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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, MONDAY, AUGUST 30. 1915.
Satisfaction of Winning Big
Racing Events Means More
than Financial Returns.
HELD AT BELMONT PARK
Classy Stakt for Thoroughbreds
Scheduled at Westchester Associa
tion Meet on .September 4.
New York. Aug. 23. There Is no race
In this, country that has as much senti
ment connected with It as the Futuritv
Stakes for 1-year-olds, -which will bo
run at Belmont Park on Saturday. Sep
tember 4. during the autumn meeting of
the Westchester Racine Association.
The fact that It Is the most valuable
Prize for which thoroughbreds contest
in the United States it will be -north
upwards of J25.000 this autumn Is not
Hione responsible for the glamor sur
rounding it. Tnore Is above and be
ond the financial return, the satisfa:
y tion which coms to every man when
lie dors something better than his fal
lows and the fact that the breeders of
the first three horses share in the spoilt..
Keep-: the. interest in the race alive from
the day the dam is named for th prize.
It is the race that every breeder of
thoroughbred hopes to win some day
and It was worth to a single Individual
V7i,rtf in 13)0.
Originally raced as the feature of the
nuttimn meeting of the Coney Island
Jockey Club In KS. it endured as a part
a of that organization's program until .he
'big track rear New York was closed to
the public, and for threo years It was
run at Saratoga. This season it has
been transferred to the Westchester
Racing Association by the Coney Island
Jockev Club and henceforth It will be
part of the Belmont I ark program In
the fall just as the Suburban will be
tho big event on the opening day ea h
Sir Fnrlonc irri.lc;Iitrissn.j-.
Hclmont Park would appear to be the
fitting home of the Futurity as tho
V -trliester Racing Association has a
six-furlong track that Is ns straight
rs a gun ban el and th bott horse
should win ovr it every time with or
dinary racing luck. It was not so at
Coney Island where thorp was an elb iw
half way home which meant disaster
to the horse drawing an outside position
nt the start If the Jocke did not know
the shortest way to the finish
There have been manv memorable con
tests for the Futurit in the past. Who
can forget the day when August Belmont.
the father of the present head of the
Jockey Club, ran first and Fecond for It
with Potomac and Masher, respectively-,
colts of his own breeding, and gathered
In $77,000 In cash as owner and breeder, or
thr afternoon when Sam Brant lowered
the colors of millionaire J. B Haggin
with his bald-faced and white-legged
gelding. Proctor Knott, whiih beat Sal
' ato- after a thrilling battle for half a
The winning of that race meant com
parative affluence to the lank Kentuckian
whose racing Jacket had embroidered
upon its back a game cock high of sta
tion and crowing iusiii) The prize his
fallen to rich and poor aP.ke and the
glorious uncertainty of racinz has been
rmpllfitd time and again in contests
that "have made turf history
The clause in the conditions governing
he event affecting breeders is worthv of
eomment It is stipulated that the nomi
nator of the winner rocene 51. 'W of the
second horse. $--00. and the third. JiV).
whether the animal is the propertv of the
nominator on the dav of the raie or bears
some other colors A nomination for the
Futurity gives an added alue to a year
ling when it is led into the sale ring and
It is this feature wliith has created the
popu!arit which will make the Futuritv
a permanencj as long as horses race in
Drawn I.nrge Crowd.
The running of the Futuritj at Sheeps
head Bay always meant a gathering of
the racing clans from far and near and
perhaps the largest crowds ever seen on
a race track in this i-ount-y have been on
occasions when this prize was being de
cided. It was in this race that East met
West and while the East generally con
quered, the West scored sensationallv in
1S96. when the late MarcJs Dalv's Ogden
won The West was again victorious in
1505, when the Ormondale stables (Will
lam O'Brien Macdonough'si Ormondale
showed the wav home, while Canada had
its inning in 1W when the late William
Hendrle won with Martlmas. The names
of many famous horses figure in the list
of winners in the twenty-fUe years the
race has been run
There are no fever than sixtv-stt colts
and fillies eligible for this prize next
Pturdav but Judging from the manner
in which tho voungstcrs engaged hae
been performing there will not be mo.e
than fifteen starters and the fmal an
alysis ma bring it nearer to ten. Domi
nant. Friir Rock. Bulse. Chicle. Puss j
In Hoots and other :- ear-olds that have
shown clns nie not eligible though
Friar Rock was n, iginallv nominated and
his name I'pears among those declared
Th disappearance af these makes
It a much more open contest, though it
Is now almost certain that the big chest
nut colt Thunderer bj Broomstick out
of Jcrsv Lightning in the Whitney stable
will sport L. S Thompson's silks, will
be thw favored car-lidate because of his
icood showing in his only start at Sara
toga This brotlvr to Regret has size and
the finest sort of action to commend
nim to the public. He will have an
callow ance also which enhances his
chances of victory. Mr. Thompson's own
rolt. Bromo. will ab-o probably be sent
to the post, but Thunderer appears to
hold him safe. Mr Belmont's colors wl.l
probablv be borne by St. Rock, an un
usuallv attractive son of Rock Sand,
out of St. Prlscilla the dam of that good
Mtir.e Henrr Kllglble.
