Idering the testimony of accomplices,
but there must be other testimony to
mi* in with it. The law says such testimony
must be received: and it is the intent
of the law that such testimony shall
be careful.y considered and weighed by
"There is. therefore, no inhibition upon
you from considering as true the testimony
of Rose and Vallon and Webber.
Consideration of Testimony.
" "There is nothing in law to prevent you
from giving fair and Just consideration
to the testimony of these witnesses, and
if it impresses you with its truthfulness
you art bound to believe it
*".Vs t?> Rose, vou tan ask yourselves:
'Is it within the lpril of probabilities that
he could concoct this scheme of sending
Pecker to the electric chair?" You may
consider whether it is within h;s mentality
to devise this conspiracy, unaided, to
Save his own life.
"If ids sf.?ry impressed you as having
to foundation in truth, as a concoction,
the case of the state will have to fall and
you will have to acfiiit the defend inf.
"It h.a? h?*-n contended t at Rosenthal
was unpopular and that other gamblers
killed him: that they now tire seeking "o
rid themselves of Flecker. 1 instruct you
that that situation would not excuse the
defendant, if he made use- of It for h-s
own purposes. If lie intended murder, he
becomes the principal in the act. and If
the men he caused to commit murder
were also impelled by other causes to
their deed, the defendant is. nevertheless,
as guilty as if his directions were the
oniv cause or the gunmen s act.
Mr. Moss' Address.
In his summing up yesterday afternoon
Assistant District Attorney Moss said it
was of no consequence which one of the
seven men charged with killing Rosenthal
fired the fatal shot; all were equally
guilty. He declared that the defense
had charged the district attorney "not
only by innuendo but by direct accusation."
of misconduct such as to make
bis removal from office desirable if the
charge were true By this vilification,
he continued the defense betrayed its
"'Can we go Into the cesspool and rick
out what witnesses we want?" he asked.
"We canned help the character of the witnesses
The fact t at the district attorney
has been denounced by tut defense
simply shows the desperation of its counsel."
He declared that Mr. Mclntyre had misquoted
the evidence of Jack Rose and had
omitted Rose's dec.aration that Becker
had sa d he w anted Rosenthal "murdered,
dynamited, shot or croaked."
He also cited other ev.dence on which
be said Mr. Mclntyre had made misrepresentations.
"Thai's not true and you know it." interrupte
5 Mr Mclntyre. rising and shaking
his clenched fist at the prosecutor.
4 "It is true, and I will prove it." retorted
Mr Moss, faei ?r Mr. Mclntyre.
"I would never slcf p If Mr. Becker were
convicted on evidence n'airly pres1 nied.
Rut I wil never allow him to be acquitted
on ev dence suppressed or deliberately
Not Given Immunity.
Mr Mo's said the four gunmen "were
the men bt hind the guns." but that
Becker was the "brains behind the men."
"You need never ftar abuut meeting
these four gunmen on Br alway. nor
these three men who confesseJ. If
Rose, Va Ion and YVeobtr had stood pat,
this case would have been a mystery; no
one wouiu nave Kmmn \\ no wie ititi ,
murderer was, and Becker would have
gone on with his illegal relation with
Rose. You know as w 11 as I do that it
was the duty of the d.s:rict attorney to
Accept the testimony of these three men"
He denied that Rose, Ya' on and Webber
had teen given immunity.
"There was a tremendous motive on
the part of Be ker to put Ko-en hal out
rt the way." continued Mr. Moss, pointing
his linger at the defendant. "When
l e died, Becker rejoiced, and Tecker's
acts preceding, at the time of and after
the murder establish a chain of circum>
anfss. together with the test mony of
Srhepps and other witnesses, a iding the
necessary element of corroboration that
nvict him of the crime. We ask you
>;> convict this man on a multitude of
drcumstances which support eac other,
budding up a structure of evidence irrefutably
proving that this man committed
OFFiriAiQ Apr mm
ui i luinLU nriL. imlmuilis
Two More Constables Made
Defendants in Prince
Sperls! Pispstob to TV- Star.
TTPER MARLuORO. Md.. October 24
-EJwood Bailey and Morris Payne, constables
in the lower end of Prince Georges
. county, were made defendants in the last
batch of indictments reported by the
erand jury here late yesterday afternoon.
It is charged that they failed to en'orce
the laws in thei?- d stricts. Bailey was on
hand when the indictments were reported
and furnished bond in the sum of $20o
for his appearance Payne probably will
appear tomorrow and furnish bond.
Philip J. Steubener, proprietor of a
roadhouse on tne Bladensburg road, was
ind-cted on six points, three for alleged
violations of the gambling law and three
for the alleged sale of liquor Sunday
Mrs Elizabeth Steubener. proprietor of a
hotel in Bladensburg and Mrs. Bertha
D. Brown, who conducts a saloon in the
same town, were Indicted for alleged violations
of the liquor lawOne
Indictment against Mrs. Steubener
alleges the -ale of iiiuor Knndav . nie!
