Newspaper Page Text
V'i.'-'r'V:V"-' ' -- -i a-c, $-ty- ei"V THE WASHINGTON HERALD, MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1915. 3 T 'f Footwear Fashions That Are Authentic The striking new Fall Fashions in Men's and Women's Footwear are all being shown at the Family Shoe Store. Popular prices prevail. Elegant Novelties in Footwear for Women Pf w He) BRONZE Kid Footwear la in voeuc. Can be worn with any dress; in both but ton and lace. LadleV Flack Kid and Patent Leather Shoes, with white atitchlnc a novelty that delights. Ladles' Shoes, in both button and lace, with fur tops. Tney are the latest New Tork rad. t and25 A Our "Edith" Shoes for Women at $3.00 A favorite line with the women. Shown In all the new lats and pat terns. Choice of Patent leather. ?un metal, vlci kid. button and lace, with kid and cloth tops. Our "Betsy Ross" Shoes at $3.50 and 84.00 Comfortable and smart-looking footwear. In patent leather, gun metal. ic! kid: button and lace. Kid and cloth tops: hand-sawed welts. Fashionable Fall Hosiery Kor years this store has been recognized by the women as ilia mecca of exclusive novelties and the best in staple hosiery. In this sea son'a display we more than malntrin our leadership. FOPI7I.AR PnlCES PREVAIL. STRASBURGER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE Shoes and Hosiery 310-312 Seventh St. SHORT VACATION PUT DEWEY IN U. S. NAVY Father Against West Point Because it Allowed Too Much Time at Home, Says His Cousin. Chicago. Oct. 3. Ever hear how it came that George Dewey, admiral of the Uni ted States navy, and hero of the battle of Manila, happened to go to Annapolis? It's a funny story, as told by his third cousin. Col. Ellas Dewey, of Chicago. "The fact that the West Point cadets got eight weeks' acation In four years, while the 'middies" received but one week in that length of time was the rea son the future admiral was sent into the naval branch of the sen Ice," says Col. Dency. "George lived at Montpelier. Vt, In the middle of the last century, and my home was at Jlalone. X. Y. Our fathers were second cousins, and both of us youngsters received appointments to West Point at the Fame time. My father wouldn't let me go because there were many Indian wars then and he was afraid I would get scalped. George himself told me, in later years, why his father wouldn't allow him to enter the army and picked the navy. It happened that George was some lad in those days and hid a good time gen erally. "His father, after diligent inqulry.found that the WVst Point boys had two months' vacation in four years, while the middtfs' had to be satisfied with a single week. This meant that Dewey, sr.. would have had George around home a long time if he went to West Point He thought he could get along with bne week; that he could manage it somehow. So he tent him to Annapolis. I went to Middlebury College in Vermont, but en tered the army during the civil war and was mustered out as lieutenant colonel of the Fourteenth Missouri Cavalry." "Love? Bah!" Pretty Brunette, Suing New York Pastor, Cries J APPLAUD SMALL VIOLINISTS. Keith Antfiencea Pleased by Sylvia Lent and Gilbert Rose. The generous applause which greeted little Sylvia Lent and her cousin, Gil bert Ross, in their excellent violin offering at both performances yester day at Keith's Theater, was sufficient to make the heart of an old and tried performer glad. This was the first appearance in public of these ouJhfui violinists, although they hae been heard several times in prhate programs here In Washington. Appearing as an extra in the Sunday concert program, the little violinists plaed an excellent program with sucn ical musical intelligence, that they won their place with the regular performers on the bill, in the hearts of their listeners and received many curtain calls sid responded with several encores. The first selection given was a Hun garian dance composed by Ernest Lent, the father of Sjlvla Lent. This was played by both performers in unison, and" their bowing, phrasing and tone production showed excellent training and real musicianship. This was follow ed by the "Finale" of Mendelssohn's concerto, as a solo by Gilbert Ross. The solo numbers by Miss Lent was a Tolonaise by VIeuxtemps. This was followed by a Mazurka of Wieniawski. placa by both performers in unison. The extra numbers given were "The Little tJicy Home in the W'ett." and"Mlghty lik" a nose.'" played as duets. Mrs Lent was the accompanist. Mi.s S.vlvia Lent is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Ernest Lent, well known .