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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 08, 1922, Image 2

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harMngto call
SESSION
^WEEKS
Reorganization Bill and
Appropriations Chief
Measures.
SHIP SUBSIDY UPj
Transportation Act Relating j
To Rail Labor Board May
Be Amended.
Within two weeks Congress will |
robably be back in Washington,
confronted with a program of legis
lation long delayed by debate on |
he tariff and strike emergency
bills.
Word h&s come from the White I
House that President Harding ex
pects to call a special session
either tomorrow or Friday, and the
date of convening will prdbably be
November 20. This will be two
weeks in advance of the regular
session, which convenes Monday.
December 4/and is expected to en
able Congress to make a "flying
start'* so as to clean up its calendar
by March 4.
Big Program Ahead.
The President. It is understood,
particularly desires this because he
would prefer not to call the new
Congress elected yesterday until
lat? next year.
The special session, it was learned
at the White House, will be sum
moned to consider the administra
tion's government reorganization
measure and to get un?er way with
tne $3,000,000,000 appropriations bills,
which must be passed by March 4.
Tentatively, it is planned for the
louse to consider the appropria
tions bills immediately, while the
Senate considers tne government
reorganization bill. Once the Sen
ate disposes of this measure, the I
House will probably suspend con
Ideration of appropriations long '
enough to act on the reorganization
plan. The ship subsidy bill may ;
also receive prompt consideration
by the House.
May Art on Labor Board.
While It is expected that the
President, in his special message, j
will insist upon immecitae consid
eration of the reorganization meas
ure?preparations for which have
been made for more than a year?
It has also been suggested that he
may recommend legislation to
imend the transportaAion act so
is to define'more fully the. powers
of the Railroad Labor Board and
possibly to chancre its place of resi
dence from Chicago to Washington.
Thus the several candidates who
hav?T been campaigning since Con
jresa last adjourned will have
N radically no opportunity to re
;ove# from the rigors of an elec
tion, perhaps until next spring.
REPUBLICANS ?IN
IN PE^XSYLV VNIA
hIp.RISBU N"V -With
a fluht Sta *?de vote >eing
eouiyfd s'owlj 'fr.ni-.han was
showing steady ?ub.ican ?. ijorl- i
ties tor governoi nd
Senators up to a * t?nor
"Nevertheless the
C*>m^ittee clalmea he election ?'
Johrk S Me^parr** * g jvemor
G%ord Pin hoi. ? n cart
s' di Ut to* governor building
'in i major'ly in t.io r*turns re
Da?' : 1 kcc j mmd George
?r ">n Pepper. ^?pi:Wi':ans, for
? *?*?*> <+? ator. y\?re holding
a * # * ti r Democratic
opponents.
DEPEW OBSERVES
VOTING BIRTHDAY
N'^W YORK. Nov. 7.?Chauncey
M. T>epew. former I'. S. Senator, ob
??*rved a golden political anniversary
*>y votinir a straight Republican
ticket after waiting in line at the
p*>Uil|sr booth.
"This is the fiftieth anniversary of |
the election in which I ran for lieu- :
tenant srovornor on tho Greeley!
licket." he said. "I was defeated."
DEAfHS
CHERRY?On Monday. Norembfr S. ID?.', i
? t 1 p. m . at Provident Hospital.
fU BY RIDF.XHOWER. beloved wife of
Paul N. Ch'rry.
Ftiaeral Thnr-?f*r. N?r?nb?r P. 1!?22. at
'J p. m . from Epiphany (Thip-Ii. ln??*r- !
m??nt lilfnwond i>mfter.T Ifi*! i
DATA- On Tnendaj. N'tT?mb?>r 7. l'.CJ. at
her r^nidenrp. 417 N*-w Jersov avenue
*onthea*t. JOSEPHINE M . b-Ioved wife
of Jam<>i E Darin.
Fus*ral a^rrire will tw? hold at her lale ;
rvtid^DC)- on WMln^ar, N<>v?-mher *.
at .1 p. m Int?? m*nt in f'?nrre!<-?i.?nal i
|Ki
FLORISTS.
