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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 10, 1912, Image 11

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11 '* 1 '
fiahn's Foot Ball Voting Contest
A free trip to tlie Yale-Harvard Foot Ball Game
T?f*TttTtT for most popular high school girl or boy. 'MIM'ttitH
This Coupon void nfter Ch-t. HI. Additionnl roies with purchases.
Another Friday Sale
of Children's Good Shoes
?//TsA A OA IX tomorrow we place on sale that
PI JE?S. excellent lot of Misses' and Children's
Button Boots?secured from a big manJLufacturer?at
one-third less than present
iK | market prices.
I I There was quite a scramble for these
j iwf Shoes last Eridav. as tliev are EXCEP;
/ \ TIOXAI. VALCES?Oun Metal Calf. Via
r Ki?l and Patent Leather Boots?well made
Iff 1 and nicely styled <>n shapely wide toe last '.
? r*e .19 r;" %a .39 .69
? W 1 ?I i Y M V"1 ' \\ ? I I II ? 1 * I I * T ' r , I . . -f .. - ;;;
Friday J[ Friday J[ Friday Ji
" mmmmmmmrnmmmmmmmmmm
\\ ] ;, ]
ijlj "Friday$1.95Specials"Ew^oay
Values made possible only by enormous buying: and closer profit
<;f selling:. Shoes you can't duplicate elsewhere under $'_ ..*> ? and $:> tlie
;; f pair!
5? JPfir "trie* Sterling t'nlf. Roy tlrain Calf. ViH Kid and Rrown
:Sf 1 -4'J'1 Zulu fair Working. Street or Press Shoes?in Blurber, l^aeed or
;ji t'ongress tlaiter styles -medium or full, wide toes?solid soles.
i IPirjine nsritr? Pi sorts of Stylish. l*i>-fo-dute and Well Made Tan or
; ^ ^ Ji * VV <Uuii. Wriltt nia.k t'alf and Kid and Patent t'olt Pools. Ill smart-looking
! | ^ Iltlfton s?_i!*s. with elolh or kid tops also Rluehors.
!x? {C'JDtP 'Rifll'V^ SI|;Iepy kinds i f tb.odyear Welt-sowed, Oak-soled Tan. Blaek
; J* tLevjf ?? I I [{nt toii a.ul J.aeod l'e vis - for school or dress wear?esJ
jt eepltonal ipialities. Sizes 1 I. o'j.
'I? PiO"0 (ll'irlle 'inn Metal I'alfaol Patent P.It High-out Weatherproof STOKM 1
g. i U11 n_oau ii?? Btttrrs With' soft. dull ?alf ions- for school wear. And Reliable j
H * I*;?t 'lit j? I>ri'ss liiNits. Si/t s ll'o to II. j
11 Otk?B? Staorag "SpssiiaSri' for Friday j
'S - - ? 1 . : j
it 49>c 4S>? 95c !
WOMEN'S Soft SM AI.I, CHILI'S SM A 1.1. BOYS' Good- \
S : Si -t I"' Slipp.- - r..r Hnft. I?.>r \ i? i Kid. . Wearing ft gi Grade Bos
t i the !' ?!? : colors, l.laefe. Latent Tip. Wedge 1 * - ! . _ <
l.rnwti. red. l?lu<-. green. Itilft??n 0iwI Iltoots: ' ' *" ' rl,'"> a
3? lavender. etc. sizes I to s. -olhl soles: sizes :? to 13Aa- j
I) $1.25 $2.95 | $3.00 |
KiJ J.ili. iv Kir , .1, ? "? TAN 111 S<1 v snappy styles of Excellent 1
ji Kid Juliets. K.t.i .1.1- ? A|.f 1UTTON HOOTS; 2 S3.."-) Grade Fall Tan. 1
gi tic gonngs at -i.l.-: for -mart styles, with the Black and Patent Leather 1
2f house ?: stre. t weir: |?.|eilnr sb>.rt-frnn? wide Shoe-, in the new "EXIJ- j
JJ i p'ain. .i.iniMon - -nse toes. toes; soiue with extension LIS!!'' flat toe and i
or with patent lips. clxe. rope-stitched soles. "HIOII-TOE" shape*. t
~ (cfra/Trtfo Cor. 7TJ! and K. STS.
i 1914-1916 Pa. Ave.
I / .1 RELIABLE SHOE~H?u7Sp=^h\ Pa- Ave. 5.E.
SVticksoiv Hiros
H SkeSigStore 9\5 to925 Seventh Street
| Special for Friday.
| This $5 Telephone 00
1 uiand and Seat...
? Solid oak. 4 early
H English finish ? the
. i II H
2 handiest and most ? ~g|
n \ -^jp Bu ? H
n ^ IK
u {'osdrcelx (J nix One to a Customer.
__ ...
2 .n )'/<one.or Mud Orders for Tins Special.