< barges of selling 3i?|uor to a minor and |
on Sunday ar?- :ncluded in the indictments
against Mrs. brown. There was no indictment
reported in the investigation of the
alleged poolroom on the Bladensburg
The grand jury finished its work for
the term, and was discharged. Justic of
the Peace Augustus II. Dahler and Con.-tahie
Thomas X. Mohler who were inflicted
earlier in the week for alleged mal11
a.^<oic? In ottice. are to be placed on
i trial tomorrow Their duties are in the
Jtladensburg district. There are two
charges of malfeasance against the Justice
of the peace and one of releasing a
prisoner, while there Is only one Indictment
against the constable.
The following building permits were Issued
To Liouis A. Carroll, to build garage In
rear of 1736 Kllboume street northwest;
architect and contractor. La>uis A. C'ax
roll; estimate J cost, $150.
To Washington and Old I?omtnlon R&il?ay
Company, to build train shed at 3ttth
and M streets northwest; architect,
Washington and Old Dominion Railway
Company; estimated cost, $3,000.
To Mary F. lireenwood. to build a
brick flat at Blair road northeast; architect
and contractor. Mary F. Breenwood;
estimated cost. $800To
John 1L Holt, to repair stora at
1111 H street northeast; estimated cost.
To Georgetown University, to repair
wall at 37th and O streets northwest;
estimated cost, $100.
WIPE SEEKS ALIMONY.
William E. Browne Cited to Show
Cause Why He Should Not Pay.
William & Browne, a printer, was
cited today by Justice Anderson to show
cause November 1 why he should not
pay temporary alimony to his wife. Martha
The court order Is based on a suit for a
legal separation hied by the wife, through
Attorney W. E. Ambrose. The couple
were married July 2. 1888. and have two
children, both adults. Mrs. Browne
says that for several years her husband
has engaged In a course of persistent
cruelty toward the defentant, by reason
of which, she alleges, her health has become
undermined. He has also neglected
her, the wife tells the court.
CAFES IMPORT HELP
Meals Served Despite Strike,
NO VIOLENCE ATTEMPTED
Police Guards Have No Trouble
With Pickets at Hotels.
CLAIM RECRUITS WILL QUIT
Union Employes Also Declare Chambermaids
and Bellboys Are
Beady to Go Out.
Despite the fact that 20O men and boys
(employers' estimate) or 400 (union estimate)
waiters and other employes of the
Ra eiph and New Willard hotels and
the Cafe ReDllblbn-.e went on a strike last
night at 7 o'clock, leaving the restaurants
practically destitute of help, the
two hotels claim they served breakfast
to guests this morning with waiters
hired in the last twelve fiours. The Cafe
Republique opened at noon as usual. A
few of the employes of the Powhatan
Hotel also duit, but it is said they were
few in number. Clifford Lewis, manager
of this hostelry, said this morning
that the strike, as far as he was concerned.
was a thing of the past, and that
he had a complete crew in all departments.
It is different, however, at the Raleigh.
This house was the hardest hit by the
wa kout. The situation is such that a
wedding reception which was to have
been held there this afternoon will be
held elsewhere upon the advice of the
Bo h the New Wil'ard and the Raleigh
are importing waiters from New York ;
and say that by dinner time tonight they
wi.l have plenty of expeiienced help.
Claim Becruits Will Quit.
Union officials, on the other hand, claim
that as fast as the hotels recruit their
depleted forces the men will join the
union and quit. The Cafe Republique,
which is controlled by the same proprietor
as Harvey's, suffered little inconvenience.
Although practically all of the
employes of the Republique quit. Joel
Hillman. manager of Harvey's, wa?
quick to the rescue with automobile loads
of colored waiters from Harvey's. This
morning Mr. Hillman used his machine
again as a waiter delivery magon, mak
ing several trips to tne union station ror
imported colored waiters, who were imined
The managers of the houses ffected
are handling the situation individually,
and so far no meeting of them has been
called. The Raleigh has announced tnat
it will hire colored waiters for one of its
dining rooms and use white heip in the
other. Manager Weston of the Ralei-;h
said this morning that positively under
no circumstances would he take back any
of the men who struck, and that colored
waiters for the one dining room was a
It is possible that the strike will result
in an agreement between the managers
of the affected establishments to hire
colored waiters exclusively. The union
Ciaims prices of food will have to be reduced
if colored men are employed. All
the managers said this morning they had j
bo contract with any union, and that the i
SiriKt was canea wimuui uiavunmun in
any demands of employes. The strikers,
on the other hand, claim that demands
were made and ignored, and that the
outnagers could have averted the strike
by giving consideration to committees
from the union, who saw* the employers
several months ago. ,*
Notified Yesterday ? veiling.
Although the employes knew that a
strike was to be called the first notice
they received of the definite time was
last evening at 5:30 o'clock, just an hour
and a half before the whistle was blown.