Libyan Sands and Lord Rockvale. other
sons of Rock Sand, in the Mme stable,
are eligible, but SL Root's recent race
would make him the logical candidate.
James Butler has Paddy Whack and
Spur engaged while Senator J. N. Cam
den, of Kentucky, has that good colt,
Marie Henry, named In honor of the
veteran editor of the Louisville Cour'er
Another candidate from Kentucky Is
Thomas McDowell's Prlmero. a son if
Voter, -which should go well if the cour?e
Is fait. GLfford A. Cochran's hopes will
be pinned on Air Man or Feminist and
he may elect to start both of them.
Celacdria will be the candidate of the
Elkwood Park stables while Achieve
ment will represent Richard F. Carman.
White Hackle will have a chance to sho"v
whether he la worth a gum approach-
Always the Same
Special PriTat DellTorr.
tUftt trwtJTa.W. riMMlUteatU
I WrVrJT To 'BUY TVUS COMPLEX-CoMPoOKlb- f "Rrl1ST(C IF ISO U? V V
I 300b CP-.MGR.fV SO 1 CAM 1 f sei?-bGVJLoPlKSG SlfPO M TVte-Al rXKifc, V Jtf
"TAfce A. Ptc-njfce f the ) Mobei is -rwe oww thimg I 2ev all Trte lunch J V1
TowSfc OF OEUJgiS. TO V fiO -JURISTS - rr ,S rAWEKS AtOfck BAGS VA
SHOuo TO rAH FRlGNb Jjm. Ss RhUCGt TO ct.') FIXING AfcOOrJj rpST-fT) V
ing the S19.no). the Shoshone stable .a
reported to have paid for him.
John E. Madden must depend upon Sir
Vivian, a brother of Sir Martin, a horse
of quality, and himself second to Mas
kcttc for this same race in 1WS with 127
pounds in the saddle: while Kilmer will
represent W. A. Prime. Ormesdale will
bear the colors of Richard T. WiUon. Jr..
and if this hig colt should be in the form
he displayed at the Belmont Park spring
meeting his chances would be second to
none. He trained off. however, before
coming to Saratoga, and in his only start
at that point was crowded into the fence
and did not have an opportunity of
showing his true form. He may find his
speed, however, in the Futurity over a
course for which he has always dis
played a liking, having been trained at
Belmont Park, where the Wilson head
quarters have been for years.
The Futurity will no doubt draw vis
itors from all oer the East, but It Is
not the onlv attraction for Saturday, as
the Belmont Park Autumn Handicap, for
3-year-olds and upward, at one mile and
a furlong, and the Amateur Cup for gen
tlemen riders will be decided on the same
day. The early days of September will
see a return of society from mountain
and seashore, and there will undoubtedly
be a generous outpouring of that portion
of the community which looks upon the
meetings of the Westchester Racing As
sociation as the fashionable events of
the spring and fall.
MIKE JOYCE TO TRAIN
"Mike" Jojce. a prominent local
wrestler, has been training the Carroft
Institute boys for the last month a.i'
will enter -n te-im in all matches thU
season Th" boys who have made good
ar "Boh" Williams. 115 pounds. "Mike"
Lons. lii pounds. "Squlrrely" Blumer.
133 pounds and 'Mike" Joce. 143 pounus
All of the bos are working hard, but
Trainer Jojce wants a man at 103 pouncis
and a heay-weight to complete the
team. Anv bos interested in wrestling
will be welcome at Carroll at any time.
"There is nothing mystifying about
the success of Want Advertising. It
serves a human need." Dan Jayles.
CONDITIONS GRIDIRON STARS
A camp In the mountains operated
solely for the purpose of conditioning its
football athletes that's what the Uni
versity of Pittsburgh has. and the camp,
as a conditioner, has proved to be a won
Three years ago A. R. Hamilton, a
Pitt graduate of 1S34, donated a plot of
ground In the mountains Just outside of
"It's too hot In the city early In Sep.
twober to enable XoAbaU men to work
- j ...
i the mountains operated I
BOOBS AT THE FAIR. By Goldberg.