Appropriate Funeral Tokens
dude Bros. Co., 1212 F st. nw.
Artist!.*?i?Tpr*<wir*??Inexpensive.
Prompt auto deliver* a*TTice.
GEO. CTSHAFFER J*.1**
EXPRE8SIVE F I- O 1: A L km- Phone to
BLEMS AT MODERATE /KIPES 2416-17-11
^been sichx\
NUTRiWIN
will make you
strong.
At peoples and Other Good I?ru< Stores.
m
WILKINS'
^COFFEE;
New York Spends
Hilarious Night
Parading Streets
"AT Smith Accorded the
Wholehearted Homage
Of First District.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7.?E>ver ready
to celebrate anything with (all
dress and certain other fullness
from apple-week to part-your-hair
In-the-middle-Monday, New York
proclaimed election night a night
out.
Drinking was done In most of the
big hotel restaurants and the all
fired smart cafes, where table res
ervatlons had been selling for a
past week.
But in the earnest mob which
blared away on tin trumpets from
Times Square to the Circle was the
determination to have a good time
There wad no possible doubt
about it: Prohibition might be a
bleary-eyed Jest -to them as has, but
to the 4,000,000 afoot on the muddy
sidewalks it . was tragic. For
liquids at $30 a quart In the haul
honka-tonks and a cover charge of
$1 a head at the doors were not for
the two-bit trade.
In the afternoon the owners of
glass-front stores in the high
pressure sone shores up their win
dows with protective railings of
wood. At dusk the extra policemen
trooped in from outlying stations to
keep the crowds moving, always
moving. There were the theater
crowds to reckon with, also a peak
load for the streets to carry on
ordinary nights and. therefore, a
hugely congesting element when
suddenly poured onto the sidewalks
jammed already.
The really rich, not the same as
the cabaret ? rich, have developed
quite a line of their own* exclusive
hack-rooms along Park avenue in
the last few years. Society, which
often remains at home and calls the
police station at midnight to ask
what the shooting's for, came to
the people's party this time, but sat
off by itself in these places.
But the most wholehearted cele
bration of all was the one down in
the district where A1 Smith. Demo
cratic candidate for governor, was
| born and still resides. Smith's home
I iA around the corner from the Tom
Foley Democratic Club. The re- j
I gard for A1 runs within a hair's
| width of idolatry down there.
Through the murk of the late aft
, ernoon the kids in RoOsevelt street?
! a dirty little street so-called be
cause of the hundreds of children
| on the block?were dragging crates,
| barrels and huge spars of driftwood
j Tor bonfires. At evening the oil !
J was spilled and the match thrown
I in. And all over the First district
[ the flames roared toward the sky
? while thousands of dirty-faced,
| raised young citizens shouted ki
| yi. the call of the Tammany braves.
The men and women of the First
district were all on the streets. In
the movies the mechanical pianos
played "East Side?West Side" in
j honor of Al Smith.
Mrs. Mary O'Rourke, wife of the
j famous Diamond Dan, was at ths
j polling place where Al voted. In
j her capacity as "Democratic lady
i captain" of the district. She said
j that in the school where Al and
i his wife and son marked their bal
I lots they had turned%>ut the com
plete registration of 535 votes, bar
one. That was Johnny Bachigo
loupo. the Greek undertaker, who
diea in the night. And there were
only three Republican votes?com
plimentary votes of the Smith fam
ily. probably.
When Smith was casting his bal
lot they told him of Johnny's death.
He exclaimed, "Isn't that touch?
He exclaimed. "Isn't that tough?
Johnny was a good boy. I'm sorry
to hear that."
That is the sort of a fellow A\
Smith is. That's why he got all but j
three out of 535 votes In his own j
neighborhood.
WHERE, OH WHERE,
ARE THE WHISKERS
THAT BRAVED SEA?
There was a time in the old days
of shipping when every sailorman
i sought to cultivate whiskers, and
j captains took great pride in wear
I ing a beard. Nowadays, however,
whiskers seem to be on the decline.