# <
' -'_- -'t' L *' " *-"-'Z" 'CO rOOOO^OOC'OOOOOOOOO'OOOO'OO
ifta^r Pw, &
;| V$7--93> F Street. No Branch Stores.
;: What We Caili! Speeikil Valines.
1' I his -hop"> leadership is v ery practical. Not an assumed
l title, hut an achieved tact. < htr department uf Readv-for-wear
% t iarmcnts hold- a place in t!ii- community that i- not occupied
V by an\ other. < >riginalitv marks every model; good judgment
c> -tamp- everv -election?and superior quality i- the foundation
X of every garment. To place these exclusive productions before
> v<>u at the 1.' >\\ MS'l l'( )SS! Ill .1". I'RICK is our endeavor.
< > ? _ m
I mnti'iriwi ?n \*i!1 i*r. .i-/. - -
vv/n<|'ui it in jiiuiv. mat t\c ti'j.
I V I. itniwn -.1,1 cnv Black. Navy an.I Brown: coat or tlie
Black. Nat> Blue. Brow n at d G. a>. ^ w Iengt,i; Motch (.ollar; pIain tai.
with Robespierre collar, full-length lored sleeve; good quality satin linsfp\cs.
finished :.t neck ? ing; shirts high girdle; panel back
* .Hid s I v with net: and 5 *~~j 31.' and plait oil side front. _ ^ ?
'am y button tlin nice All A All sizes. A > _'? value. Jp fl ^*^5
-i/.?s. A 51_'.Vi c il > i u Including alterations if 11 -Q)
, anv be required
??H 1 X< "1111.1. \. B< U < !.' < ail.!
J BBE-FAt ... > \BRIt COAT ^ ^ Navy nu?, BroWn. CerUe.
4 1 l. 'NiT ' !* *' American Beauty. Emerald- Green.
roll codar that may tie worn Light Gray and all tlie pastel shades;
in a variety of ways*: deeo ctiffs made with r.'-inch flounce; fancy
V icd Mi, h nockets _ plait; all lengths. An ^ ?
it! 'trimmed wit!. I'aiiTy $ <1 Ei.?(Q exceptionally good qual- $ |j .98
4 b?rtone. All sizes.. A , .. I JS) - - u>* wf si,k of *>***** j!
& fjj r.u \ alnc for model. Worth 54 ?x)
Midshipman to Be Treated. Clapp and Hogan to Speak.
Midshipman Oscar B. Halls, jr., of Ala- Senator Moses K. t'lapp and Xatioi
buna, reported *t the Naval Hospital to CommttUlsmma Frank J. llogan will <
W l.bin-'ton tics ii.oriun-. to: tieatmeni
f, ; fonnit? of f : _ ; liver addresses to a meeting of th
' ' "u" termors in odd Kollcws' Hail, at Ft
d fi not i; i<i? rt.i I. anv ope: at'un. The , . ' "
midshipman left the hos.?itui, to return ' a-* tonight. A. S. W oodljj
later f?u-treatiimnt It'- probably wiU be w It preside. Colored third termers i
Confined to the hosp'tul for several days at HfC! 3Hh street last night and listet
during treatment. J(| gpWC|1W| The meeting was presk
over by Dr. D. Howie, president of 1
If you ?ant \\ork read the want vol- Roosevelt Progressive Colored Repul
urnus of The Star. can Club, No. 1.
| Enthusiasm Marks Reception
of Wilson and Clark.
ii: Governor's Voice Fails and He Cuts
Speech in St. Louis.
::: Says He Knows They Would Rather
Hear the Base Ball Score Than
Listen to Him.
' ' ?
; * ; *
ST. I .or IS. Octohfr In. Speaker Champ |
; Clark and Gov. Wood row "Wilson cam- '
paigned together yesterday in Illinois and
Missouri, the two states which preferred
Mr. Clark by a heavy vote in the pri
maries for the democratic presidential
nomination. Knthusfasm marked the
;;; greeting the two men received as they
::: appeared in Springfield. Granite City and
East St. "Louis, in Illinois, and at St. '
Louis, in Missouri.
p::j "Mr. Clark and I arc not rivals; we are '
[;;; comrades," Gov. Wilson said at the ban- 1
?; ; iiuet of the democratic editors of Mis- '
[::: souri last night. He had been introduced j
i ; by the toastmaster as having been a '
|jjj "rival" of Mr. Clark. !
f "I feel infinitely strengthened in having
L;;j tiie counsel and experience of such men .
|jjj as he," the governor added.
\Clark's First Choice Defeated.
(< 1 "The office of President of the Cnited
?:::! States is the greatest in the world."
Speaker Clark said in his turn; "that's
why i wanted to be President. 1 don't
f:l: have to tell this audience that Woodrow i
i;;: Wilson was not my first choice. My first ]
[ ;i choice was defeated. However. I am now
?; ; for Gov. Wilson for the presidency, as
f; ; every true democrat ought to be.