Edward Blochlnger. an organizer of the
International Hotel Workers' I'n'.on, and
R. Richard* president of Washington
local. No. 2, to which the strikers be
long, are In charge of the strikers' plans
and have urged the men not to discuss
their business In public places. This
union includes, not only waiters, but all
employes of hotels and restaurants, and it
is asserted that at any moment the bell
boys, chambermaids and others will an
swcr tne striae ran, ana mere is a possibility
of the walkout extending to some
of the smaller houses.
Some of the n.en favored holding hack
the strike until election night, but leaders
thought it inadvisable, as this would
injure the public.
The waiters are asking for more money,
shorter hours and "decent food." There
also are many rules regarding fines for
breakage which the strikers claim are
What the Strikers Demand.
The demands in a nutshell are these:
A working week of not more than fiftyeight
hours for woman employes, with
an increase of $5 a month in their pay,
and one day a week off with pay.
A working day of not more than
ten hours for cooks and one day a
week off with pay.
A regular wage of $10 a week for
waiters, with two days off each month
An increase of 15 per cent in the pay
of ail other employes.
Better food and working conditions
The question of better food seems to
be the most important of all. and the
chief grievance discussed by groups
of the strikers on the streets today
was that of food. That the strike will
last for some time is the opinion of
the men who have quit.
Following the walkout last night a mass
meeting attended by all the strikers was
held at the old Masonic Temple, i>th and
F streets northwest. Several speeches
were made and picketing committees appointed.
The members of the committees
were appointed for their persuasive ability.
No Arrests Necessary.
Although many of the strikers admitted
this morning that tbe hot*)s will be able
to get employes to till their places, they
said that that was what thev n-n.rt.ii
and that the newcomer* would not last
for many Gays before they would be persuaded
to join the union. Although a
dertnlte decision had not been made this
morning, it Is probable that a mass meeting
of the strikers will be held tonL t.
Only holders of union cards will be admitted.
When the strike was called last night
policemen were quickly on the scene, but j
no arrests were necessary All of the 1
empioyea* entrances are guarded by po- ;
llcemen today, and in fact policemen are |
conspicuous all around the buildings in ;
question. Groups of waiters are seen 1
everywhere on the downtown screes, I
but have been orderly and heeded the;
"move on" injunctions of the police.
Soir ? employes of the hote s. who re- <
fused to quit are unable to get food at !
their places of employment and have .
been forced to eat at some of the more
prebeian eating-places Some of the lunchrooms
at noon today were crowded with
employes of the New VViliard and Kaleigh.
SILVERWARE IN ADVANCE.
Price of Spoons, Forks and Other Articles
MCW YORK. October 24.?Owing to Increase
in the price of 6ilver bullion, manufacturers
of ster'ing silver flatware
have advanced the price of spoons, forks
and tableware approximately 1U per cent.
In January last silver bar was quoted
in the New York market at 57 cents an
ounce. The price today is slightly above
tio cents an ounce.
The reason given for the upward movement
is the fact that the Indian government
has come Into the murks; as a
heavy buyer of silver bullion.
1EMPLARS IN M
Commanderies of Washingtor
Undergo Annual Inspection
on the Ellipse.
The annual inspection and review of th
five local Knights Templar commanderie
?Washington. No. 1; Columbia. No 2
Potomac. No. 3; De Molay Mounted. No
4, and Orient, No. 5?will take place at
o'clock this afternoon on the ellipse
In accordance with the general order
the several commanderies assembled a
2 o'clock on the streets adjoining Ma
sonic Temple, 13th and II streets am
New York avenue northwest, where the;
formed in parade and marched thenc<
along H street to 10th street, to Pennsyl
vanla avenue, past the north front o
the White House to 17th street an*
thence to the place of review.
Following the police escort and De Molay
Mounted Commandery, No. 4. whlct
acted as the escort to the Grand Commandery.
members of which were In carriages,
came the first section of Nail's
Military Band, followed by Washingtor
and Columbia Commanderies, and th<
second section of the band, with Potomac
and Orient eommanderies. Approximately
500 knighA were in line.
Fonn "Commandery Front."
Arrived at the place set for the review,
the commanderies formed what is known
as "commandery front," ready for the
The reviewing party will consist ol
Grand Commander Alexander Grant,
Grand Generalissimo. Dr. Charles T
Lindsey, Grand Captain General Edwin
B. Hesse. Grand Senior Warden Lem
Towers, jr., Grand Junior Warden William
S. Parks, Grand Standard Bearer
William F. Gude, Grand Sword Bearer
Charles E- Baldwin. Grand Warder Fred
S. Cawson. Grand Captain of the Guard
Adolphus Gude and Inspector General Joseph
G. Stelle. who will also be adjutant
general for the occasion. In addition to
these officers Eminent Commanders J. p.
Stephenson of No. 1, Frank R. Underwood
of No. E. Hume Talbert of No.
J! and E. E. Thompson of No. 4 will compose
the reviewing party.
INJUNCTION IS MODIFIED.