In a recent tonsorial suryey made
of the commanders of the vessels
composing the fleet of the United
States lines, it was discovered that
not a set of whiskers existed. Fur-'
thermore. it was discovered that
only two of the captains sported
1 mustaches.
Capt. Paul H. Kreibohm. the
j doughty commander of the S. S.
President Arthur, flaunts a mustache
of goodly growth, ("'apt. Kreibohm
says he has worn this mustache
since he was knee-high to a grass
hopper. and that he considers it as
necessary a part of his face as his
nose, and will continue to wear it.
Tlo* other aspirant for mustachio
renown is Capt. M. L Pittman. of
the S. S. President Monroe. Capt.
Pittman recently began to cultivate
a little blonde mustache, which is
about as heavy as a Japanese girl's
left eyebrow. The jokes which have
been made of the pittman mustache
have somewhat dampened the ardor
of the sailorman. and his friends
predict that he will be barefaced
shortly.
Capt. Harold A. Cunningham. Com
modore of the fleet and commander
of the big George Washington, has
never attempted any hirsute adorn,
ings. Capt. William Rind, of the S.
S. America, confesses that in his
younger days he' sported side-burns.
Capt. Jonas Pendlebury, of the S. S.
President Adams, once attempted a
mustache, but it grew like a hedge
fence, and when his friends began
to send him mustache cups on anni
versaries he decided to razor it ofT.
('apt. John SchofiAd, of the S. S.
President Polk, attempted a mus
tache when he first becamfr a ship's
officer, but after attaining to the
dignity of k commander he decided
that a bare face was better. Capt.
Moore, Of the 8. S. President Van
P.uren; Capt. McLean, of the S. S.
Susquehanna: ('apt. Randall, of the
S. S. President Fillmore; Capt. Look,
of the S. S. President Garfield: Capt.
Fried, of the S. S. President Roose
velt. and Capt? Grening, of the S. S.
President Harding, aver and declare
that they have never worn whiskers
nor mustaches and that they never
will.
CORD WOOD
Well-Sea?oM<l, Cut Any
Leagtk
$15 &
DELIVERED FREE
R. P. LEIZEAR
5903 GEORGIA AVE. N. W.
Phone Col. 6344
REED, RALSTON,
BROOKHART AND
LA FOLLETTE WIN
Co*tiwpe4 From Po*e On*.
can CoifNaim*!), electlng ? Demo
cratic governor and
Senator McJCellar. Democrat.
Republican reverses were the fea
tures of the Congreaslonal coateat
in IUlnoIX Representatives Ml*
chaelson and Gorman, both Repub
11 cans, Were apparently defeated la
the Cook County districts, while the
fete of Martin B. Madden, Repub
lican. chairman of the Houaa appro
priations committee, was In doubt.
Representative Shaw, Republican,
appeared to have been defeated In
the Twentieth district by former
Representative Henry T. Ralney.
Democrat.
Burton K. Wheeler. Democrat, had
the edge on Carl Riddlck. Republi
can. in the> Senatorial contest In
Montana.
J. W. Davis. Democrat, was well
in the lead of W. Y. Morgan, Repub
lican. In the Kanaas gubernatorial
race.
lewa Bleets Brookhart.
In the face of a Republican bolt
organised by the conaervatlve ele
ments of the party. 8mlth W. Brook
hart, Republican, was elected Sen
ator In Iowa by a tremendous plu
rality ovej Clyde L. Herring. Demo
crat. The Congressional districts
were carried overwhelmingly by the
Republicans.
Brook hart was opposed by the
RepubHcan bolters as a radical.
They endeavored, to /Hv^de the Re
publican party 'in the Interest of
the elctlon of Herring, but appar
ently only a comparatively small
proportion of the party followed
them Into the Democratic camp.
The farmers, predominantly Re
publicans in Iowa, were largely for
Brookhart and were responsible for
his nomination. It Is also evident
that Brookhart received an enorm
ous vote In industrial centers.