NOT. TO MENTION OTHER THINGS, YOUR CAMERA REQUIRES A LOT OF TIME AND ATTENTION.
HALF PAGE GOLDBERG COMICS IN
LOSE FINAL GAME
With "Doc" Hartley pitching with all
the form he displayed as relief pitcher
for the Machinists in the post-season
series. Rex trimmed the Lincolns by the
score of 4 to 2.
This settles the dispute between both
elubs as to superiority and the game
was bitterly fought from the start.
Bischoff pitched airtight ball in all
but the first Inning, when the Rex boys
Jumped on him for five hits and four
Stevens' batting and the sterling de
fensive work of the Rex team featured.
Next Sunday the Rex club will meet the
Braddocks at Eastern Rotary Park at
1:30 o'clock. Score:
rex a. c. ab. n. n. ro. a. e.
Roche, : 0 1 : 6 0
lUt. cf 4 10 10 0
W. hov;. 2b. 110 4 3 0
DougMoa. if 4 0 10 10
HlttlCT. P - 4 1 1 1 J 0
Bfhrle. 5b 4 I J 2 3 0
Stnrns. lb. 4 0 3 11 0 0
Fitzcrrald, e 0 1 3 3 0
White, rf 3 0 0 0 10
TotaU. 33 I S II 0
LINCOLN A. C. AB. K. H. TO. A. E.
riunkrtt. cf 10 0 10 2
H. Lone, 3b. 4 114 2 0
Clirton. If l 4 0 2 2 0 1
Nfllson, lb 4 12 9 0 1
Knklind, ss 4 0 3 0 2 1
Martin, 2b 2 0 0 0 2 0
Frazlrr. 2b 2 0 0 12 0
Vindrrllp, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
Hoitird. rf 1 0 0 0 0 o
Hurd. c 3 0 17 10
BucboS. p. 3 0 10 3 1
ToUU 33 2 10 21 12 6
Itrx A. 0 40000000 t (
Lincoln A. C 10010000 0-2
First ba9 ja frror-Rex A. C. 1. Lrft on baso
-Bex A. C, :. Lincoln A. C. 4. First ba- on
balb-Off Bithoff. 2. Stmt ont-Bj Htrtlry. 3;
by Bischoff. C. Three-rue hit-Kirkland. Tiro-ba.
hitfr-Uartler. eilon. Hard. Stolen banes H. Loor.
Itoche (21. lUb. W Lone KblerlJ Boche to
Loce. Utnprcs Mesfs. Honican and Bottler.
Time of came 2 hours and 15 minutes.
"The Egyptians advertised success
fully 3.000 years ago. All that has
been learned of the science since then,
is offered you In the Want Columns."
out." said Hamilton. "That' why 1 1
am donating the camp.'
The football teams that Pittsburgh has
turned out during the past three years
have been the best that ever represented
the university and among the very best
In the country. After two or three weeks
at Wlndber the men come back to the
city as hard as Iron and In perfect con
dition. In the camp known as Camp Hamll
ton there is a regulation football field,
laid out In the valley, made iT. two
Copyright, 1015, bylUL Goldberg-.
CONTINUE REGATTA TODAY
Tlieici-noe aodahell esruta which
ntre pontiionrd Saturday, at the
rotonmc Boat Cluta rcaatta, be
crruxe of dnrkncu "ill be held to
day on the course In front nf tbe
club houae, startlnc at 5 o'clock.
Mi canoe cientM and two ahrll
rnrcH nre carded, nhile Coach
Zappone "111 send his crack Jun
ior crew oer the mile course
agalnat time. The dance on the
lnn which was also postponed
Saturday will be held this eien
Ins. HEAD COACH DALY
READY FOR WORK
WITH ARMY TEAM
West Point, Aug. 23. Football will get
Its start here next week when Head
Coach Charley Daly and Trainer Harry
Tuthill report for duty with the Army
The Cadets will get under way on
Wednesdjj, and from that time until
they line up on the Polo Orounds In
November against their time-honored
foes, the Middles from Annapolis, foot
ball will hold full sway with Army
Prospects for a winning team are
bright, even though the Army lost Us
crack quatcrback. Prichard, and its
famous end, Mernllat, by graduation
last June. Efforts are being made to
secure the services of these two ex
perts to assist in the coaching of the
Army plaers this jear.
The men have been doing light work
during the spring and summer under the
direction of Cadet Weyand. captain of
the Army eleven, and are in splendid
condition to start tho preliminary train
ing, season. Nine games make up the
Army's schedule, all of which will be
played at home except the contest with
the Navy. Holy Cross opens the sea
son here on October 2.
mountains. Tents are
mountains. Tents are erected that ac
commodate sixty men. Expert chefs are
part of the camp equipment, and eveiy
modern convenience Is atrthe disposal of
the men. The sanitary arrangements are
perfect, there Is a system of hot and
cold water showers, and the drinking
water Is chemically tested.