Justice Barnard Acts in Behalf of
An injunction recently granted by Justice
Barnard against Kenneth Skinner
and Joseph Harty was modified by the
justice today. The terms of the former
injunction restrained the men from engaging
in the laundry business in this
city because of alleged violations of contracts
made with the Manhattan Laundry
Company, by which they had previously
The pleadings show that after the men
had been for some time in the employ of
the company they were required to sign
contracts agreeing not to solicit any of
the business of the company and not to
engage in the laundry business in the
District for a period of one year after
they should leave the company's employment.
Attorneys S. McComas Hawkin and
John Ridout. representing the drivers,
contended that the contract was unreasonable,
and should not be enforced.
Justice Barnard modiiied the Injunction
and reserved the question as to the
validity of the contract until final hearing.
ESTATE LEFT IN TRUST. Will
of Mrs. Mary J. Simms Filed
. ?or Probate.
The of Mrs. Mary J. Simms, who
conducted the Simms Pharmacy after
the death of her husband, Giles G. C.
Simms, has been filed for probate. The
document is dated December 81, 1910,
and devises her entire estate to W.
Fenwick Mattingly and Alexander Muncaster,
trustees. The trustees are to
continue tin- business or sell it in their
discretion, and pay quarterly the income
from the invested proceeds or ;he net
profits from the business to her four
unma-ried children, Mary J., Anna C.,
Joseph C. and Genevieve J. Simms. Tht
unmarried children are a'so to have the
free use of the home at 1327 Corcorar
street until at least two of them arc
The trustees are then directed to make
distribution of the proceeds of the home
property according to specific instructions.
The residue of the estate is to be
distributed among the six children.
HELD AS WELL POISONER.
New Jersey Woman Accused ol
Striking at Trespassers.
PERTH AMBOY, X. J., October 24.?
Incensed because neighbors insisted upor
going upon her property to draw drinking
water from a well after she had repeatedly
warned them to desist, Mrs
V nriia C?,-tv. r... TT* ?. ^? 2. -II J
Aiimc u,> mci ui rt anvin su ct'i. IS illiegec
to have put a jar tilled with arsenic in
the water. She was arrested by ordei
of the board of health, but locked In hei
cell in the jail here she sturdily maintains
her innocence of the crime for which
she is held.
For many months the well at the rear
of Mrs. SymeFs garden has been the
cause of a neighborhood feud. It is
noted for its cold, clear water, and school
children were accustomed to visit it to
slake their thirst. Housewives in the
neighborhood preferred to replenish their
drinking supply from the well rather
than to use the water provided by the
city. Mrs. Symer last summer began tc
war against the trespassers.
For several days there have been many
puzzling cases of illness, according to the
board of health, among the children living
near the Symer home. The symptoms
in every instance resembled those
of arsenic poisoning.
LEABNS FIANCE IS DEAD.
Widow, on Way to Be Married. Pro*
trated by News of Fatality.
TYRONE. Pa.. October 24.?Going tc
Johnstown to be married, Mrs. Elizabeth
Austin, a widow of this town, was
shocked to learn that the man she was
to have married was dead. He was Frank
Benjamin. a carpenter, who formerly
worked at Tyrone. His body was found
on the Baltimore and Ohio track.
When a detective met Mrs. Austin at
the station he asKeu: "Are you Mrs Benjamin?"
"No, but 1 expect to be today," she replied.
She was prostrated by the fatality.
LAUDS THE CUEFEW LAWS.
Miss Mary E. Brown Addresses National
W. C. T. U. Convention.
PORTLAND, Ore., October 24.?Miss
Mary E. Brown of Washington, D. C? in
an address today before the convention
of the National Women's Christian Tern
perance Union, made a plea for a stricter
enforcement of the curfew laws. She
pointed out the benefits already obtaineu
under the measures.
Mrs. IJmma L. Starrett of Nebraska
superintendent of the Christian citizenship
department, declared nation-wide prohibit
on did not exist because of a lack of
knowledge of the evils of Intemperance.
It was expected that the final business
of the convention would he completed late
today-and adjournment tllws.
f DIET FOR PHTHISIS S
1 Foods That Are Recommended^'
and Are Opposed. i,"
PAPER BY MISS F. I. WILBUR ?
e _________ n
: Minimum of Carbohydrates and ^
4 Phosphates Favored. "
t WHAT EXPERIENCE TEACHES ?
f Underfeeding Gives Greater Liabil- I
- ity to Tuberculosis, It Is Declared, r
j Than Does Overfeeding.
i Discourses are to be delivered in the S
- pulpits of many churches In Washington ?
" ?.iiv? uuuubuuui viie tuuniry next ounaay .
s upon the effort for the eradication of
i tuberculosis. ?
J The question of diet will be considered, e
: A paper by Miss F. I. Wilbur of this f
city, recently published, gives much val- 1
uahle information on the subject.