There was a sensational falling cff
in the Republican vote In Pennsyl
vania. but Senators Reed and Pepper,
appointed to the Penrose and Knox
vacancies were leading their Demo
cratic opponents by an apparently
safe distance In the latest return*
The I'ensylvanla delegation In the
House will be Republican by a large
majority, although the Democrats
captured a number of districts con
sidered normally Republican.
The vote In Pennsylvania, how
ever. comes pretty close to putting
the t)emocratic party back on the
map In that State. Their -greatest
increase was In the Western districts
and had It not been for Philadelphia
and other populous Republican
strongholds. Senators Pepper and
Reed might have gone to defeat.
The same may be said in regard to
the gubernatorial contests which ap
pears to have been won by Gifford
Pinchot, Republican, over John A.
McSparran, led the Democratic slate
in the balloting.
LaFollette Easy Winner.
Wisconsin handed Senator LaFol
lette another term of office cn a sil
ver platter. He won before he began
to fight. The Democratic party was
blotted out officially, having failed
to poll enough votes in its own pri
mary to get on the election ticket.
Mrs. Jessie Jack Hooper, the Demo
cratic nominee for Senator, was
compelled to run as an independent.
On the Pacific Coast the Republi
cans had things pretty much their
own way, Senator Poindexter win
ning his re-election in Waabington
easily, while Senator Hlfanh John
son. rolled up a large plurality in
California, despite considerable Re
publican dissatisfaction In the
Southern part of the State.
In Nevada Senator Plttman and In
Arizona Senator Ashurst. both Dem
ocrats, were returned for another
term by pluralities that appeared t?
be safe, according to the early re
turns.
Reclaim*! Fonrffc Teaaeaaee.
Among the districts reclaimed by
the Democrats In the South is the
fourth Tennessee, reported for years
i by Cordell Hull, now Democratic
national chairman.
I For the reverses they suffered in
the balloting the Republicans were
| not unprepared. It was Inevitable
that after the Harding landslide in
| 1920. which swept nearly 100 Demo
cratic congressional districts Into
the Republican columns, the Jeffer
i sonians wolud recover much. If not
all. of the lest gronud this year.
In addition the Republicans had |
to contend with a marked reaction j
against the Harding administration
and the Republican Congress due I
largely to the stress of hard times
and the rail and coal strikes.
'
Ralston Leads Beveridge
In Indianapolis Voting j
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Nov. 7.? I
Samuel J. Ralston. Democrat, leads !
Alber* J. Beveridge. Republican, who ?
defeated Senator Harry S. New in the J
primary, in early returns.
The Seventh Congressional district,
normally heavily Republican, was ;
turning up a heavy majority for |
Ralston, according to reports from ,
Marion County. Twenty-seven pre
cincts In the First and Seventh Con
gressional districts gave Ralston 6.199
and Beveridge 4.566.
~7 7 7 7 7 T\
? ?????
How Do They Do It?
Came la. We Will Tell Yea
ELECTRIC HEATERS
6-Room House JQ7 gA
Wired Complete, ?pOl.0U
With Fixtures. .
?> Do W Irlnf?U4 1"? K.tlmate
Coavenlent Term* If Dewlred
$10.95
Gas Bowl Fixture, $7.90
All Flinm Installed Complete
WE SAVE YOV HALF
PENN ELECTRIC AND GAS
SUPPLY CO..
9111/2 9th St N. W
Open Evealags. Phoae Mela 512
?fltfrg aiasfttn
Three Overcome by G*??Like
Number Victim. ?f
?' Traffic Accidents.
N . .
I Automobile accident*, |u mis
fortune* and lire yesterday ac
counted for injuries to htm per
sons. - '
Mr*. Thomas W. Gleason, It y/ar*
old, of 1505 Rhode Ialand avenue,
and 'rank A. Oleaaon. of th* same
addre**, were overcome by coal gaa.
Their are nt>w said to b? out of
danger. ?
Tainting when attempting to
light a kitchen stove, Mrs. UMte
Walker. 47 years old. of t21S Sixth
street northeast, was found by
Allan Walker, her husband, twenty
minutes later. She was pronounced
out of danger soon after.