D;;; "If the enthusiasm shown over the
. country is as great as it is here," Speaker
Clark said. "Gov. Wilson would be
elected President hands down."
t;;> Gov. Wilson's reception !n St. Louis
[;; was almost a continuous demonstration
L;:; in the halls where he spoke and in the
streets, where thousands with torchlights
i::: and in campaign garb paraded. The
\tt Coliseum was crowded to the doors. In
't* I applause and noise It was the longest
?::: , demonstration the nominee had received.
Wilson's Voice Fails.
\ '< H '
i;i: j yuiet had not been restored when Mr. ,
Clark began his speech.
When the governor rose to speak his
j;:; | voice was so far spent that he hardly
?;;; j could be heard, and many people began to (
|;i: leave the hall. It was with difficulty that
3 | tlit* police maintained a semblance of oritt
I , _ . _ . .
Iuer. i ne governor mane every onort 10
reach his audience, hut his voice failed ,
him. He cut short his speech, discussing
the trust ijuestion briefly. He left
later for Chicago.
The crowd at the fair grounds in
Springtield was so great that Gov. Wilson's
voice could not reach the outer extremity
of the throng.
"My thought about both Mr. Taft and
Mr. Roosevelt, ' the governor said in his
speech at the fair grounds, "is that of
entire respect, but these gentlemen have
been so intimately associated with the
m powers that have been determining the
? policy of this government for almost a
? generation that they cannot look at the
ffl affairs of the United States with the view
g of a new age and a changed set of cirg
cumstances. 1
g "Therefore the democratic party stands
g up in the presence of these gentlemen
g and says: "We are not denying your
H integrity, we are not denying your pur- ,
S pose, but the thought of the people of
the United States has not yet penetrated
g to your consciousness. You are willing <
g to act for the people, but you are not \
g willing to act through the people.' " ^
j| Hitting Roosevelt's Curves. i
H Ttv hto onoo^'K o t Un f - ? ?
, ? II O L llic \.VUI U1UU.-C 1 Ud I tT j
;| Gov. Wilson said: <
2 "I feel that I owe the American people
an apology for presuming to run for the
j presidency when there's a world's base
: | ball championship series going on. I know .
;1 you would a great deal rather hear the
:2 score than hear a speech, but I'm in
J terested in scores, too. I'm interested in
j what the score is going to be on Novcm
ber 5. ,
I "The democrats are getting onto Mr.
Roosevelt's curves, and are hitting out
home runs every time they come to bat? 1
and you ought not to overlook the fact
that this presidential campaign is really |
quite an important game."
The governor at Springfield. III., laid a
wreath on the tomb of Lincoln. He was
{accompanied to the tomb by the members <
of the supreme court of Illinois. .
Last Big Trip of Campaign.
CHICAGO. October 10.?Tired and :
hoarse. Gov. Woodrow Wilson reached j
Chicago at 10 o'clock today and faced <
with considerable doubt a program of
speeches. His voice is almost gone, and
the governor feared that he would be able '
to do no more than greet the crowds at '
tt some of the places where addresses had !
|x j been scheduled. <
m 1 "No human voice could reach some of I
|t 1 those big masses of people." he said.
| ! It was also a source of regret .to the
2 { nominee that he found his trip swelled
g j into twice tile size originally planned.
2 j Speeches were inserted by local commitu
{ tees and trains stopped sometimes with
2 out giving the governor apy advance in
i j formation, so that he was compelled to
tn appear.
Deeply gratified by his reception in the
! i Drives Out i
- ( )
) | '
No More Blowing, Snuf= J
% j fling or Morning Hawk* ,
| | ing to Dislodge Mucus ]
f When You Breathe Germ !
? Destroying HYOMEI. !
X | HYOMEI (pronounce it High- (
4> \ o-me) is guaranteed to end the ( i
??* ( misery of catarrh or money back, (
X ) Hreathe it. destroy the catarrh \
; germs, and soon hawking and ^
T ) snuffling will cease. )
X ; Breathe it and crusts will no /
/. i longer form in the nose; mucus )
4? ' will not lodge in the throat; ali (
V } intlaiuniation will leave the mem- f
<:> brane of the nose and throat and I
'J \ your head will feel clear and line. I !
Breathe it for coughs, colds '
( and sore throat: its soothing. '
\ healing, antiseptic action is bet- '
X ) ter than all the stomach dosing
<}> \ remedies in creation. \
) Complete outfit, which includes 'i '
? ) inhaler and bottle of HYOMEI, |>
) $1.00. Extra bottle of HYO)
MEI. 50 cents at James O'Don- /
nai ) nell's and druggists everywhere. )
[1(. ) To break up cold in head or )
irri 1 chest over night or to more )
llls ( quickly conquer stubborn ca- /
\ \ tarrh. pour a scant teaspoonful <!
net ) HYOMEI into a bowl of boil- /
J<i(j \ ing water, cover head and bowl
lei ) with towel and breathe the vapor
the ) for several minutes before going \
L?ii- ) to beai. )
last eight days, the governor said, however.
that this probably would be his last
big trip of the campaign. The governor
wired to Acting Chairman McAdoo in
New York positively to make no more
speaking dates until he could talk with
him personally.