"If the importance of food as a factor <j
In the development and cure of chronic a
| diseases was more generally recognized," b
she says, "cooking schools would ?
supplement or be a post-graduate g
, course for even a college educa- ri
tion, for a course in domestic science P
would be considered indispensable ,
t to the complete education of either s|
( man or woman. In the interests of pub- ti
lie health men as well as women should d?
' be taught the science of mutritlon and le
the. effects of various foods on the sys- w;
" tern, so that even where it was unnec- aj
I essary for them to do the cooking them- C<
I selves they would know better how to or- is
dor suitable *food for their consumption ai
either at hore or in hotels or restaurants, si
The great importance of the proper choice ai
i and preparation of foods and their rela- te
tion to the problems of health and dis- Pt
ease led Detweiler to say 'my kitchen is if
my pharmacy.' This should be the posi- b<
tion of the kitchen in every well regu- Pi
lated household. A
Appetite a Reasonably Safe Guide, lo
"As a rule the appetite Is a reasonably m
, safe guide for a person in normal health. E
llic palate seems to be a sort of general!
h.usekeeper of the system, receiving J.J*
telegraphic intimations from the various jg
parts of the body as to what sort of
food they crave and which of the foods
1 offered for their consideration contain
the mineral constituents which they need
and can accept, but this palate housekeeper
is so often abused and disregarded ai
that it is not always faithful In Its duty,
an t Indigestion results. Malnutrition from
improper diet or overfeeding as well as
from lack of food brings in its train a
predisposition to a host of other ills. ni
"Fever and plague are well known to es
follow In the footsteps of famine. The ai
epidemic ophthalmia so prevalent In bt
oriental countries also selects the under- su
fed for its preferred victims. The potato be
famine in Ireland was followed by a pt
liability to relapsing fever and typhus ps
from the underfeeding which the famine ar
caused. Impairment of digestion is a gr
usual and striking resu't of underfeed- M
in.gr. It also affects the m!nd and inclines ai
one to impulsive, irrational and even
violent and self-destructive acts. It is a ar
common saying that *a hungry man is an m
angry man' and that the way to reach a fo
man's heart Is to feed him well. ci
"Hutchinson says that deficient diet, cc
lik?* all morbid conditions both corporeal ut
and mental, is a vitiating and degenerat- di
ing influence. Famine Is naturally the ci
mother of crimes and vices not only of tu
such sort as will satisfy the gnawing de- gz
, sire for food, but of general violence and al
lawlessness, ill temper, avarice, lust and jn
cruelty. . ta
, Peril of Underfeeding. if
"To this arraignment It may be added n<
that besides Insanities of various degrees 1"
underfeeding or malnutrition from any
cause has a tendency to lead to tubereu- (.j
losis, alcoholism, scurvy, suicide and in- hf
tense selfishness. All of these defects are th
as often noted among the very rich, whose **
purses allow them to indulge excessively cc
in all sorts of agreeable but unsuitable or
Indigestible food, as they are noted among ^
the very poor, who cannot afford to buy
enough of any food, much less buy the .
food they crave. s'
"Underfeeding or partial starvation
gives an even greater liability to tuberculosis
than does overfeeding Hutchinson
says that the association between bad
feeding and phthisis and scrofula is Well
established, and that diabetics living in a p
chronic state of partial bodily starvation
I are especially liable to tuberculosis.
s "A German scientist seems to have originated
the expression common among
medical men that every human being is a Ir
little tuberculous, and the fact that tul :r- ai
culous lesions, mostly healed, can be d,
found in the bodies of practically every
. one who dies above the age of thirty-five f;
makes the consideration of the prevention hi
of tuberculosis or its cure by proper treat- M
ment and alimentation a matter of great X;
. and universal importance, especially to
the housekeepers of homes where any
' members of the household have a here-w
tary or acquired predisposition to tuber- g<
- culosis. vi
"Dr. Robert W. Burnet says (Foods and R
I Dietaries. A Manual of Clinical Dietetics, gt
London, 1903. p 97) that phthisis is es- m
1 sentlally a wasting disease, and the great
' object of all treatment, dietetic, thera- tj
peutic and climatic, is to raise the nutri- t0
. tion. tr
, Diet of First Importance.
"Osier says that as a healing of a tuberculous
process is largely oependent
! upon the state of nutrition, the question Jfl
' of diet becomes o fthe very first impor1
tance. It is also said that *a good diet
' and fresh air at home are to be preferred
! id starvation in a suitable climate. Don't fo
' spend too much mopc-y on railroad fare a
. and too little on food." W
i "Dr. Thomas Mays of Philadelphia has or
ably maintained that consumption is pri- bu
marily a d'sease of the vagous or pneu- w!