Edward Taylor, colored. >7 years
old, 173? V street northwest, was
burned about the aeaa and arm
when attempting to extinguish a
lire in the garage of the William
Park Transfer Company, Fifth and
E streets northwest.
Fireman Noble O. Teats, 23 years
old of No. 25 Engine Company, lost
a finger when he fell from a motor
cycle driven by Walter A. Clarke.
1104 B street northeast.
Knocked down in Blsdensburg,
Md.. by Alexander Baumgartner.
1344 V street northeast, Henry
Badtke, 53 years old, of Bladens
burg, suffered lacerations of the
forehead.
The condition of Mary Sterling,
31 years old, of 1318 Twenty-second
street northwest, who was kno??rd
down a* Eighteenth and Corcoran
streets northwest by an automobile
driven by T. A. Baldwin, 1*86 Mas
sachusetts avenue norcawest. is said
at Garfield Hospital to be "not
serious."
3 Hard Garnet Remain
On Virginias Schedule
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Vt.. Nov. ;
7.?Three State universities. Georgia
at Athena next Saturday. West Vir
ginia at Morgantown, November 13.
and North Carolina back on Lambeth
Field Thanksgiving Day. make up
the closing engagements of Virginia's
schedule.
Only two men suffered injury at the
hands of the Generals, both of the
men playing the same position tn
the line. Sam Ward, who started out
in guard, was injured and had to be
replaced by Ralney who in turn gave
way to Cutchins. Rainey was so
badly bruised that he has had to
spend several days in the hospital.
Virginia's schedule this year has
been the hardest ever attempted by
the Orange and Blue and the last
three games will provide no let-up in
the struggle. While there is great
satisfaction over the W. and L. game
it is realized here that Virginia can
not afford to lag if she is to come
out on top of the remainder of the
season.
Rev. Wilfley Recites.
Rev. Earle Wilfley gave dramatic
readings and discussea the different
phases of "Othello" at a dinner
given by the Shakespearean Society
last night at the Arts Club, 2017
I street northwest. George W.
Johnston also spoke on the same
subject, dealing with the story of
the' play and exhibitions of fac
similes of early editions.
Brazil Yanks Hear Returns.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7?The Amer
ican colony in Rio de Janeiro turned
its thoughts back home tonight and
listened to election returns from j
the United States by radio. Re
ports were sent out by the West
ern Electric Company station here
and were easily picked up in the
Brazilian capital.
FOR DRESSES OF
Iadividenlity
VJalt the
Young Ladies' Shop
111* G STREET W. W.
ELECTED
BY
BIG MAJORITY
The public during this year
of high prices has again elected
me as their tailor on my plat
form of good clothes at reason
able prices. High prices again
defeated by an overwhelming
majority. Horn's suits or over
coats made to fit and fit to wear
at $20. Why pay more? Sam
ples cheerfully given. Try and
duplicate this value and if it
can be done you can have the
suit or overcoat free. My iron
clad guarantee goes with every
garment?"no fit, no pay." All
I ask is a fair trial.
HORN TAILOR
611 7th Street N.W.
Remember the Address
VIRGINIA
BEACH
Directly on AtlsstleOfeas
Has no equal as an?
ALL-YEAR RESORT
Just cool enough In hot weather
and warm enough In cold weather
HOTELS and COTTAGES
OPE* ALL THE YEAR
NEW YORK & BOSTON BY SEA j
Information and Literature at
City Ticket Office, Til istk St.
K. Woodward BsMisf.
NORFOLK & WASHINGTON
STEAMBOAT CO. |
COPELAND BEATS
CALDER IN N. Y.
LODGE DOUBTFUL
Contiuutt FToim Pnoe 'out.
rwaiitiVM In New York. on* of
the csndldstss defeated by a Dtmo
crM b*lB( Meysf .'London. Ihe only
Socialist IB the pMtnt C<m?r?H.