"They didn't wish to hear me speak,
but only to see me." said the governor, of
the crowds at St. 1-ouis and Kansas City.
"Somehow political meetings at which
speeches are expected should be limited
in attendance."
The street parade here for the candidate
was a big one and enthusiasm along
the line was pronounced.
President Taft Plays First Game on
His Automobile Tour.
BRETTON WOODS. X. .11., October
lb. ? President Taft had his first golf
game today since lie left Beverly with
Mrs. Taft and Miss Boardman on his sixday
automobile trip through New England.
The President was up early and
played nine holes on the Mount Washington
links. Although a light rain was
falling and the mountains were covered
with mist, there was a small gallery present.
After breakfast here the President and
his party left for Dublin, X. 11., to visit
s>ecreiary Mac \ easn 01 uir i reasm > .
Addresses a Large Gathering of
Women at Fargo, N. D.
FARGO, X. Dak., October 10.?William
Jennings Bryan arrived here this morning,
after spending all of yesterday in
southern and central North Dakota, making
speeches in behalf of the democratic
national ticket at Damonrs, Oakes, EllenJale
and Jamestown. Here he addressed
a. large crowd of women on the high cost
nf living. In the afternoon he will hold
in open-air meeting in the public park.
Tonight Mr. Bryan will speak in Grand
Taft's View of Third Term Party's
Success in California.
SAX FRANCISCO. October 10.?After
:he state supreme court ruled that the
presidential electors selected by the
Roosevelt wing of the republican party
were entitled to the party designation pn
the ballot. Chairman Brenner sent to
President Taft a telegram setting forth
he conditions that confront the Taft
wiiffe of the party. In response the Presilent
"Your telegram received. I thank you
"or the kind words of the republican state
entral committee. I am sure if the regllar
republicans are to be denied the
-igiit of franchise through unjust action
>f the machine now in control of Cali'ornia
politics their indefensible conduct
liust ultimately react to tlieir Injury.
Whatever you do I shall be grateful for
pour support."
Governor Will Be Center of Two
Demonstrations in New York.
NEW YORK, October 10.?Plans for
Gov. Wilson's presence at demonstrations
hefe on two consecutive Saturdays
were announced today. The Woodrow
Wilson College Men's League is arranging
for October 11) a Wilson parade
down Fifth avenue. The plan is to have
Gov. Wilson himself, accompanied by
Representative Su'.zer, democratic candi
ciate lor oovernor 01 apw iorK, ieau ine
procession. More than 1.000 students
are expected to be brought in from
Princeton alone, and other colleges will
participate in the parade.
For the coming Saturday. October 12.
Gov. Wilson has accepted an invitation
from the Italian societies of this city to
address their annual meeting.
Johnson Campaigns in Pennsylvania.
NEW YORK. October 10.?Gov. Johnson
entered Pennsylvania today for a
:hree-day tour. He was to speak in
Gaston at noon and in Wilkes-Barre tolight.
Mrs. Johnson has gone to Sag
Harbor. D. T.. to visit friends and will reioin
the governor after he closes his eastern
Fleet Piling Up Material Before
Freezing Weather Sets In.
Dredge No. one of the big sand and
gravel diggers heloning to the Columbia
Granite and Dredging Company of this
eity which was at Georgetown to be fitted
with new eouipment for holding her in
position while at work, and to have her
machinery overhauled, has completed repairs
and has been taken to the vi inity
r?f Broad creek. Md.. to start work digging
c??d and gravel fqr the market here.
The dredge Will'am A. 'Smoot. belonging
lo I otiis Smoot of this city, which was at.
Alexandria overhauling for several davs i
in tlie early part of the month, is again
. 1 . ' A.
in service ana is umgiug maierai ir?m
rh" beds in the vicinity of Goose Kgg
Is-'and. opposite Alexandria.
The big fleet of dredtres, tugboats and ;
lighters uced in tlie sand and gravel busi- 1
aess cn the Potomac will be -ept in
service until freezing weather comes in
rtrder to get cn hand a large sunplv of
[he mater'al to meet the local demand '
wlien digging operations are not possible.
Mrs. Carrie G. Schmidt Declares [<
Husband Drove Her From Home, j:
Denying tiie charges of misconduct pre- '
rerred against her by* her husband. ,
jeorge C. Schmidt. in a suit for abso- 1
ute divorce, Mrs. Carrie G. Schmidt to
Jay answered the allegations* of the bill '
>f complaint. She admits she has fre- i
juently lived apart from lier husband, i
but Fays it was because of cruel treat- :
ment. Site avers he drove her from
Slie went to Philadelphia, site tells the
ourt. and obtained employment. She (
was guilty of no indiscretion, the wife 1
Mrs. Schmidt admits the ride out to !