| mogastrlc nerve, which is a regulator of ca
! the heart, lungs and stomach and is closei
ly connected with the oxygenation proc- in
esses in the body. There is much to be th
said in favor of this idea, for consump- nt
tives certa nly show symptoms of pro- ra
gressive deoxygenation, and consequent
carbonic acid poisoning of the system, in
Others have claimed that the develop- de
ment of consumption is due to insuffl- pi
cient functioning of a slowly dying me- flr
dulla. As the medulla oblongata contains
vartous centers. Including the center of cs
' lung respiration, the center of the or- tv
gans of circulation, the center for cer*
i tain movements and secretions of the alli
mentary canal, and the center for the
secretion of sweat and tears, all of which
are more or less affected in tuberculosis, tut
it is more than probable that a relation a
can be shown to exist between the rnnrfl. a
tlon of the medulla and the central
nervous system ami tne symptoms of tu- 1
berculosis. The medulla Is also said to til
have an evident part in the regulation of th,
carbohydrate metabolish. and it is note- .
worthy that In certain stapes of ttibercu- Ju
losls the digestion of carbohydrates be- ot
comes difficult and distressing " gl]
Rest and Fresh Air. at
Miss Wilbur continues: be
"Abundant rest and fresh air. both of dii
which facilitate the accumulation of oxy- th
gen in the system, as well as cleanliness ]
and warmth, are details of hygiene which th
are found greatly to facilitate the process
of recuperation in tuberculosis.
"For over 2.000 years medical writers oa
have from time to time recognized the ft,
importance of suitab'e diet in cases of
phthisis or tuberculosis, but their ideas of ]
what was suitable have been somewhat j
varied. Even the milk cure so popular co
now is nothing new, for centuries ago
Aretaeus mentioned Its use in the treatment
of phthisis Later Dr. Gideon Harvey.
who was for fifty years physician In
the Tower of London, in a work entitled W
'Morbus Anglicus. or the Anatomy of au
Consumption,' published In 1674. recom- Pa
mended new whey sweetened with sugar st?
ler eld conserve of roses. He said that ch
ilik was the only medicine which anv-eredall
indications, that woman's milk
iken warm was the most nourishing but
sk detergent, and that cases were re>rded
where the use of It alone had efJcted
a cure. This is probably the rea>n
why mother's mi'k is best for tuberjloug
"Asses' milk, he said, is most cleansing,
ut less restorative: goats' milk is more
ourishing than asses'milk, but lesscleansic.
Camels' milk is even more cleansing,
hese milks, he thought, were the best,
ut sheep's, cows' and mares' milk might
e used. It should be taken five ~r six
ours after meals and one should not go
> sleep just after taking It. The asses'
iilk he thought preferable, esi ecially
hen the assos have previously been fed
n restringent and detergent herbs -such
s yarrow, plaintain. vine leaves, knot
rass, bramble busli leaves, etc.
"There is an imperative demand for a
hange of diet in tubercu ous casss
rhc never any of the following symptoms
ppear," continues the paper: "(1) fever
f marked temperature elevation: diestive
disturbance; (3) kidney disurbanee.
which Is usually a late sympom.
In all' of these three cases tne
mount of carbohydrate food should be
Diet for the Tuberculous.
"Among the vegetables recommended
or the tuberculous are onions, tomatoes,
pinach, asparagus, lettuce. cresses,
elery, greens and peas. Sometimes rice
r potatoes are allowed, though both
ave special disadvantages. In some
tages of the disease one of them can be
aten, while the other will cause distress,
specially if eaten with much salt. So
ar as is possible it seems best to avoid
"Among the fruits found useful In the
reatment of the disease are figs, prunes,
ried apricots, tamarrds, apples (which
re best if cooked with lemon Juice or
aked, but can sometimes be eaten raw),
ranges, grape fruit (which is to be
iken on rising in the morning), me'ons,
rapes, raisins stewed fruits, b'ackberles
strawberries, huck'eberrles. pears,
eaches, cherries and plums.
4 'Tli a tr arn oil riinat if t3,kf fl
* J a?l C U-l I U*UDW w*?w*?v .MS ... ?
?fore or between meals. Lemons are
>ecially beneficial, and cases of early
ibereulosis have been cured by the
Uly taking: of the Juice of ten or twelve
mons. Lemonade and water acidulated
ith cream of tartar (bitartrate of pot?h)
arc especially beneficial as drinka.
ocoa is also a most valuable and nourliing
drink, and may be taken at night
id in the morning with beneficial refits.
Food may be taken between meals
id before retiring, with an average in:rval
of three hours between the eating
ulods. Where there in much hyperacidy
of the stomach it is best to take oil
ifore mealH. Oil is much better for the
uient than is butter, cream or milk,
n increase in the normal amount of oil
iten is found advantageous In tubercusis.
The reason for this seems to be
lat oils arc solvents of phosphorus. Alond
oil is an especially good solvent,
ven plain olive oil is wonderfully helpil
In the treatment of tuberculosis, and
ire cod livfcr oil is almost a cure in ltIf
for simple forms of the disease if it
taken early enough and properly.
Foods to Be Avoided.