Howard luthMtM, of West Vir
ginia. was running far behind Mat
thew 11. Neeiy, the DSmoerat candi
date. and Republican national head
quarter* conceded the probable de
feat of Sutherland. Democratic
candidate* for the House were tun
nlng ahead In .Mar at the eta dis
trict* In West Virginia.
Senator T. Coleman du hut. Re
publics*. had a tight squeese In Del
aware, aipd may havs been defeated
by Thomas F, Bayard. Democrat.
West Virginia Parties
" Split Early Honors
CHARLis^rdN. W. Va, Wo*. T.?
Re-election of Represents tlve George
Bowers. Republican, over R. B. L.
Allen, his Democratic opponent/ In
the Seqond district, was conceded
sarly tonight hy the Democrats. Is
the Sixth district J. Alfred Taylor,
Democrat, was leading Representa
tive Leonard H. Echols. Republican.
The ?\her four Congrsasion.il dis
tricts In West Virginia were In doubt
a* 10 o'clock tonight. ?
Pedestrian's Watch Snatched.
William Conkln. T! K strset north
West. reported to police Isst nl|,'ht
that while he was on B street in
the rear of Center Market, he was
approachsd by a young white man
who, aftsr ssklng him the time,
snatched s gold watch from his
hsnd snd fled across the park.
Four Artists Give Concert.
Four artists. of exceptional abil
ity composed the concert given last
night at the Firat Congregational
Church, Tenth and G streets north
west. They were Mme. Claire
Maentz, soprano: Arthur Klein, pi
anist; Elmeer Deets, barytone; and
Julius Durleshkaivich. violinist.
G?m? 20 Per Cent
Reports' Indicate 1 ibe Apt
Autumn Ttsde Ever ?
Recorded.
Production of motor vehicles run
nine 20 per c?nt above September
wti reported to the director!' meet
ing of th* National Automobile
Chamber of Commerce la Near York |
on November 1. The total output of
the - entire Industry for October,
based on statements of shipments.
I* estimated at 144.004 cars and
trucks. The beet previous October
record.was 100,000 in lilt.
? Increased availability of coal,
which was relatively s<ftrce In
.September, largely accounts for the
unusual October' Increaae. The pro
duction of .the latter month met a
namber of unfilled orders, as well $s
supplying October sa'es, which were
about !i %er cent under September
In most sections of the country. The
fail iflonths, though seasonably leas
than the summer, are expeoted to
register the. best autumn trade on
Record.
Six States. Maasachusetts, Ohio.
Maine. Colorado. New York, and
South Dakota, repor' Improvement
In the movement of used cars.
Shortage In freight transportation
fs maintaining tte truck market at
the September level, with Massa
chusetts, Texas, Pennsylvania and
Ohio showing Increases.
CHARGE TAMPERING
WITH WITNESSES
ANffAPOLIS. Md.. Nov. 7.?A Ben
gal ion was created yesterday tn the
court-martial of Midshipman John P.
Gilmer, jr.. an upper classman of the
Naval Academy, charged with "haz
ing." when- Judge Advocate Murphy
sttempted to produce testimony
charging he had tampered with the
witnesses.-all of whom' were under
classmen.
Several witnesses testified they had
conversed with Gilmer relative to
the trial and thst he had informed
them of the stand he Intended taking
and requested them to supp3rt I Im.
SULLIVAN HEABS
'COSTELLO LEGION
POST FOR YEAR
? , ii ?
FrattlcHn Flayg Treatment
? Of Service Men Here
To Receive Aid.
1 ' 1
"Tht former terviot man who
>comts here for aid li throw a about
MM # baa*ball because af duplica
tion of various American Lesion
aganciv.'V William P. FraaklUi. ,
commander of Vincent B. Costello
Poet, American Legion, declare*
an address before the post at tbe i
Dlatrlct Building last nlfht. Frank
lin also declared that these aid
agencies?the National LefisJatir#
Office. National Service Office ana
tbe lJaiSbn Officer earned high
overhead expense.