Bladem'burg and a supper at a hotel I
there, spoken of in the husband's com- '
plaint, but declares her conduct was 1
above reproach and tiie supper was j
reived in the dining room in presence of )
ather guests of the hostelry. She also i t
admits having supper with some friends \
in a palm garden in Georgetown. Others* j
were present then, she declares.
Attorney H. B. Moulton appears for the ]
wife. f
Address Is Delivered by Prof. Wil- '
liam A. Wilbur. J
Tiie District of Columbia Library Association
l:eld its ilrst meeting of the )
season last evening in the children's
room of the Public Library. * Tiie speaker ;
was Prof. William A. Wilbur, dean of l
Columbian College, and head of the English
department of George Washington
Prof. Wilbur's topic was "Isaak Wal- .
ton and the 'Compleat Angler'." In in- .
troduction Prof. Wilhur stated that
"books minister to us in two quite different
ways: some appeal to us in forms
of truth and some in forms of beauty."
After the address light refreshments '
were served. i
m (
Despite the fact, that she c?lebrated her I
ninety-third birthday last Monday. .Mrs
Magdelene Melis. I'M South Bond" street. (
Baltimore, is probably the most active <
woman of her age in East Baltimo;e
Mrs. Melis is a believer in plenty of hard <
tvork. She says that more work and less i
worry la a good motto and is conducive t
to longevity. I
Roosevelt Preparing to Be
More Aggressive in Speeches.
Asserts the Other Has Displayed
Sullen Hostility to Labor.
One of His Hearers at Houghton,
Mich.. Declares One of His
Statements Untrue.
SI I'KRIOR. Wis.. October 1H.?"I probably
shouldn't mike the reference to Mr.
Wilson that I am going to make." said
< "oi. Roosevelt here today, "if he hadn't
attacked me. But when anybody attacks
mo ho might as well understand that 1
won't take it lying down. I'm a man of
peaceful disposition, but I think I am able
to defend myself."
Col. Roosevelt stopped for an hour in
Superior this morning on his way to Minnesota.
His managers had planned a
comparatively easy day for him. after two
days of rapid-fire speechmaking in Michigan.
He was to spend most of the day
in Duluth, and no speeches elsewhere
were, scheduled, save the one at Superior.
Col. Roosevelt's favorite book.-, his companions
on his other campaign trips, have
been laid aside on his present tour, and
he has devoted all the time available to
the preparation of his speeches. l.ast
night he completed his speeches for the
present week and today he began those
which he is to deliver next week.
Having given more than a month to the
exposition of the principles of the new
party, which he believes are now well
understood, he plans to take a new line
of attack during the closing weeks of the
campaign and "unlimber the big guns."
His speech in Houghton, in which he
criticised Gov. Wilson for the "sullen
hostility" toward labor which he said
Mr. Wilson had displayed in the past, was
the first of'the series which he expected
to make.
Attacks Wilson's Attitude Toward
HOUGHTON', Mich., October 10.? Col.
Theodore Roosevelt in his speech here
yesterday contrasted his public utterances
on union labor with those of Woodrow
Wilson. On the ground that Gov.
Wiflson "displayed sullen hostility to
labor" in the past. Col. Roosevelt appealed
for the support of die workingmen
for the progressive party. Tha't party, he
said, bad put forward an effective program
in their behalf.
Alter quoting from his messages and
speeches. Col. Roosevelt continued:
Quotes Wilson's Addresses.
"During those years I again and again
indorsed labor unions. Now during those
very years Mr. Wilson was also speaking
of labor from time to time. And I ask
you to compare his Utterances with my
utterances. In an address at the People's
Forum at New Rochelle, as given
in the New York Tribune of February
L'7, 11X)3, he says: 'The objection I have
to labor unions is that they drag the
highest man to the level of the lowest.'
In an address before the S<flhth Carolina
Society, as given In the New York Tribune
of March 19, 1907, he says as follows:
'We speak too exclusively of the
capitalistic class. There is another, as
formidable an epemy to equality and
freedom of opportunity as it is, and that
is the class formed by labor organizations
and leaders of the country?the
class representing only a small minority
_ . . . ..r * l, c.uitc.
or tile i a during men ol me tuunnj,
as monopolistic in spirit as the capitalist,
and quite as apt to corrupt and ruin our
industries by their monopoly."
"At the commencement exercises of
F'rinceton University as given in the New
York World of June II, 15HJP, he says, as
" 'You know what the usual standard
of the employe is in our day. It is to
give as little as he may for his wages.
The trades unions make the standard to
which to conform. No employe is suffered
to do more than the average workman
can do * * ? Our economic suprt maev
may be lost because the country grows
more full of unprofitable servants." "
Contradicted by an Auditor.
Uproar among the auditors of Col.