-imong local musicians. Gilbert Ross is the son of Prof, and Mrs. Edward A. Ito-. of the I'niversity of Wisconsin. GIVES HUSBAND TO ANOTHER. Permit! Divorce in Order to Save Honor of Woman. Aurora, III . Oct 1 A wife, 3S years old and childless but comely, sat In the Circuit Court at Geneva and in tones so low that the judge had to lean from the bench to hear her tell how she had given up the husband she loved to a young and pretty girl 'who pleaded that the baby she expected might be given a name. The woman reciting the unusual drama of the eternal triangle was Mrs. Fred Ott. wife of an automobile dealer. The girl to whom she said she had de cided to yield her husband was Miss Effle Hoyles. 22 years old. A divorce was granted. LAW COVERING ALIEN PROPAGANDA IS URGED Pemmican. the staple food of Arctic explorers. Is made from the flesh and fat of bisons. Congress Will Be Asked to Provide Punishment for Offenders Against Neutrality. Congress at Its next session will b asked to enact drastic legislation that will provide for the punishment of of fenders against the neutrality of the Uni ted States. Many acts have been com mitted by foreigners and American citi zens since the outbreak of the European war that are not prohibited by the statutes, but which have embarrassed the administration and caused trouble for the State Department. These acts, it is said by officials, will be criminal offenses after the next session of Congress. Officials of the Department of Justice for months have been Investigating charges alleging the commission of acts detrimental either to some private inter est, some government plant, or to peace and good order, and have discovered wfth amazement that there is absolutely no statute under which offenses complained of can be prosecuted, s these matters have been investigated, a digest in each instance has been prepared for the de partment's legal experts. from this digest the experts will prepare a series of amendments for submission to Attor ney General Gregory, who in turn will submit them to the President for reconv mtndatlon to Congress. ?l llallaaaalaHBMIaaaaaaaaMBHjlVJrV'!?l 3 4 inmSKBmKmk.'MhMi U 2bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb1bbbbbW wraLVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBafe- ' .JSCBBBWBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBVys&I ,S WbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV'V'wW il bHWbMbOBbbWIbbIbbIbbbbbbbbbbE' YbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbT H " 8HaaaaaaEaaaaaaHaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHaaW " .BCBaKaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBt IKtfLIKLHHBllllHLHHlLHLIIIIIIIA:J3o9LIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH z yMHIIaaaaHltsaaaaMlaWlaaaaaalaaaaai C ' riawiflWrfmaHaama9Pam1rnRBPKaBa - ftiMrWMMKIWz'- ;!aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal -1 f Kir'S7fa1aK2lS'T'",,laaaaaaaaaaaaaaBHIaaaalaaaaaaaaaH Ui Yi aWilSaUvaalaaaBHRS?Saaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal '"! ;'- tfftmSIIIIIHe.iJIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH I-' AMERICAN WRITERS IN FRENCH DITCHES Champagne Battle "Most Fearful Yet Fought on Western Front."" Descrip tion of Newspaper Men. Berlin (by wireless via Sayville. N. T.). Oct. 3. "The largest and roost fearful battle yet fonght on the western front," Is the description of the fighting in the Champagne region by a party of neutral war correspondents, who were invited to the firing line by the German general staff. The most violent fighting centered north of Massiges. where the French greatly outnumbered the Germans. According to the correspondents, who secured their information from soldiers who actually took part in the battle, the French losses were enormous. One de scribed them as "most terrific;" another as "unheard of." Part of the trenches were Inspected dur ing a lull in the fighting and French prisoners were also interviewed. It Is declared by the correspondents that, despite the artillery preparations that extended over several days and the violence of the French assaults, the at tacking forces failed to attain their ob ject Gen. Joffre had evidently planned to cut off the German army in Champagne, but Itr this he was unsuccessful. The corre spondents, who are from South America. Roumanla and Holland, have left Cham pagne for other parts of the front. THE PALAIS ROYAL A. Lisner. G and Eleventh Streets. MEN'S SHOP,-FIRST FLOOR G ST., 2 DOORS EAST OF 11TH The Searle MTg Co., of TroyN. Y., Makers of Fine Bathrobes, Have. Gone out of Business. Our Men's Shop Was on the Jobas Usual, and Here They Arc for You in Ttco Bit; Lots. STATE FAVORS PROGRESSIVES. "T":r rt - ,, ufc,- . v.. . Ki.SiXKStiaffiJv7.Paa3SlS MISS LUCILLE COVINGTON. Rev. Dr. John Wesley Hill Pleaded with Tears in Eyes for Her to Become Wife, According to Miss Covington. Already Had One Spouse. Detroit. Mich . Oct. 3. Miss Lucile Covington. 