"Among the foods to be avoided by the
tberculous are: Meats?Pork, ham, veal
id hashes. Fish?Salt fish, lobster, blue
sh and most of the fishy foods. Foods
id vegetables?All starchy foods and
>getables, such as parsnips, carrots, turps,
beets, white and sweet potatoes
ipeclally the sweet potatoes; bananas
id, in some cases, cucumbers and eabiges.
Farinaceous foods and cereals,
ich as arrow root, cornstarch, hominy,
irley, rye, wheat, etc. Hot bread, es>clally
wheat bread. Cake, pies and
istry are also considered undesirable,
id all fried foods, made dishes and
avies are considered injurious also,
ost condiments Irritate the kidneys
id are best avoided.
"While fresh fish, eels, salmon, mackerel
id codfish, as well as various kinds of
eat and meat broths, are recommended
r a tuberculous dietary by gome physians,
yet an analysis of their mineral
nstituents makes them seem extremely
ideslrable foods, and such as would pre
spose to an acceleration of the tuberilous
development. Oysters, chickens,
irkeys and some other kinds of fowl and
ime seem less Injurious from a nutrition*
point of view. The advantages of takg
eggs at all Is still a question, but .if
ken they will be found to digest better
a little lemon juice be added to them.
"Experience indicates that the more
?ar!y the diet of the tuberoulotls is comled
to a minimum of carbohydrate and
losphatic food and to a maximum of
Is and fruits, vegetables and other arties
of food rich in potassium and perips
ricli in sulphur or iodine, since all
tree of these elements have oxidizing
>wers, the more speedy will be the re very
of patients in almost every case
' tuberculosis. The Importance of these
nail amounts of mineral constituents in
ie ash of food makes it most essential
tat the food of tuberculous patients
lould be chemically pure and of the best
TAFT PLAYS GOLF IN FOG.
resident Hardly Able to See Drives
Hundred Yards Ahead.
POLAND SPRINGS. Me., October 24.?
1 a fog almost as white as a golf ball,
id so thick that he could not follow his
-Ives for more than a hundred yards,
resident Taft started out today on the
:iks with Capt. Wilson, U. S. N.. retired,
rs. Thomas K. Laugblin and Miss Helen
aft made up another match. Mrs. Taft
as the "gallery."
The President made arrangements to
> to Portland late In the afternoon to
sit the Maine Teachers' Association,
eturning here for the night, he will
art for Beverly and Boston early toorrow.
Steady rains for ten hours have made
ie roads slippery, but Mr. Taft expects
i get into Boston in time to catch a
ain for the west at 4:50 p.m.
HEIR HELD AS BURGLAR.
[ania for Excitement Leads to William
NEW YORK, October 24?Heir to oneiurth
of an estate valued at $500,000.
man who is said by the police to be
'ilUam Arnold Victor Koch, is a prisler
here today, charged with attempted
irglarly. which, according to detectives
ho arrested him, was the result of their
iptive's mania for excitement,
ractiturn and sullan, Koch was brought
to court after a battle in a saloon with
e police. To the magistrate he would
>t admit his identity, but the police, arigning
him under the name of "John
t>e," say he has twice served sentences
jail for housebreaking and burglary,
daring that they identified him through
ctures in the rogues' gallery and by
Koch is to receive his share in the
tate six years hence, when he will be
>enty-six years old.
GIRLS' COLLEGE MENACED.
its Crawford, Student at Baltimore
chool, Dies of Infantile Paralysis.
BALTIMORE, Md., October 24.?Infane
paralysis, rare among adults, caused
e death of Miss Lucy P. Crawford,
nior at Goucher College, and daughter
William H. Crawford, president of Alle
cny College at MeadvUlc. Pa. Students
the Baltimore institution are not only
eply grieved, but somewhat alarmed,
cause of the infectious nature of the
sease. All classes were suspended for
t is believed Miss Crawford brought
e disease with her when she came to
rltlmore several weeks ago to resume
r college course. It became acute Sun.y
morning. She sank rapidly. Her
rents reached here yesterday morning,
ree hours before her death at the
Miss Crawford was twenty years old.
Services were held over the body In the
liege chapel. The burial will be at
While William Howell, a West Union,
, Va., business man, was driving his
tomobile down Terrapin Park bill,
irkersburg. W. Va. Wednesday, the
Bering apparatus broke and ths maine
went mto -the ditch, turning turtle.
DISMAY FIGHT I
Expected to Enter Objection to
Proposed Merger. I
DATA IS BEING GATHERED
Corporation Counsel's Office Now,
Said to Be Investigating.
' i i
BRADDOCK CASE A PRECEDENT
Exceptions Similar to Those Against i1
Arlington Combine Are Being
Effort may be made by the authorities 1
of the District of Columbia to prevent
[ the absorption of the Washlngton-Vir|
ginia Railway Company in the thirty-million-dollar
merger scheme being financed j
, and promoted by the Maryland-Virginia
It is understood that the office of the
corporation counsel ot the District is
looking into the question of whether an
objection similar to the one raised against |
the merger of the Braddock Light and
Power Company and Arlington Company
with the holding corporation, which was
sustained by the Virginia corporation
commission, would not be practical for
the purpose of opposing the taking over
of the Washington-Virginia concern.