Nearby farm supply the "eats."
Wlndber Is ten miles from Johnstown,
"Pa., and on the main line of the (Penn
sylvania Itallroad between Pittsburgh
and iil toons, . . -
Brentwood, Md., Aug. 73. The local
baseball team fell before the nine rep
resenting Hyattsvllle In a slugfest here
today. 13 to 11. The offerings of the
twlrlcrs for both clubs were hammered
unmercifully, and the fielding generally
was loose although several pieces of
brilliant defensle work cropped out dur
ing the melee. Spalding and Mitchell, in
left and ccntei field, respectively, for
the winners, shone in thia respect, and
the latter In addition coralled a triple
and a pair of singles out of five attempts.
WIdman. for the losers, and Fenwlck,
for the victors, also hit well. The score:
AB. R. R. TO. A. K.
KVHer. m 4 3 3 0 2 0
Mitchell, cf 4 3 3 3 10
Ma)hr. 2b 4 2 3 2 4 1
Krasick. lb 4 2 10 10
Oriffltii. 3b 5 2 12 2 0
Hilloran. p 4 2 12 10
Snaldinz. If 4 0 13 10
Mcf'Iaj-. c 3 0 110 0
Calhoun, rf 3 110 0 0
. 5 15 1 r 13 1
An. n. n. ro. a. e.
Totals 3 U S 13 3
Hiattitille 02322411 0-1S
i Brentwood 0 0 t 1 0 2 2 1 J 11
Earned runs Hjattstllle. T: Brenttrrod, 5. Left
1 on tascs-lljsttasille 6- Brentwood. 4. Thre-ba
i hit Mitchell. Sacrifice hits-Baldwin. Spaldinj.
' i. t..lLn baje-Mavher. Hallotan. Calhoun.
J McClai. tinflitli lViivick. rliller. btruck out Br
I Halloran. f. by Atoore. f. Bai on balls-OSf Ilal
I loran. 2. off Moore. Pawed ball Newman. 'Wild
pitch Moore. Urarlre Mr. Maltmjlr.
REAL BONE OF SEASON
Xew York. Aufr. Z. "Boners" -Rill bo
made and "boners' will be forgotten, but
i the one that OIHe O'Mara pulled in a re-
I cent Giant-Dodger game ought to be
written In Indelible letters on the pages
of baseball history.
j Jack Coombs was on second and Out
I fielder M ers was on first. O'Mara step
ped to the plate and bunted. Catcher
Dooln. of the Giants, picked up the bunt
and tried for a. force out at third. He
threw wildly and the ball went to left
field, where Burns tried to pick It up but
hobbled with It long- enough to permit
both Coombs and Myers to score.
Where was O'Mara all this time? Prob
ably rounding second, you say? Not at
all. Mr. O'Mara. halng bunted, refused
to run. He claimed mat the ball was a
foul, despite the fact that Umpire Hank
O'Day called It fair. Teammates from
the Brooklyn bench grabbed O'Mara ana
hustled him toward first while Burns was
fooling with the ball in left, but O'Mara
broke away and ran toward the umpire.
"That "ball was foul." yelled O'Mara.
"It was foul I say. d'ya hear me?"
Then O'Mara started back toward home
plate. Once again his teammates tried to
hustle him to first, but O'Mara threw
them off. He kept yelling: "That ball
was foul." By this time both the Dodger
runners had scored and the ball finally
was thrown to the Giant Infield. It was
relayed to first and O'Mara was put out.
Can you beat It?
EVERS PULLED BONE.
Do you recall the "boner" that the
brainy Johnny Evcrs pulled in the 1314
world scries? Probably not, simply be
cause the "boner" did not count agalnat
the Braves in the final analysis.
An ugly bounder was hit at Evers. It
was Just within reach, but too far away
for him to field cleanly. One of the
Athletic runners crossed the plate on the
drive and another raced from second to
third. Evers, peeved because he had
failed to field the bail, began throwing
tt down Into his mitt sort of playing
catch with himself.
HOW THE GBHTMEN ABE
HITTING BAY BY BAY
A GOOD ONE GOT AWAY
Wonderful are the ways of the
major leagues. The Detroit club
I popularly supposed to hae
pent 1 5,000 to laud Hill James.
Last winter they might hae had
Eddie Plank for V3.300. Thus
far Ol Kd haa won fourteen
names and lost eight with a llcht
lilttlng club addicted to slumps.