Roosevelt followed a colloquy between
the speaker and one of his listeners last
night. The colonel was replying to Gov.
Wilson's charge that the steel trust was
behind him, and incidentally made reference
to the representative from this district.
A man in an automobile in front of the
colonel stood up and, using his hands as
a megaphone, shouted: "That is not
"I suppose, sir," Col. Roosevelt called
back, "that you approve of the theft at
'hiiiico You stand for theft and for
lying and false witness."
"That is not so!" the man shouted.
The crowd was thrown into such an
iproar by the incident that it was some
lime before Col. Roosevelt could make
limself heard.
"1 don't know who you are." he called
jut, "but 1 am told you repr*ent the
oal trust. It is perfectly natural that
i'OU should object to hearing the truth
tbout your side of the campaign."
Col. Roosevelt denounced "crooked big
iien," and said that no "side-show trust
leads" should have more than one vote.
\s he finished his speech he waved his
lat at the man in the automobile.
"I knew I'd have a_good time here in
Marquette," he said. **hut I didn't know
iow much I was going to enjoy it. Thank
Season Has Ended and Revenue Cutter
Patrol Is Finished.
The smallest k'lling of seals, in Bering
>ea in years is tlie report of the Departnent
of Commerce and Labor, just made
jublic for the fur sealing season, which
las closed. The report states also that
here was a total absence of pelagic sealng.
The result has been a considerable
ncrea^e in tli seal population, it is said.
The total number killed off the Pribilof
siiinitv durintr the season was .'t.704. con
;iderably less than the average in the
past. These were killed by American
government agents and the skins will be
old in Bondon in January, the proceeds
o he distributed among the I'nited
states, Great Britain, Ftuss'a and Japan.
11 accordance with the terms of the
reaty signed by those powers for t lie
preservation of the seal herds.
Secretary of the Treasury MacVeagh
las term'nlted the revenue cutter patrol
n the Bering sea. ordering the cutter
Vlann'ng to go to Astoria, Wash.; the
ralioniH to Port Townsend, Wash., and
lie Mct'ulloeh to San Francisco.
End Six-Week Inspection Tour of
Western Military Posts.
A six-week tour of inspection of western
military posts has been completed by
Secretary of War Stimson, who yesterlay
returned to his desk at the War Department.
Brig, Gen William Crozler and
Viaj. William I a.-siter of the general staff
pf the army, who were with Mr. Stimson
p*' h's lour also have returned.
Immediately the Secretary enteral into
-onsiiltation with the chiefs of the War
Department bureaus on the estimates for
:he coming year, which are to be submitted
to Congress,
1 lie Store I hat There's Nothi
Sells \\ ooltex. T],e entluisiasm shown for
f, former patrons is most gratit'yii
: * here this week ami one and all
to any other suits and coats 6b
WOOITTKX garments WKAR?this
for two full soHsons' satisfaction, and
Tlio most eomprehr-nsive variety ol
in Washington is hero for Wooltex v
Special displays Friday and Saturda
vear sizes.
wooltkx srits, $-_'7. .* <?. $an
staple materials. including rough die
WOOI.TKX IvONO, COATS, $lS..",o. .<
oi las. zibelincs. cheviots and broadclot
and up.
at our store.
In I Fi ill -
ijl)] ! Hi Serge Dresses--$19.50
! ;? ! ; j -j These Ji'dH) styles arc being of|i|
li ; 1 j fered under price?man-tailored
, 1! ' ; j | 'jp from imp< rted materials, service
i ! j ' 1 able and dependable. Just the gar- (
! I inent to wear under a long eoat.
French serge, open front style:
i men's wear serge, new vest front;
STYI.K sow 1'itiCK Fine wale serge, new Princess
?3o??> front: also three styles in dress of
Tailored ' Suit f?r hi~>2 c,ass ^ychy woolens, all at |
small women and liirg- elba* *
er girls. Shapely anil
"irir. ,,8Neckwear, .SOc-HaveVou
T'r, "mldr" While- we nre known for Hlnrli Una
I'lain cheviots. ten tliat we show most extensive asso
Cape Walki ng Gloves, $1.00 Rlack \
The CENTEMERl Capital Cape is a LJiaciv
little better than any other glove we WE ARE E
have ever seen at pair. It is a BEACH WAISTS
one-clasp street glove; black, white. VOT ONI.V A
tan and gray, and is a glove you will : ,2.. ,,*L-a
j llKe. o i i ur-o i" r,.i
Leatherette Gloves i DK (V<:NK' TA1
Wash in Cold Water. Sf,Sll,'hfr
ETTE?tan. gray, black, white and A FANCY OPE
chamois. Pair 5ne SALINE WAIST
ETTE?tan, gray, white and chamois. i CHINE and A
Pair $1.00 ; PEAU DE CYG
ltrBL'TTON-LKNGTH?in white and , special black waii
biscuit color. Pair $1.00 |
wiiite and chamois color. Pair 50c V11111011 1^31
Never Such Petticoats at $2.95. Three new styles
Five styles in a messaline THAT $5.00 table tomin
WON'T PULL and a line soft chiffon various colors t<
tafTeta THAT WILL WEAR! Plain shades. There ar
colors and changeable; pleated and choose front at thi
tailored styles; all lengths. Make an styles of Lace \
early selection at $2.05. value at this low
I Serviceability
I Is the hrst requirement of Furniture.
m and price suit, you may buy with pert
1 tion in your purchase.
