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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 08, 1916, Image 2

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Fal Deelares Amniisatiom
Failed i Upa Duty to Chiem #
iant is e whabam 3maM,
Hufttargh, Pa., Oct. ?.-United Statin
901"r Albert B. Pall, of New Mezien
gpebe at the mama meeting held at Carne
we ma here tonight. boater Pall told
bow the Wilson administration had failed
Is lega duty to American citisess re
3ee0xo. and how Mr. Wieson has
eep his platterm and personal
B14e.Ie Said, tn part:
"President Wilson declared in the mes
wage that be delivered to oangrom on
Am t f. 01, that 'We should lot every
Who assmed to inerese autherity is
a part of Mextoo know It the most an,
oesegew war that we shall viiatly
10a0h the fortunes of those Ameriean
who cannot got away, and shall hold
thee reepenible for their suffetans and
asma to a delnite reckoning. That ean
ad wil be made plain beyond the poss
MUty of a misundelntabdifg.'
"DWt has the President of the United
States kept his personal pledge?
"I have a ht of the amee of U withl
a noation of forty-three whom named
are unknown who have been killed in
-'Why bas not publicity been given to
theme facts by the President? Instead of
giving publicity to thea, the President,
on Marsh 3, warned the public not to ac
espt alarmist reports from the border."
by Mr. Tavenner. The advertisements
urged all readers to send to Mr. Taven
ner for copies of theme speeches.
"Thus, by an abuse of the franking
privilege might the public be made tc
pay for a private individuals campaign
for disarmament-a principle which that
public has renounoe4 in no uncertain
"Mr. Ford then paid for the printing
of a million copies of theme speeches al
the Government Printing Office, and paid
the slarie of clerks to mall them out
Mr. Tavenner volunteered his franking
privilege, the government's office space
his envelopes, his privilege as a Con
gramn of getting material at cost. his
own services and those of his secretary
and clerk, paid for by the government
This combination, working industriously
through a session of Congress, and stil
busy at the prement time, has succeeded
in causing the above-mentioned lofe tc
the taxpayers of the United States.
"The mail was franked twice-once to
the rnan who was asked to send it out
and again when he did send It. These
packages, sent out by members of Con
Kress. are also handled by the Postoffice
Department as sealed mail. Therefore
first-class postage should be charged up
against these original packages contaih
Ing 3,000,000 envelopes, and that postage
would amount to about 1M0,00.
"In addition to this Woas of postage,
Mr. Tavenner sent out at the time of
mailing certain packages. Individual
letters which urged the recipients tc
send for more speeches that might be
franked out. The Congressman's ofici
estimates that 500.000 such letters were
sent out without postage, and to then
should be charged an additional $10,000.
"This brings the total of money lost
to the public because of its failure to
receive postage up to 1100.00(. This, how
ever. is not the whole extent of the loe
to the public hecause of the Ford-Taven
nor campaign. Ten million speeches wen
printed at the Government Printing Of
ace, and paid for by Henry Ford. Thi
bill was W,53. When the government
through a Congressman. allows an indi
vidual thus to procure documents, i
charges for them at the basis of coot. I
figuring this cost, however, it charges
merely for paper and labor. There is no
item which compensates for such matter
as deterioration of plant or interest on
the money Invested. So It happens that
the government sufm an actual consid
erable Woas in doing this sort of work. i1
would therefore seem reasonable to figure
that on Mr. Paid's bill the government
lst S per cent, or about $15,00."
Antheoy .ei., Noted as Masietam,
Vietim ef Heart Disease.
New York, Oct. 7.-Anthony Reiss, for
merly president of the Musical Protective
Union. and widely known as a musica
conductor, is dead of heart disease her
in his 75th year.
He was a member of the orchestra tha
accompanied Jenny Lind at her first ep
pOerance in Castle Garden, and also wa:
conductor for Mme. Clara Louise Kel
'New York. Oct. 7.-The following Wash
ingtonlans have registered at hotels here
G. Boutellier, W. Rebbe, Herald Square
H. H. Edwards. Wallick; A. C. Leavitt
Breslin; N. B. Read. Wellington; Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Stabler, Murray Hill; W. L
Stoddard, Brostell; Mrs. N. Warren
Navarre: H. F. Burroughs. J. A. Morris
Park Avenue; C. A. Huff, Albert: R. Tay
lor, Continental: L. E. Timmerman, Long
acre: Miss Wilson. Collingwood.