It la reasonable to suppoae with
the Detroit artillery behind him
Plank would hue won twenty
games by thin time, nnd that
would cinch the Ejonfnlonlere for
He might have done the aame
for any other American Leaxue
club. Vet they gave Eddie the
twice-over and the go-hy.
F0HL TO REMAIN
AS MANAGER OF ,
Cleveland. Aug. 29. Loe Fohl will man
age the Indians in 191 C. All other ap
plicants to fill the managerial shots
vacated br Joe Birmingham a few
months since might just as well side
track their ambitions. At least that s
the information that comes from a ery
Some one who is very close to tne
owner of the Redskins declared that
Charles Somcrs Is pretty sweet on Fohl.
The Indians' owner says If it had not
been for the long absence of Turner
and Jackson from the line-up Fohl woulu
have had the Indians pretty close to the
one-two-three crowd at the present tine.
Fohl Is also given credit for bringing
Guy Morton and Jim Walker through.
Then, too, Somers is confident that Fohl
will develop Harstad and Hagerman
into winners by next season.
It looks certain that Fohl will be In
charge of the Redskins when they Jour
ney to New Orleans for spring training
NEW YORK GIANTS
LACKING OLD "PEP"
The Western fans make the same diag
nosis of the Giants case as do the home
fans- lack of "pep" and the loss of the
wonderful fighting spirit that carried
them to the crest of baseball in years
The Giants play a listless. "I-don't-glve-a-rap
game. In the opinion of tje
fans. They seem discouraged to an ex
treme degree. They don't go Into iho
game as they used to with the old
The Giants gained their greatest glory
In the old days through their wonderful
rallies. Times Innumerable they went
Into the final Innings of a game from
two to five runs behind and closed with
a rush that brought them victory. They
never quit fighting until the last man
But all Is changed now. The Giant
machine has grown rusty; its cogs ate
worn nnd It doesn't run smoothly. The
old power seems gone and the Giants
can almost be considered out of the 19i5
To be sure, they are still within strik
ing distance of first place. But th"y
are there not because they have playil
good baseball put because all the other
clubs hae played so poorly that at th.s
late date a .500 per cent club still can
be figured as a possibility. Before Sep
tember rolls around it's a safe bet that
one or another of the battling teams
will have played away to a good lead
and It's an even safer bet that It won't
be the Giants.
MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS.
At St. raul-Fir fame: St. Paul. 5; Loouiille.
L Second same: St. Paul. I; loulstille. 4. (Second
came called at end of tenth -lnnlne dart)
At Kasau Citr-Flm tame: Kansai Ore, ;
Columbus. IS. Second game: Kanaat Citr, J; Co
At Mraneacolla-FInt tune: MinnearcHJ. 3; In
dianapolU, 3. Second (use: MJnneapolia, 7; In
At Mllwaniee-CrreUnd-Mllwanlee; rata.
Coloma, Mich., Produced Koob.
The townfolk In Coloma, Mich., got
all wrought up recently over newspaper
statements that Ernest Koob. the St.
Louis Browns' pitching "find." was a
product of TpsIIantl. Mich.
"It Isn't true,'" wrote the Colomalank.
"Koob comes from our town not Yps.'
antL He was born here and his homo
Koob himself probably will feel delight
ed over the fact that the error concert
ing his home town bas been straight
ened out. Who would want to be known
as hailing from a bailiwick that spells
It's name Ypsilintl when one can Jua-t
as well come from a town that wests
the romantic title of Coloma,
USE HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS
TTET.P WANTED MALE.
AMBITIOUS MAN IN GOV TtNMENT SERVICE
with good aojoaintance. whn aalarr i inffl
cient, can aecure Information to his tdrantaw by
addressing- BOX . n-rald office.
WANTED A YOUNG PRO
FESSIONALMAN Doctor orLwTer rr 1erryman to repmrat
a Six nnndred Mlliieo. IJoUar flnandal inrort;
cent and protection company Thousand; ol
local utTeitora. Cdfnlkion oaaa. BOX Z,
and Iowert rncw are aaaiml
when you order our Freeiinc
Salt and Flarorlnj Extracu.
ttnte or phone. Prompt drlir-
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO.
VhouJ Grocers. 11th and M ata. .
FOR SALE BY OWNER. C-ROOJI AND
tiled bath brick house; hardwood
floor and trim; large collar; big bar
gain; worth 14.000. For quick sale at
J3.330. N. B. AMES. 132D F t. nw.. city.
District Manager and
A New York firm with na
tional reputation desires a lo
cal representative; must be a
man with selling- and execu
tive ability; man with special
ty experience preferred: spe
cial representative In town to
Interview applicants;' write,
giving full details of your past
record. Address BOX 5S5, this
FOR RENT HOUSES.