Franklin will bring the matter
before the District convention snd
a thorough investigation of the
' situation will be made
I Officers for the coming year were
I elected last night, with the fol
i lowing result: Commander, Dr.
I Walter F. Sullivan; llrst vice 'com- i
mander. E. J. I^efferts; second vice
commander, Richard A- O'Brien;
third vice commander. Thomas D.
Walsh; quartermaster, C. V. Dos
ses; surgeon. Dr. Charles J. Mur
phy; sergesnt-at-srms. James Mc
Cabe; master sergeant-at-srms, P,
> J. Curtln: color bearers* John Als,
John J. Rysn; bugler. Andrew D.
I Helwlg; chaplain. Fathsr Frs ncis
| Hurney; historian. Thomas H. Deck
I el man; delegates to the 4tlstrlct
I convention are: Wllllsm Frsnk
| Hn. Walter 8ulllvan. M A. Bell,
I Richard A. O'Brien. Thomas P.
j Walsh. E. J. l?efferta and Daniel
I J. Donovan. Alternates are: James
I A. Allen, J. J. Murphy, Arthur Bcrlv.
I ener, Dan W. Bowie. V. M. Marcus.
| R. M.IWende and W. L. Peske.
Thomas Walsh was named In {
| charge of a Frisco club through ,
which nnbcri or ChMId NM <
JMkf weekly teMdu in
Uon of the ne.*t I?<w
mimltn to ko koM la ?
eteeo. ? was agreed to held ?k<
nest awUni of tko poot the few
week <n December, at which t^i
u* oUnri wOi b? Installed and
tko npMi of the oatfolM ??????
tlvoo keard. .
MRS. HAMMERSTEIN
REt*ORTED MISSING
NEW TORk! No*. 7-?Tko mIco
nic persons kureau of tko H?m
lepartment *u today UM to
search for Mrs. Ooeor Hsmmereteln,
widow of tke ftmom operatic In
psooarlo. wko 'is declared to hsvs
disisposml from kor horns of tot
lltasss and despondency
"Don't bo surprlaod If in *nd mi
dead on Oscar's rrsra." aM i soostly
told frleada
U?r disappearance was reparted
by Julius Farley. who said sks was
missing sine# November 4.
O'CONNOR LEADS ,
N. D. SENATE RACE
FAROO. N. D.. No*. 7?J. ?. T.
O'Coanor. Democrat, took a big load
orer former Oer F rosier. Non
part laan for Catted States Senator.
In tko first See precincts reported
The vote stood: Fraslsr. 1(1; O'Con
nor. IM.
Admit Three Members.
Three recruit* were admitted to
membership at ths semi-monthly
meeting of tke Nelson A Miles Camp.
United 8tst-? Spanish Wa' Veterans.
They wens Wllllsm W. Stephenson.
Tbu.nas R Mecm m and I. W. Stawl
iglWBWIIIIWMIWBMMIWlBWlWWWMBBWWUUWflBWUWMn^
cloths i
SUITS AND ?4r g
OVERCOATS |
lOtkAFSu. irjx?? |
U&
Makes You A Member of.
Arthur Jordan's
CHRISTMAS
PIANO CLUB
Player-Piano
SPECIAL
Arthur Jordan Player-Piano, built according to
our ideas of a real practical Player, by a manu
facturer who adds his guarantee to our bond of
absolute satisfaction. This Player-Piano was built
to sell at a higher price, but we have opened this
Christmas Club with this as our special. When
you see it and play it you will agree that it is
Washington's greatest Player-Piano value.
*435
T> ECOME a member of this popular Christmas Piano
Club upon payment of $2.00. Select your instru
ment and make weekly deposits to complete the initial
payment, and your Piano or Player will be delivered.
No red tape or anxious waiting. Join the club this week
and be sure of having your Piano for Christmas.
UPRIGHT PIANO
SPECIAL
'325
For this club we offer
a standard make, fully
guaranteed Piano of such
value that you will won
der how we do St. Seeing
is believing, and we are
ready to show you.
ARTHUR JORDAN PIANO CO.
C Street at 13th

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