35 years old, pretty and de fiant, arrived in Detroit this morning from Alpena, Mich . and had many In teresting things to say in connection with the 1100.000 breach of promise suit filed In New Yorjc against Rev. Dr. John "Wesley Hill, celebrated min ister and lecturer, of that city. She declares that when the suit rntnfi tn j trial she will give much testimony cal culated to convince a jury that she has been badly treated by Dr. Hill and that she will prove her claims that he had broken faith with her. She denounced him In an Interview with" local newspaper men and says she will fight the case to the end. "Love, bah: It has been a dear experi ence to me and one that I hope no other woman will have to pass through," she declared. i Poll Tends to Show Leaning, of Minnesota. Voters. "One thousand Inquiries, directed to a carefully selected list of Republicans in all sections of Minnesota," says the Na tional Progressive Republican Union. "Indicates that Minnesota is still over whelmingly progressive, and that the bulk of those w-ho voted the third party ticket three years ago are back fighting for progressive principles within the Re publican party. "Of nearly 700 replies received, D35 de clare themselves progressive Republi cans, standing for a liberal candidate and a liberal platform. Three hundred and fifteen of the S3S say they supported Roosevelt In 1912. "Senator Cummins, of Iowa, seems to be the favorite of Minnesota Republicans for the Republican nomination, with a large number stating that they favor Justice Hughes in event that he con sents to be a candidate. Senator Borah follows them closely. "For the firs time. Gov. Herbert S. Hadley, of Missouri, shows up strong in a poll, he being the choice of sixty Progressives and fourteen who say that they supported Taft three years ago. Only two Progressive Republicans favor Senator Root, and the balance of the Root vote, eighty-two In all. comes from men who say they voted for Taft In 1911, or who. though Republicans, voted for. Wilson as the surest method of de feating Roosevelt Former Senator Theo dore E. Buron receives more Progres sive first-choice votes than any other candidate classed as conservative, his total being nine, and in addition to this he gets the votes of thirty-five who voted for Taft In 1912." One shin in the British fleet In ha North Sea is required to be always in toucn wun tne admiralty. V- -- -- $5.00 Bathrobes $2.95 $7.50 Bathrobes $4.95 . zrjr Handsome warm, rich patterns. In beauti ful colonngj; .omc have slippers to match; perfect garments; new stock. ENEMY HEADED THIS WAY. Atlantic Fleet Will Try to Prevent Invasion. The United States navy this week will attempt to repel Invasion by a "foreign fleet," which is supposed to have sailed yesterday from some port in Europe. It has been learned that this Is the big task of the naial war game of the Atlantic fleet, uhiih will begin today. It is un derstood the attacking fleet is command ed by Admiral Fletcher. The defending squadron, under Vice Admiral Mayo, will sail from Hampton Roads today to meet the enemy at sea. The onlv announcement made by the Navy Department as to the new game is the following: "This maneuver will prob ably last all the week and will be of un usual interest, as it will emphasize many of the points that are given special at tention at the Naval War College." The submailne and battleship net will figure importantly in the new game. LN DOUBT AS TO ROCKEFELLER. Secretary Mnrrl.on Not Sure fit Plan Will Snlte Problem. Frank Morrison, secretary of the Amer ican Federation of Labor. last nisht ex pressed his approval of nnything in con nection with the Colorado miners that would improw their condition, but was doubtful of the ctficacy of the measures projKised by John D. Rockefeller. Jr. As a general proposition, any plan I proposed by employers that prevents the I organization of employe is not for th benefit of the men. no matter what other advantages It may have. This we. hava found to he true in the past," said Mr. " Morrison. "I have not had the opportunity yet te study Mr. Rockefeller'"! plan carefully, but time probably will develop the fact that his scheme Is cousin to others that hae been Introduced by employers to prevent their emploes from organizing. A notab'e instance of this is the system; estiblished by the Pennsylvania Rail road. Careful investigation, doubtless, will disclose that the objectionable tea-, turrs of that svMeni have been incor-. porated in this plan for the coal miners of Colorado and devised by somebody on behalf of Mr. Rockefeller." Are You Ready For Your Trip? Take HORLICKS Malted Milk with