SUSO-No. 1J L at. nw.. r. b.
SKJO-No. :H 3d Kt. nw., T r., b.
53150-Xo. 2113 X tt nw.. S r.. b.
SSJO-No. 1S5S-H32 InsleJUe Terrace, 10 r , b.
S2J.50 Xo. 123 Florida ate.; 7 r., b.
J23.50 No. 20 Georstt ate. nw.. 6 r., b.
J. LEO KOLB,
rhorte 51 5027
rET OCIS LIST.
FOR SALE HOUSES.
YOU CAN OWN ONE
OF THESE HOMES
On ICth at., between C an4 I) ata. ml
Hr rajinr onlj CO 1 Kfll,,
month (wbi:h iLCIudea
both interest and rrinciraU
6 rooms, tile bath, deep lot. purcb croct en
tire front. Beautifully located.
t.O OCT TODAY.
Open for inspection dally aad Sunday till
9 F. m-
FOR SALE OR RENT.
FOH Kt.NT OR MALE IN ALt, bECTlONS Olf
D. l. Md.. and Va. Call and cet our !Ula,
VINCE.NT A WILSON.
T15 :ili at. nw. Chcna II. 2X0.
coRnurr tinin. ls. work guaran-
teed. Many jrara at Weber and Steinway facto
ries. New York. T IlOLVEltfON, 1 North
Carolina aitr. r.e. Phone Lm. a3.
FOR SALE FURNITURE. NEW AND
slightly used: easy terms. Save money.
Buy at HOPWOOD. 8th and K.
Half soles and heel". TSr: ladles' ahoes half anle
and heels. EQc: ladies' heels 15c: whole wta and
rctber herb 51.00, men's t. wed-on soles. 50c.
UNITED SHOE REPAIR CO.,
6C U ST. NW
1.0 LETTERHEADS ON BOND PAPER
11.50; a special limited offer to show you
what we can do. ANGEL & NOBLES,
1130 New York ave. Phone Main SSI.
LOOKl CAN lOl) 11EAT IT! LOOK!
Men's half Holes sewed on 30c. Dona In 1J
minutes, while you wait.
COSMOPOLITAN SHOB REPAIR STORE.
523 7th st. nw. rhona M. KB.
Better Shoe Repairing for Leu Money
MenH ole bessrd rOc
Mrn'x llublter lleeln 35c
10 Minute Shoe ltrpalr Miop,
121 Oth St. . W.. 3 Doom rjeluts P.
We call. Phone Main .Vy". IVc deliver.
PAINTS. VAKNISI1ES. AND STAIN").
THE DirBLE HOME
Ready mbted paints and stains, prepared by
I JOS. CATT1LOT1I. 3CS IVi St. aw. M. 17 J.
GET OUR SALLS AND RENT LISTS.
John F. Donohoe & Sons,
HI PA. AVE. SB.
rVal.VTlNG AND PAPEtlHANGINQ.
WALL PAPER. 10c. 15c, 3c. IJD BtVl
paper, tic and 10c per piece; rooms pa
pered 13 up. Plastering and painting of
all kinds. LE PltEUX. Wi P t nw.
Phone N. US1.
PHOSr M. 7159 TO HAVK TOTTR WINDOWS
alaajed. Acme. Window Oeanlns Co.. Bt O w.
MONEY TO I0AB.
MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE
la srr.all and large sums. All transac
tions conducted witheconomlcal consid
eration for borrowers. TO. H. SAUN
DERS tt CO.. Southern Bldg.. S07 15th at.
MONEY TO LOAN on approved city real
estate at lowest current rates: special
privileges with respect to prior payments.
Tyler & Rutherford. Inc.. 733 15th at.
FEDERALS ARE KIDDING.
Sinclair 'Wllllnsr to Shnrr Tsrlce? the?
Money of O. 11.
New York. Aue:. . Up to the present
writing orcanized baseball has not ac
cepted the amazins challenge of Harry
Sinclair, owner of' the Newark Federals.
Some weeks ago certain members of or
ganized baseball scoffed at the Fed bank
rolls, whereupon Sinclair said:
"Let all the magnates In organized
baseball gather together every dollar
they own. and then let them go out Into
the ocean with me In a boat and we 11
have a dollar-dropping contest. For ev
ery dollar they throw Into the sea I'll
throw two. If they don't want to throw
their money away I'll do this: Let them
raise every dollar they can, deposit It In
some bank: let me know the total amount
and I will lmmedlitcly double that
amount, no matter what It Is."
St. Lonb. S; Kanaan City, 1.
