquisite performance of the even
ing was Mr. Caspar's brilliant render
ing of Schubert's "Bee." Miss Sherrler
sane In aoed style, and with a clear, weli
trained voice. Ronald's "Life" and
'The World In June," by Spross. A de
lightful encore number was "Sweet Miss
Mary." by Nledllngcr. Mr. Whitney gave
a thoughtful rendering of Massenet's
'Chanson du DIable" In fine stle and
good round tones. Mr. Bowie's voice.
when It does not too much Insist upon a
labored delivery. Is of beautiful natural
quality. Both Mrs. Adelbert Althouse and
Mr. George Wilson did admirable ser
vice In their accompaniments.
are being rushed to their aid to meet
the Increased strength being thrown be
hind the German line in this action.
The most gigantic engagement of the
war is now being fought just across the
border in Western Belgium, but It Is
Ignored in the official dispatches because
of the lack of progress to report. The
Oghtlng Is as yet In the preliminary
stages, for the numbers.actually engaged
are too great and the weight of the sup
port both In big guns and the enormous
strength In men available Is so evenly
divided that the greatest deliberation Is
being exercised by the rival commanders
Then, too, the position of the two
armies resting, as they do, with their
northern flanks stretched to the sea. Pre
cludes the possibility of flanking maneu
vers and reduces the tactical range of
operations of frontal attacks, a most
est, and delightful for the general high "'', T""''u "faa -"'". 'ce me a
i..i er n.rform.nr Mima Barbara". ' aous results of previous like encoun
ters, has made both armies wary.
The Importance of the great events now
transpiring In this field and on and be
yond the France-Belgian border cannot
be exaggerated. The scene of the actual
lighting cannot be revealed at this time,
but It Is generally known that the
French. British and Belgians are massed
along- a line extending from Armentlerea
through Lille to Tpres and thence in a
northerly direction, to the sea at or near
NIeuport. Twenty miles away. In some
places and at other points much nearer,
the Germans are digging themselves In
and mounting their big guns, about which
are belng'erected great hedgings of earth
work and wire entanglements.
Already these great masses of troops
have clashed In a series of desperate
preliminary encounters, mostly of cavalry
supported by great feelers of infantry
thrown out to entice the enemy to ac
tion and betrayal of strength.
The German endeaver is to cut their
way through the steel barrier of the
allies to sweep down upon Dunkirk and
even to Calais. The operations of the
Germans appear to be directed from
TLourout from which point their main
line stretches north to Ostend and south
Apparently all the strength of the Ger
man army In France, the German armv
which has been thrown forward by the
Kaiser to lend its support of freh
troops to the great massed attack, is be
ing directed against the allied lini In
this northern area. Great forces of Ger
mans hae passed through Ostend and
have moved southward along the line
Four hundred pieces of artillery and an
entire corps of Infantry, with a feprtnk
ling of cavalry, already have passed
through there and more guns are re
ported to be on the way. according to
Information telegraphed here from Lon
don. This dispatch adds that the Germans
have levied a fine of tl.000.000 on Ostend.
To meet this new force a. new Belgian
army Is now training in France The
conscripts of 19H are being drafted and
thousands of volunteers from th. ranks
of the fugitives driven from Belgium by
the Germans have enrolled. They are
sworn not to lay down their arms until
they, with the remrant of the Belgian
army now fighting, have ben Instru
mental in winning back their country
from the invaders.
THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN
Austrian Sailors to Man
Saltan's Ships and Forts
London, Oct. UL It Is reorted In Athens,
according to a dispatch 'to the Exchange
Telegram Company tonight that S40 Aus
trian sailors have arrived In Constanti
nople to man the Turkish warships and
the forts along the coast.
Swedes May Bar Imports
" Intended for BeXig erests
London, Oct. IS. An Exchange tele
gram from Petrograd says It is semi
officially stated -that new regulations may
possibly be issued shortly forbidding the
Importation Into Swedish .ports cf goods
destined for, trossshipmenf to the belligerents.
S I WAMT TO JeS , TJ-3
f TO YOU . atCHTLEMTEH, THAT Itr IM -4
ELECTED, flU JrrT teVCR- OOtOAR Ty'
IM -SltfUT. tL TMIHK OF tVi'SCLF nOST, fe
LAST rtHO ALL TM TIME AMO ALSO j:
WANT IT UNDERSTOOD THAT If , -f
X; HOT a HOMEsr kiau -n fg
irsrT. I m j nr 1 jit 1
11 flHr j, '
).ih..r i-u- , I: : . Wf?
CONGRESS FACES SLLIT
IN ARMAMENT FIGHT
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
one more war was necessary to the
world to convince all nntli n tho' wars
must be abolished and shall be abolish
ed. In other words, he has Indicated
a belief that the present war in Ku
rope Is to be the world's last war. This
argument, that the world will never see
another war, and that the United States
need expend no more money for Dread
nought construction. Is regarded by of
ficials here as most dangerous because
of the likelihood that many Americans
will accept it.