Nos.lll8 andI
2 styles, 3 rooms
ope. to 9
$300 Cash;B
z r 1. V. W..MU.U=
Jew.s.. .. assets ftaow.....eompw
Dm in am Mag~ Ose em
113010tai Tom KBsv ewna
r~eeoa Oet, 7.-Atmo* al L W. W.
ader. to bed a soots iees to the
vicuy of a Jewish spamoegue * the
West id. last might he to a 1i2t, it
whieb nearly a tomeda reddents .ew
end bricks and ee at the Speaehrs,
Pe... r...,e.e. ed .. p.ee.
neldhig aJn&ti Nekoosan from the
The Jewish r-m.eat- deelared the lave
son was a dnmeo~am of Tmn KPgr.
the Jw. D., of A,.maw...t. whlbe
gan at sundown last might.
Gil Clerk Drope to Floor When Mask
ad Mw Enter. Then Spreads Aam
5 is the Wk*se UesM. .
New York. Oct. 7.-A g4r clerk who
pretended to faint saved the weekly pay
roll of KM of Pohaiski & Co., eigar man
utacturers. at No. 46 koomo street. from
being stolen by two masked men who en
tered the cempea's office mad command
ed the employe to throw up their hands.
Miss Hannah Kaplan screamed and
dropped to the floor. but. unnoticed by
the thieves, she rolled through a doorway
to the next room and then, scrambling to
her feet, spread the alarm.
Disguised as an Invalid soldier back
from the Philippines. one of the Intruders
first presented himself at the cashier's
window and begged aIms. Lincoln A. Lin
coln. a member of the farm, who was Mu
pervising the placing of the money In pay
envelopes, pushed a dime to him and he
went down stairs, the office being on the
second floor.
In two or three minutes the "soldier'
was back with a companion. both having
masks on their faces. They pushed
through a partition door, leveled pistols
at Mr. Lincoln and several woqnen clerks
in the office and ordered triir hands up.
pcIal to The Washineton Bersm.
New York. Oct. 7.-The fiftieth an
niversary of his episcopate will be cele
brated next week by the Right Rev. Dr.
Daniel Sylvester Tuttle, 1t years of age.
presiding bishop of the House of Bishops
of the Protestant Episcopal Church.
Bishop Tuttle, although of St. Louis.
was born in this State and educated as a
clergyman in this city, where he has a
host of friends, many of whom have sent
felicitations to hin.
The observance of Bishop Tuttle's
golden jubilee will be a feature of the
triennial general convention, which opens
Wednesday next in St. Louis. It was
because of the nearness of Bishop
Tuttle's fiftieth anniversary as a bishop
that the delegates to the last convention
chose St. Louis for the conclave of 1916.
Woman Dies in Ninety-fifth Year.
Pottsville. Pa.. Oct. 7.-Mrs. Amanda
M. Foster, wife of the late Thomas Fos
ter, died last night In her 95th year. She
was a native of Sunbury. but for seventy
five years was a resident of this city.
Thomas J. Foster, former president of the
international Correspondence Schools, is
a son.
Poor health and a run
down condition may be
the outcome ofas pll
of stomach trouble;
but listen - - - - - - TRY
I Am a Specialist
--and as such specialize in meas
uring the error of refraction of
the eyes. and sup plying Glasses
to restore the sight to the nor
if yrou have strained your eyes
and rought on nervousness and
headaches, see me at once. Con
sultation free.
Charges Remseaable.
SAMUEL, m1t.
1209 G St. N. W.
122 Eye St. N.E.
deep and box plan.
P. M. Daily.
Six large rooms, tile bath,
hot-water heat, elIe c tr ic
lights, pantry, paved alleys.
laundry and servants' toilet,
side oven gas range.
dance Monthly
Head of Fate.me' Ui. Waste 12 Per
Cent a Pound Minimum Lan Price.
esd:1 t wtohe W .. xes.