St. Louis. ; Karaas City. L
Chicago, J; nttaburch. z.
Chkaso, 0; Pitt.burib, 0.
Kanaat City at St. Louis.
Cbicaco it ntlsbnrzh.
Newark at Raltlmor.
Drootlyn at Buffajf.
STANDINU Or" TflE CLODS.
W. U Prt.i
W. u. PrU
Plttsturzh.. Ii C J; St. Looia f5 17 J33
Xewarlc U tt .5671 liullalo... .p
Cbicaso. -...-. W J41I Brooklyn...... fT .M
CUT. 30 .Mil JUUBUIW.,ra.. SW 4 M
a G. toLOAN A CO.. I.C, Auctions..
IKS G SL
TRUSTEES' RALE P VALUABLE IM
PROVED REAL ESTATE. BEING A T11RE&
STORY TEX-ROOH BRICK DWELLING. 2114
FIRST ST. N W.. WASHINGTON. D. C
By Tlrtue cf i ertiln df4 of trust duly record
d in Liher rS3 it folio ll cf the land nevrat
cf the District cf Columbia and at the request
of th rurtj aeenred thereby, the nndersisned
trustees win cell at public ancrnn in frcnt of tha
premises on MONDAY. Aujmst 2t) ist. at 1-JJ
p. m. the fol lowing described lands and premises.
situate in the District of Columbia am! twin des
ignated as lot numbered 33 in Joseph Paul and J.
J. Albright'! nuhdnMou rf lot in ipnre number
ed S tn C. WhiUielmma Dobbin's addition to the,
city of WashiujUm. a pr put recorded in county
book 13. page 120. in the ofuc of the sunejor
for the Ditnct cf Columbia. Mabjvct to the co
enanM cf record.
Terms of sale: ild aubjeet to a tnor deed of
tros-t in the amount of $3.G50 held by the Na
tional Permanent Bui Wins Association of the city
of Washington. District cf Columbia, and the
amount over and above tbe said tnwt to be paid
in cash. A deposit of $100 will be required at true
of sale. Conrejanciof.. recortlinff. etc . to be at
cot cf purchaser Terms of sal to be complied
with within fifteen days firm day of ale. ether
wise the trustees reserve th lisfct to reell th
property at the mi and co-tt cf deUultinx put
chaser after nv days advertisement nf etich. fw
tvala in some newspater published in W ahmon.
D C. GEORGE W. RldTO.V. TAUL L.
ROOMS TOR RENT.
220 yril ST. SE.-UNTIKE FIRST FLOOR,
new noue. completely fur. for b. k.: h. w. b.
and pis. four rooms, hall, pantry, pothes. lar;
basement: three car lines.
U25 M &T. N. W.-LARGE FRONT ROOM.
tncMents accommodated. Telephone North CO.
IIW K ST. NW.-LARGE. COOL. BRIGHT
nicely furn. room; a. m.1 ; splendid location, near
depts. and downtown section; reasonable.
C15 11T1I ST. NW.-TWO CONNECTING ROOMS.
with screened porch, for lifht bouaeie-suic; firt
floor; quiet hense; ether rooms.
FLIINISHLID OK l.NFl'KMSHED.
10)1 'MONROE ST. N. W.-LARGE. DETACnEn
corner house: plentr of crouad. larye rxrcfc nnd
swings; beautiful location: cool second floor rooms;
bathroom and hower bath; a. m. i ; cood bontf
coekinc; near cars; reasonable. Jewish sestlemen.
pteferred. Col. 1&7.
ROOMS AND BOARD.
Utt K ST NU.-2 BEALTIFCL ROOMS. SEC-
ond floor; suitable fcr two or three tentlemen.
12te K ST. NW.-BCUTIFLTL LARGE FRONT
room, suitable for two sentlemeo.
8:0 H ST. NW. SEVE1UL LARGE. COOL.
fcrizht second noor rooms; weu-e7t house; com
pletely furnished; a. ro. L; near corernment depart
ments and downtown; excellent home cookinz; rea
BOnabe, TABLE BOARD.
LINCOLN CAFE. MLS SZl
ResuTar dinners, 2Zc and 50c. Vecetahle dinner,
2c Dinrer hours. 5 to 7 3D p. m. Lunch. 12 to 1
Pl m., 36c. Breakfast 7 to 10 a. m., 55c. A la
cart Eerrlce 7 s. m. to liflp. m. Rooms at am
mer rates. Try our 2Cc and 25c Club Breakfast and
Be Buaicee Men'a Lnnch.
frree niilrjK fw .tor.
ace. .V. 431.-: or X. ISM.
"MITH'S TltASr'F.n Jk
STORAGE CO. 913 .