S3 W e have a few more of these
?1 rli'i I'tiiino* I I N<?turoc
^ V I Icl I I 1 I I l>^ III I IV I ^ V II A IV. 1. 11 I V??
with mission wood frames. Ciet
i one while vou can
i at :
gj No mail or phone orders accepted.
| 4 631 to 639 Mass*
# | Enthusiastic 0
Air. Gay is enthus
Event Will Be Held February pects for the fair thi
February. He declai
22 to March 2. I Porto Rico are prosi
foreign trade of tli<
tremendously in the 1
___ exports, which in 1'.h?
MANAGER GAY 13 HERE SrZ-'V.n-"";,*0;;1
totaled about
* ported?principally gi
Porto Rican Government Preparing f,"an th^SSiS?.fr^
to Erect Buildings for Permanent lu^the Tutted" states
. . Gay, while thV toba
West Indies Exposition. manufactured in the
i sufficient to make a
J lion smokes.
Air. Gay will reraair
Jonn L. Gay. general manager of the weeks. making arran;
third insulai* fair, to be held at San I cut ion of the plans
Juan. Porto Rico, February to Alarch ( hoard.
If, 11)13. is in Washington for the pur- 1
pose of securing experts to go to the REMEMBERS Ml
island to assist in laying out th<J
grounds and construct the race tracks, (Jeor^e J ]
base ball fie'ds and other amusement ?
features that are planned for the fair. Crty t<
Mr. Gay is also secretary general of the George J. Xash. bv
insular fair board of Porto Rico. uary ID lust, reniem
The United States government recently jaw> Mrs rucjia r<i
transferred to the government of Porto lle demises liouses
Rico a large iract of land on which it is southwest and 310 1
T>ianned to erect buildings, tracks, etc.. A1( his j,ousehold el
for a permanent West Indies exposition, are given absolutely
The land, which is valued at more than K. Xash.
*300.000. lies between the two thickly ^ Th? remaining esta
populated sections of the city of San o^Xash. aTd^liis^
-- ?? ? !l - ' ?* *1-? I 1 ?-? -? *1 ri i-l Kr, 1>/*1 rvr*C / ? Jt _ 3 j 4 A
juan. capnai ul iiic isianu, ?uu ui??u*.i? Lrawiora, 111 irusi
on the Atlantic ocean on the east and child of the testato
the Bay of San Juan on the west, while The net income is to
.he tract embraces many of the p.c
tures<|iie olc\ forts and walls erected by ,.0mes of age. ahe e
the Spanish, centuries ago. verted into casm.
On this tract the insular government is | hn the distribution,
to erect a number of permanent buildings; BtTiel Crawford, two
for the West Indies exposition and the to have S75<? each, s
anmnl fairs of the island. Race tracks, another daughter. I
automobile race courses, to he used also Kve yn Nash. Prest.
for motor cycle races, a modern base Nash and Stanley N
ball Held with the necessary clubhouses, are to receive jrj.o
besides a number of amusement features, malnder Is then to b.
are to be located on the tract. Horse among the children.
- ? T~
i Wooltex Week!
ng Quite Like Wooltex.
WOOLTKX Suits and Coats l?v ^5^jPb
ig. So many 1?f them have been Jz7~
agree that they prefer Wooltex jO\ /
tainahle. I
MI ST be. as thov are til'A U ANTKMl? I .If \ I
th"'' styles are most attractive. I .11 1 h
r Wooltex Suits anil t'oats ever shown A '/111
reek ? an unusual buying opportunity. 11 ,7 i l.r
y of garments for misses. 1?? and is II I ;j$ 1 I'
and up to $.V? each, in exclusive and Laj I
viots. zibelines. eponge and novelties. I? / M I
'JO. $'JJ.."?o. up to $4."? each, in ehineliil- If I
lis?a great variety. \ Coats. 517.*>o N ; I
ere ANf> SEE the many different ones ^ j
Separate Skirts?55 B/(
2T? new fall styles in Women's it !'j IF
Separate Skirts?serges. whipcords. 'i'i r
cheviots, diagonals and mixtures. ,
Will bo on sale tomorrow. very speciallv
priced at S.Yon.
.. STU.K twin rninc.