The other declaration by Mr. Bryan,
which, it Is believed, will serve as a
rallying cry for those who oppose mili
tary preparedness, is that the present
war In Europe Is due to the existence
of great armaments, that It would not
have occurred. In other words, had not
Europe been so heavily armed lor it.
He has expressed this view both In pub
lic and In private, and has denounced
as on exploded 1 theory the statement
that military preparedness Is " preven
tive of war.
Secretary Bryan. It Is known, honestly
believes that the twenty-odd peace
treaties which he has signed so joyously
In the last year make It practically Im
possible for the United States ever to
become Involved. Other ofAe) of the
administration. It Is equally 41, known,
consider the peace treaties as little more
Uhan "scraps of paper," which will prove
tress ever conies. ,
They have been shocked beyond meas
ure at the awful lessons of unprepared-
cess on land which the present war fur
nishes, and they are firmly convinced
that whatever la the result of the Euro
pean war, as long as the United States
demands its control of the Pan
ama Canal, retains the Monroe doctrine,
the policy of the "open door" In China
and the integrity of that country, and
the exclusion of Chinese and Japanese
and owns its present possessions In the
racino this countryi will be constantly
confronted with the possibility 6f war.
The weaker the defense of the United
Btates they believe, the greater win be
the danger of a, conflict. ,
12th and FSb.N.W. 0
Largest Gregg Shorthand School ir
Special Class. 4:45 to 6 P. M.
Send for New Catalogue.
MISS VICTORIA. STDD0N3
ELOCUTION AND DttAltATIO ABT.
TBS H1U3IDK. 1CJ Cbttfs. Foes Cot C3.
WASHINGTON BUSINESS and
CIVIL SERVICE SCHOOL.
BIT N.T. are. N.W.
W. a POTEST. Pliadptl.
M and Eleventh Street.
RESIDENT AND DAY SCHOOL
roriMH jrar ortm WtdaMiir, Ortobo J. Fir
ptntorr and CaUttlata drparuacnta.
Cerusnta admits to ImcUbs coOetta. Sjvdil
adiuUpa la atoale sd Modern Lutnazta, Aar
pte tUjtmait with golf mm, tisala tad tar
Din.) ELIZABETH J 80MEBS.
OlraJ ADELIA OATES BENSLET.
. MI : 1 1 r H--i-rM
UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL
Sfa j Fiftieth Year (9 v. a. t
September 31 T
Member t the Aooitlc or Aoitlcis f
lw Srboclj, wnii-i mrnim tiwt ttiBdinis t
for en trine, and coots This mscrc a
yieet tadfst body tod T"ilmnTn ardlt $
frcsi other l- schools thrccchoat tns 4
United State Tw work doc In tHs aehooL X
JnsrroetJna aevordiiic to the most widely &
p-pi-ored methods bj rrofesslonal ttaefiea X
trained la th best modern law school and T
oj jiwjni in acute jTicnct.
icrrtvyw tojtm ror ll, B- der-te. ens
Tear post fradoate for LU JL or if. V. U
ndutca xaool aucccsrul m h. Tma
rrrocoo name. a-n. or irirmooa. 3D-3S
Optioaat citsaes. 120434 a. m. V
SECBETAKY. Aincntc Temple Uta OK. T
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113 O ST W
Pice Jt 3S.
(EtsoIds Seaalons Exclusively.)
OPEN-3 OCTOBER 1. (:1S P. U.-
Ffer catalogue, application blanks. &o
address th Dean at the Administra
tion Office, Southern Building; pbona
Main 617. or attar October
tlonai u scnool nuiiainc
Thirteenth Street N. W.
MBS. EM1LT PRECH BJUUTKS,
143 lit St. It. E. ' Use. IT.
Fundamentals of Accountancy.
Shorter Courses in Accountancy. Busi
ness Administration, Professional C P
A Course. Cost Accounting. Law for
Business Men offered. 1 to 24 year
courses. Free 36-paso bulletin.
WASHINGTON SCHOOL. OF AC
COUNTANCY. T. M. C A, 1738 O
Street N. W.
THE DE GUERIN
School of Music
31 OW OPEX.
1710 i st, jr. w.
(Former Wualaston Club)
A1.I. BRANCHES OF MUSIC.
Ball ttOat SO for rem for rtettals. lertnrta,
and estntabuaenta, Stsdloa for rest for tncs-tna.
WALTER T. HOLT,
Scbool of afudonn. Golur and Bmjo.
TTmUt practice with the SonHea debe,
Kooto Bats. Cor. ma tad Q eta, a..
Y. M. C A. INSTITUTE.
Accountancy. Stenography. Book
keeping-. Preparatory, r Languages,
Mathematics. Physics; LOST GRADES
MADE UP- Dr and en In. Exam-
Drafting, -i year. i;.uu. ins u
trset N. W.
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