KlSbt Ph. X. I
CALL NORTH 1156.
Brand new machines. It to $? per hour.
ful. reliable chauffeur.
AUsOLUTLLY NEW 15 ii MODEL
toukim; car. careful driver.
J1JS per hour. Phone N. SMO.
Mreaal Ratea for Tripa.
US FORD .V DoDiiE CARS.
J-..M & J100 per hour: irecial ratea hr tho day
or week. Phone Xcrth ?CK
CALL NORTH 5US
For a handsome 7-pasnzer tourinc ear; careful
driTer; tourioc epecialty; prirato party.
M. 8714, District Taxi Service
Leas than 10 tltcaa, CCc. anywhere in city proper,
75c or 11 23 tir hour. Units chauffeurs.
TOR HIRE. S-lMbsENUEU CAR. C3 PBB
hour: 7-pueuer. R-M per hour. POW11ATAN
HOTEL, ISth st. and Pa. ate. Phone Main SS6.
EXCELSIOR AUTO HIRE CO. .
Beautifully appointed cm tlom COO to HM
IIS ICTH ST. (rean. Phone X. 33.
NWV rUIMi TOUKLNO CAR.
1915 modeL Experienced whit chauffeur.
S1.3 per hcur.
Phono Cleie. 500.
LIGHTNING AUTO SERVICE. Jljt PER HOUR
and up. (Jars driien by OWNERS. Call CoL 5oJ.
Any aection ut dty reached tn few minutes. Vary
tecUl rates to parties.
NEW M15 CAKS-OAUK1-UL WHITE CIIAUK
feurs. 11.50 per hcur. Special ratea for trips and
family parties. Phone Line. CS8T.
ALWAYS CALL HIU Pins CARS AND Bel
sure of a fine machine, splendid aerrlcc: Pierce
Arrow and other cars. ! to 1X50 per hour. Phona
uruiAiuKunNu: uill hire uis nevv
Maxwell for 12 ter hour, or S'.S0 per hour If longer
than two houra; special ahopplcs rataa of 11 per
hour if loncer than two hours. Special rates for
tripa. Line. at. 21 5th st. n.
Pnl KR1 l-"0 nnd 9Z Per hour.
01. OJ Caradrlten by owners.
All New Autos. Special Rates for
Otitlncs. Quid- Service.
AUTO HIRE COMPANY FIVE AND
even passenger cars: II and 1 per
hour: none better. L. 25(2.
WORKINGJIEN" Slako it rule to plank down
the cash, tare ait we do and we find it tT in
the Ions run. and so will you Money is to be sarerl
on slicfctly r.! coats and sets C to SI. There's a
big cah eannj selection. On price. Jt'STH d
OLD STAND. 619 D.
-or mention "Herald" and w wUl fit yua
Glasses it Spectacles TO ORDER for
SIO E N. W.
D. Sesal (Opt.). Eat. IS Years.
Shampooing. Scalp Treatment.
Ladies and Gentlemen.
SOS KenoU Bld2 llth and (I st& nw.
fits remOTed his offices to 323 Pa. aie. a. Pol
cnsa:rments call Mala MIL
804 SEVENTEuVir. SIREET.
OVER 30 YEARS' tttftESgySSZ
and Special Diseases cf Men and Wcmea.
Means Health to You If You Safer
I from Catarrh, tltcsitr. Itheumatlaa Constipation.
Piles. Throat. Luncs Brain, Heart. Blood and Sam
nuMN Neeroua llehilits. Kidney manias bu.1.
t cer Trcnhles. ripeeul- Wood Poloinz. hruplisu.
i Ulcers and Ml Prints Disease Cured for Lua by
Charges low. Hed'cine .turiusiud,
Private Waiting Room for Ladies.
tMhcs Houra. 10 to i. J to . Bttnojy, in to iz.
irrcc WVl T CI Mae-rurln t ana Scalp Trtas.
ALlsa W Ti 1 1 1 f meet- Hour., t a. m. 1
p. m. O O st cw Apartment . third Cooe.
.SOTICEi Artlflclai teetn, ana second
hand Diamonds and Jewelry bouwit,
Lasala Akrakaanav 313 C. a. Pat. Ofzlata.
THOMPSON At midnlKht Friday. Aug
ust Z-. 1915. MARTHA S. THOMP
SON. In the 71th year of her age.
Funeral services at the residence of her
son, Dertls Ii. Thompson. 1C niirg.-.
place northwest, at 330 p. rrr. Monday.
August 3C. Interment private
Of Ertry DescriptionModerately Priced.
ruteral DtsifBS. Dacrtl Dis'a
- r A?vrCw if A
I-Si . a-.-
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