Fort Worth, Texas. Oct. Tr-fn a me
moial to Congress lsed today and on
title, The American - ?mer and His
Goverammat." . N. Pope. president at
the )sass ton of State 1ar4mrs' Uniod
Prsients, favors preteetis on all agri
eutaral products. dclares that no ooun
try efn thrive half protested ad half
free, insists thdt there is no such thing
as a hyphenated tarif and asks that
cotton be protected by a twelve-cut
Wintmum sa from the fovermnL
nuemrIAL, says In part:
LSouthern cotten farsmer, in do
di"mg that Congressmepor the red
oral Reserve Board to fix and protect
a twelve-cent per pound minimum loan
prif, on cotton advances no new doctrine
In government, for It has been te policy
of this nation ever ince we have had
a nation to protect home industries. Cot
ton Is our only agricultural product that
cannot be helped by a protective tariff
and must, therefore. seek other means
of protection.
"The cotton producer Is the only class
of farmers who has always been com
pelled to sell what he produced on a
free market and buy what he consumed
on a protective market, and as a con
sequence the cotton fields of the South
have more tenants, more poverty and
more suffering than any other agricul.
tural area In the Western Hemisphere."
[email protected]@ to The Welest Hmaik.
New York. Oct. 7.-In thd course of a
big deal in Emma Copper and Old Emma
LAasing shares. Chester Gumperts be
came Indignant and hit a broker, known
to his associates as the "Butcher Boy."
Promptly, the "Butcher Boy." who was
a bigger man than Mr. Gumperts. hit
back, and he hit hard enough to draw
Percy Guard, brother of William j.
Guard, of the Metropolitan Opera House,
stepped discreetly to one side, saying he
would attend later to orders for the sale
of several thousand shares of Old Emma
Leasing and Emma Copper.
The sales did wait until William Gal
legher. the curb pacifist. conducted Mr.
Gumperts to a near-by office and caimed
Bodies Discovered Whe. Oustomers
Pound on Door in Vat.
New York. Oct. 7.-Customers pound
ed in vain this morning at the
grocery store door at 15 St. Edwards
Place. Brooklyn. Their hammerings fail
ed to arouse Salvatore Lamuto or his
wife, Venzenla.
A policeman was called. He climbed
over the transom. In a rear room he
found the pair in bed. dead from gas
poisoning. It was accidental. Lamuto
-as 42 years old and his wife 50.
Seventh & 'OUR Si
Eye Sts. CHARG
Where that is the Frlying
-lowest, in fact; but owing to tA
e tt in and let the price bi
You Cannot Equal
"Our Special"
Kitchen Cabinets
They bring the cooking Into corn.
pact and convenient raditis-ant
protect it with every sanitary fsa
tune 'necessary. Made of Oak--witl
nickeloid sliding top, mixing boarc
for bread, metal bread box, wirn
shelf and pn rack in cupboard. The
upper portion Is White Enamneled
having glass sugar jar and floum
bin th, doors of which are 01
etche glass. All the hardware fit
tinge are strong and durable.
SpeciaL...... 6.6
William andlV
A slendid quality of Oak, it
and May' thme. emi-si af Sen
Anrm Rocker, all with uprig uphol
art tieez Table, with draiser and
wood knb,and. Des
ben %v" Now 3.us.
vibde14. -O. YDea her
son s f reVenue to be sMWris eurteli
ad 1W an eg against tip&gOn. bar
ber etapiere in a shop in tMa .santo,
Club, at the Univerity at mtivao a,
declared a stria yesterday. whan the
'iwsaVP - en0twed Oki dp pater
day morning they were ceaented by a
number of signs announcing "I tip
The sign were still on the walls of the
shop last night. but no barbers were in
Wil Probably Indorse Action of W. R.
& E Body.
The action of the Washington Railway
and Electric Company in protesting
against the order of the Public Utilities
Conmission requiring more cars and
more space for passengers on lines dur
ing rush hours. will probably have the
indorsement of the Capital Traction Com
Both George E. Hamilton, president of
the Capital Traction Company, and Gen
eral Manager Hanna are attending the
American Electric Railroad Association
convention in Atlantic City and could not
be reached last night, but subordinate of
ficials predicted this action for their cor
"It is entirely impracticable and I can
not see how it can possibly be followed,"
said W. F. Ham, vice president of the
Washington Railway and Electric Comn
'any last night. referring to the order.