Excellent styles for office wear .
in Wooltex Skirts, guaranteed for 1 ' . ,
two seasons' satisfactory wear: nr???v'',7 a m7
also extra size skirts, in styles do- ,,rli ? ,h?,
sired hv large women?all at 1?T, h?.l in many a.*
| Y'?ir first thought
on looking at It will
Seen Our Beautiful Display? .?? b ' - d
^ ^?at such a niodcrai ility
Neckwear. It must not l?e forgot- pricey* The material
is the much desired
rtments at popular prices. chinchilla.
. T.. Our New Silk Boot Stocking, 50c.
VaiStS. Extra heavy; with lisle top; will !>
E \ T I* R I N O ready tomorro . black only.
i and] offer Friday?Handbags?$ 1.95
JiMvvPi.-Ar styles In N ami ?.? inch
-<1 o b, 1 * \ Handbags, of genuine India leather.
'FETA, CREPE seal and w.ilrus. Imported frames.
VD CIIIFFON linisbed in silver, gilt and gun metal:
, , .* " linings of tan and black leatlicr; coin
it, hrw iAhi.t purse. Very special $1.'.?5
mess a line Marabou?The Best!
eked yoke and COLLARETTES OF M AII ABO I*?
't?very special with ribbon bow?verv chic
..... ....$2;!?5 i LARGE .MARAUD! MI FFS, in
N-FRONTMES- black and natural?the heavy marabou
? with si'ly net and stoles of the same quality? fl\e
ED ( REPR DE strands and 2 yards?are offered. sp?T
A I 1< O R L D rial, at tti.ui
."Nfc. are tnree *- r*
sts at Furs! Furs!
Our new department is alreadv an
icfc tC OA assured success. Note these especially
IMS vu.yv. handsome pieces:
3 to be added to the Natural Raccoon Set Vti.r-O
rrow morning. In Red Fox Set fil7?
> match the suit Natural Lynx Set $7.Y?k?
e now styles to Pointed Sitka Fox Sei $77.M)
s price; also several 8KPARATK BLACK FOX MI FFS Vaists.
Kxceptional tilain or trimmed with head- and tails,
price. Special SJ.Yoi
Carpets Carefully Cleaned, g
Here it is guaranteed. It the style |j
ect safety, for we assure vou satisfac- S
' I?'I
i i \
Pronounce it "I?eat-um-all and !jg!
you will get tlic significance <>t <?
tlie name. W e are sellmg many nj
of them because thev cxactlv "fill $
/ the bill." In golden oak. malmgany
finish or mis- 3
sion |g
ichusetts Avenue. S
i sgisrss summ w.ws^i
Iffll1 InIian
>ver Prospects.
? ll" to* hV** International Visitors' Hosts
Meet Again Tonight to Are
island lias grown _ .
ast few years. Sugar range Entertainment.
1. amounted to about
li more tban $*51.mm,- .
e expor's of tobacco
hi. and tbe fruits ex- The special committee of Jimi, appointed
UwortnhamtS to <ar* fo'' tUe entertainment of the deleire
than ITO.OOb.tNKi gates of the tiftli International Congress
Rico were tnabketed of Chambers of Commerce, is to meet at
last year, says Mr. g o'clock tonight in the Chamber of Coni'T-nU^'?Statst0was
"[ Hmirm:....
not her hundred mil- KHufniaii, from Washington, t h?i
meeting Will he riresltlert nrop ?>?
i in the north several dent James F. Oyster, who. with D J
gemenis for the cxe- ^ Callahan and Mr. Kaufman, composed
o t te nsu at air committee on arrangements, which
, has been at work for several months pre.
rtTXTTU Tiff T 1W paring for the visit of the distinguished
111 ni/il-in-La. W. foreigners. The delegates, who havo
been touring the I'nited States since the
(fash Leaves Prop- adjournment of the convention in Bos tt
ton, will reach Washington Saturday
* evening and will remain here until Tueshis
wil'. dateil Jan- day.
ibers his motlier-in.
Cogging. to whom To Be Met in Pittsburgh.
l?i.? I nion street ^jr Kaufman and Secretary Thomas
st street northeast. (jrant 0f (he chamber will metd th?
ffects and furnltuie special trains of the delegates in. Plttsto
his widow, E.ia . , ,
burgh and accompany the party to this
.te is devised to his city.
Nash: his son. John The reception which will be given th<?
>n-ln-law. Fi'ank A. delegate ? at the Par-American Union
r""reaches Sofii? building Monday evening by the Chambe
paid monthly to ber of Commerce and Director General
r life. On the death John Barrett of the Pan-American Union
e youngest child he- promises to be a .brilliant affair. The instate
is to be con- vjtat|ona for this entertainment are
, John O. Nash and being sent out. 9
of the < hildren are Herman I. Ililline'.iam assistant see
?n<1 Lillian Murray, rotary of the Boston Chamber of Comrn\*asl,1CE:iaiSth
m< fce' who ,9 ? wlin* !n advance of the
ash. other children, party to see that all arrangements have
00 each. The re- been made for their lodging, reached
t distributed equally Washington today nnd was in conference
with President Oyster.

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