you when Yachting, Camping, Motoring, Fishing, or Golfing. A nutritions, satisfying Food-Drink ready in a moment A good light lunch when tired or run down. Simply dissolve in water, hot or cold. A fine night's rest is assured if you take a cupful hot before retiring. Our Lunch Tablets are the acme of con venient nourishment Dissolve a few in the mouth when fatigued or hungry. Sample free, HORLICKS, Racine, Wis. VNoSubstltutois'UiistasGood" as HORUCK'S, the Original HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT. ;lrl -eierelj Injared nnd Fle Com panion nrnl.ed. 1 eln 'lliuin. IS. of TO Dennison Mioet o.iliuot.:. was injured Saturday in, lit in fn .iuttnioliilf accident at Forty- .. -. .. ....a Wpvt.rn at'finnp necord- in I" a icport made to the police yester-1 dn -Mis.- t'ollmin was riding with sev- em! companions The steeling gear of tli liudune lin.ime unmanageable and tin- automobile plunged across the road iiilo a li Id. uline it upset. sne was t.k. ii heme .Hid treated for a broken shoulder ami bmi" on her body. In the automobile were also Eaton 15k k r. 11. of 1J01 Frsvenden street north w st. tho (lnei. Mabel Mlckens, lfi. 1C Mij;on.-lii .-ic-nue. Hussell Rile, 13. of 4mi7 rort-uist stieet northwest, Harold As-lilej and Stafford Hawkins. 4:03 Fcs miiiIoii vtreet northwest. They wore In tif-eil --llslitlv The accident happened abtiui v o' lock. STRUCK BY CAR; DIES. Jefferson Droinmerman, 65. a farmer, llvinc mar Fiiendshlp. MA died in Georsetown I'nivrrsity Hospital yester day fiom injuries sustained two weeks iiro. when he was struck by a Rockville inteitiilian tar near the District line Hieinmetmjn walked on to the track at tivht fion a hfdRe-bound lane and did nut nutiK the approaching car. He was l!ou-ht into M'ashington In the coach nnd iimoed to the university hospital 1 n i nitro! n j mn frrtm flitt Q.vt1. ... ,.-..... --...-.. .. ... ....... ,.- lice precinct lie is a brother of Lieut' Charles II Bremmerman, of the Second! pel u prrclnct. ;New Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits for Hire ,i ade-To-Measure-S&le" Stein Style 99 -1410 residents of Washing ton registered at Hotel Astor during the past year. Single Room, without bath, fi.oo to f3.oo I Double J3.00 to J4J50 Single Rooms, with bcth, J3.00 to 6-00. 1 Double foo to J7.00 Parlor, Bedroom and bath, ftojoo to fioo TIMES SQUARE At Broadway, 44th to 4jth Streets the cmter of New York 1 sooil and btuincM activirin. In dote proximity to all rrflvw terminaU. This Is Mr. E. F. Mudd Our master designer, who has cut clothes for Presidents, Cabinet officers and the leading statesmen of the past quarter of a century. He makes good clothes and knows how to wear 'em, too. You're on the sure road to "STYLE" when Mr. Mudd designs your suit ammmmmmmB ammmmmmmV aattallllk $25.00 Fall Suitings 1 Tailored To Your Individual Measure Why, man alive, do you know this is October and the grand old Fall is here? Push that old Summer Suit away back in the corner and "Blossom Ouf with a Glad New Stein Style Sack Suit. Put one over on your friends get into a Stein'tailored suit this week. Let us measure you Mon' day. Come to "Stein's Style Head quarters" and get some clothes That Are Clothes. Other Suits and Overcoats to Order at $14.75 to $40-7-Biggest Stock of Fine Woolens in Washington There is every desirable fall fabric some 100 patterns finest American and foreign weaves Scotch mixtures, English worsteds, serges, cheviots, cassimeres blues, blacks, browns, greens, grays everything. The garments will be hand-tailored, in every particular guar anteed in every shape and manner. If the suit doesn't suit you can get your deposit money back I You can't go wrong if you come to Stein for he's bound to see that you have absolute satisfaction before you leave his shop. Now get that suit Monday and join the big fashion parade. I ' ip i! The Swell Boys Look to Stein for Styl Why do all the swell boys come to Stein's? It's because they want "STYLE" they want the clothes that are different full of "pep" with all the newest sartorial ideas. Don't wear a commonplace hand-me-down suit when you can get a regular stunner at Stein's tailored to your individual measure and right to the minute with the puffed shoulders slant pockets and military waist for $14.75. Stein's the sartorial sensation of this town. He's the man that puts the "spizzerinktum" in clothes for the swell young fellows. You're treating your self well when you come to Stein for clothes. ' M.Steii(&Co. Creators of Stylish Clothes Sth&ndFSts. 1 i 1 -.2 1 uimuuiiiiiiiiiiuuiussuiiiiisiiiia I A ' t Vh. t s&Mi 'r-aMar--Saii-f"t,-'c-''"";g-s --Ir i.T- A ifcWlFStnl &Bs&2l&ti&S&tJii& -4i 'raSSM!!. i,jfrrfVtii. i Sltaaaiaala&aaaaaai!