He continued, "I do not see how the serv
ice can be improved upon on our lines
without the laying of additional or auxi
liary tracks that the traffic during non
rush hours, would not justify. It is evi
dent that the Public Utilities Commis
sion has not considered what effect the
order would have upon the income of the
The order calls for seven square feet of
floor space for each standing passenger
on street cars during rush hours and a
'ent for every passenger during non-rush
Ocean City (1d.) Man Arrested for
Oarring Ugly Gus.
Baltimore, Oct. 7.-When Walter W.
White, 34 years old, who says he hails
from Ocean City, Md.. accused two diners
in a lunchroom of following him about
town, the two accused men told the in
vestigating policeman to look through
White's pockets for a "cannon."
Patrolman Belts, who had waited
patiently for White to make his case
against the two men, looked into the
Eastern Shoreman's pockets. When he
found an ugly-looking gun he locked
White up. This morning at the Western
Police Station Justice Johannsen fined
him 25 .and costs for carrying concealed
s Hous(
eley you can count it a safe store. I
e relability of the merckandise we an
what it nusL Our busiess of today
r here, and the reasonableness of the I
A Distincti
e e 0 -
The Adam Brothers api
pointed cabinet artisans of th
-and are now revived by r
inspiration--every minute de
mrrors are of heavy plate; 1
.The Ivory-Ginish divides
: showing-for your selection.
IAnother of Ou
Sat a Very Spe
Jacobean finish, distinctive of Willia
4.5A( har n
itr, oeedw 8
Vail bauMrate CAMiaT with Mass
Neeing Tomorrow Night.
The Weism's WUMm Dalon, an ora
aties composed ed wrnn's Deinoratis
clubs frim all par of the United tatee,
opened their headquarters at r and Fw
teentb streets. last "ight. with 6 hsem-.
warming reception. They will boe
their iret hot of the campaign temer
row night when Vance McCormick chair
man of the Democratic cannaaIg ean
inittee. will address a ms metagr at
the new headquarters.
The association expects to have several
hundred clubs aSdliated with them before!
the campaign slome, it Is announced. A
corps of speakers win be sent out
week. It was emphatically stated
night that the union had no direct con
nection with suffrage and that both suf
frage and nonsuftrage societies were wel
oome to join.
In addition to Chairman MoCormick.
Senators Fletcher and Thomas and John
Densmore. of Iowa, will speak at the
meeting tomorrow night.
John F. Costello, W. F. Mattingiy.
Charles Darr. Harry Martin and F. A.
Stacy have been retained by the women
as an advisory committee. The names of
oficers follow: Mrs. Wesley Martin is
chairman; Mrs. J. H. Boggs, vice chair
man; Mrs. Robert Osborne. treasurer:
Mrs. Mary Wright Johnson. secretary and
Mrs. William Penn. publicity agent.
Funeral services for Dr. Arthur U.
Hunt. who died yesterday afternoon at
12:1 o'clock. will take place tomorrow
afternoon. Interment will be at Rock
Creek Cemetery.
After an Illness of seven days Dr. Hunt
fell a victom to the infantile paralysis
plague which he had been fighting under
the direction of the Health Department.
Last night at Its meeting In the board
room of the District Building. the Fed
eration of Citizens' Associations decided
by a unanimous vote that the condolences
of the federation be sent to Mrs. Hunt.
with proper expressions of sympathy and
Fine Arts Commission Bays Colenial
Type Sheld Be Adopted.
The Commission of Fine Arts, at its
session yesterday. put itself on record as
opposed to the type of architecture which
has been adopted for public buildings of
the District In the last two years.
It was declared that the Elizabethan,
Tudor. and Gothic types. which have been
In vogue, are out of harmony with the
scheme of the Capital as exemplified In
the White House. the Capitol. and other
public buildings of less recent origin.
It was stated that the colonial plan.
which is more distinctively American.
ought to be adopted generally. The com
mission approved plans for the new treat
ment of Rawlins Park. located between
rD and E and Eighteenth and Nineteenth
S& Herm
r a Sat:
e strive for the reputation for quality i
aeble for s . If to reduce the met I
is the assurance of year future patron
rice you pay for i.
vely Adam Bed
the Dainty Ivory-f
0 0a
0 0 ..
1 0
lied their artistic genius under royal cc
it time the brilliant ideas which have b<
iodern manufacturers. The workmansh
tail is achieved with skill and care.
he Dressing Table with the triplicate in
popularity with the Mahogany-effect
r Very Special Offe
eial Price .. .
Four Attractive
Quarter-sawed Golden Oak; pol
ished finish; with a
drawer and shelf.. * . U.
Fumed Oak; heavy poets with
corner re-enlforcements; drawer
and lower $1 .0
shelf....... .. e
Colonial design; Mahogany Gn
ihwihdrawer i
Quarteneawed Golden Oak: poi
ished Inish; large top with drawer
and lower
shelf........... e
New Que
Styles for A
They Ir Ied l e fI
Boots, Sa Pump and Slipp
They are now ready for 3
Nowadays a woman's coi
to toe.
You are cordially invited
and see what's newest in femir
one is instantly ready to give
Shoe Dept,
The second day of the new stree
branch of the City Postoffice proved evet
more suooessful than the first. whel
more than S1O worth of business wa
transacted. Howard BeaU. superinten
dent of the new office. announoes tha
he expects his present Staff of [email protected]
clerks wil have to be Increased in t
near future.
The offloe is proving popular aron
downtown business men. It Is locate
near the center of population of the bust
nesa district, which is at Eleventh an
r streets, just about a half block from
the new station.
itied Cul
t of al-becaus e witheut valu4
"asns to leave out sothmi g VpoD w
ge. Viewed is that light; conducted
room Suite
amand-supplying to the ap
n handed down as heirlooms
pin this Suite is worthy of its
The Dresser and Chifonier
Trors; the Bed of full double
-both of which we are
en Quality
utumn Wear
eshest, daintiest, most charming
ers we have ever shown.
our careful inspection.
tume must harmonize from top
to visit our Shoe Department
ine footgear. See it where every
you courteous, willing service.
As, $4.00 to $8.00.
Seemd Flowr.
G ad Deventh S.
Twenty of the twenty -fve living mGM
bars of the Union Soldiers' Alliance gath
t-ered at the 1bbitt last night for the
I'quarterly meeting. Ofncers were elected
and a dividend of N0 Was distributed in
each member. Johr M Young, preaIdeni
of the alliance for thirty-eight years,
I was chairman of the meeting
The following officers were elected
John M Kline, president. A. H Van
I Deusen. Gilbert X. Husted. and Wimamn
- H. Gibson, vice presidents; John M Heu
pel. secretary; Charles A- Shields asn'
ant secretarv; A B. Jameaon. treasure:.
and A. H. Van Deuaen. proctor
oDWTs ! Seventh &
DIT. Eye Sts.
is a high-prlc. Our prices are low
bic --pe*e satifadies depe114
'pMs that pcan-yo. can rely upea
Dainty Tea Carts
Golden Oak. FIumed Oak and Tlull
Mahogany finish. N ote the large
whels, which are rubber-tired and
the removable glass tray top The
finish Is of good qt~iyt--&nd the
construction insures strength From
a leading Grand Rapids factory.
. eiher Oak ... $10.75
y. maa.gayA6ish$12.25
Library Rocker
Golden oak or mahoganized;
upholstered spnring seats, covered
wthe .mtation black 7 I
Fireside Chair
English Fireside Arm Chair; ma
hogany with antique colored cane
bc......... $65
Lace Curtains
QuakerCraft Lace Curtains have
ttained to the recognition of a high
landard. We have adopted them for
ur preferred line because of their
onderfully effective patterns; and
hat is more important. their super
r quality. We are making a special
ature of Quaker-Craft Lace Cur
ins durng this week-which has
een christened "Homie-Craft Week."
0 addition to the attractive window
asplay which is wouthy your alteaties
-we shall make an even more elmho
atte exhibit in our Drapery Depasi
Tie r Pair-and up

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