Were Not in Similar Business.
The corporation commission decided ;
against the merging of the electric lighting
companies on the ground that the
Maryland-Virginia Company cannot be
said to be engaged in a similar business.
Inasmuch as the holding corporation is
not engaged in business of any kind, the
question has presented itself to District
officials of whether, under the laws of
Virginia, it could merge with a railroad
company, such as the Washington-Vir- j
No further opposition is expected to be i
made to the merger scheme by tho Alexandria
County Lighting Company, which
owns forty-three shares of the stock of
the Arlington Electric Company, and petitioned
the Virginia corporation commission
to reject the merger a replication.
It has been pointed out that the plana I
for the merging of the Washington-Vir- j
ginia Company with the thirty-milliondollar
corporation may not mee; with ob- ;
jection unless the District authorities de- ~
cide to take a hand in the matter.
May Drop Fight on Merger.
According to Leo P. Harlow, attorney
for the Alexandria County Lighting Company,
that company in all probability will
drop the fight on the merger unless renewed
effort should be made to acquire
the Arlington Electric Company.
It is understood, that, there will be no !
appeal from the decision of the corporation
commission, and that the merger
promoters will proceed with their plans
for the absorption of the WashingtonVirginia
A meeting of the directors of the latter
concern probably will be held within I
the next two weeks. Should this property I
he acquired, it wou d then be possible
for the Maryland-Virginia Railway Com- I
panv to engage in a general lighting J
business and make another app ication
for the taking over of the Braddock
Light and Power Company and Arlington
LAUREL ENTRIES, i
.... _ . r?T
>: r: - I
First race, twrvyear-olds: sjljing^purse, j
$500; five furlongs; eight starters?*Refu- !
gitta, 102; MIoney Bee and- Jonquil, 104 |
each; 'Pass On and Thesieres, 107 each;
Fasces and George Stoll, 109 each, and
Second race, two-year-olds: selling:
j purse, $500; six furlongs; six starters?
j Raguse, 10-; Unclo Obie and Montresor,
lOfl each; Yenghee, 106; 'Paris Queen,
110, and Bryap^ry. HI. I
Third race, three-year-olds and upward
selling; purse, $500; six furlongs; ten
starters? Viley, 08; 'Senator Sparks, 101;
Mindinette, 102 Auto Maid and Bredwell,
103 each; CJem Beachey. 107; 'Union
Jack, 108; Garth. 109, and Handrunning
and Toniata, 11^ each.
Fourth race, three-year-olds; selling:
purse. $500; one mile and seventy yards?
Cheer Up, 96; Manasses. 102; 'Apiastler
103; Futurity, 107; Col. Cook. 108; 'War
Horn. 110. ...
Fifth race, three-year.-olda and up; selling;
purse. $500; six furlongs?'Blue
Thistle, 101; 'Premier, 105; Xapier, loo j
Ochre Court, 106; Deduction, 109; Ra:- f
man, llO; Golden Castle. 110; Chemulpo I
110; Coming Coon, 112; Ben Loyal. 116. li
Sixth race, three-year-olds and up; selling;
purse, $500; one and one-sixteen*h miles?'Monsieur,
101; Rey. 102; 'Halde- man,
102; 'Veneta Strome, 107; Fred Mul- =
holland, 109; Springmass, 112; The Busjbody,
112; Hilarious, i-l.
'Apprentice allowance of five pounds
claimed. Weather cloudy; track heavy.
FOG CAUSES COLUSIOHS.
Several Persons Are Injured by Accidents
CHICAGO. October 24.?A number of
persons were Injured in accidents on
street and steam railroads here this
morning due to a dense fog which enveloped
Two women and a man were slightly
hurt when a Big Four train crashed into
the sleeper of a Michigan Central train
at 72d street. The rear lights on the
sleeper were obscured by the mist.
At 106th street a Pennsylvania train
struck a street car and seven passengers
were injured, none fatally. Ou the South
Side elevated road "there was a rear-end i,
collision in which.a raotorman was badly
bruistd. There was much delay on all Jthe
transportation systems, the fog not
clearing away until well Into the fore- ,
ZARZA FREED FROM JAIL.
Released on Request of Cuban Min- I
NEWPORT NEWS. Va.. October 24.- s?
Joseph J. Zarza. the attache of the ,,
Cuban consulate her#, who was sentenced !
In the police court Tuesday to pay a flu# w
of $5l)0 and serve three months in jail el
on a warrant charging him with assault- *
ing a woman in her home, and was sent U
to jail in default of bond for $1,000 on
his appearance in a higher coat on appeal,
was today released by the judge of
the corporation cour with the consent C
of the prosecuting attorney.
Zarza was released on his own recognizance.
The release was brought aboui
by Cesar A. Barranco, social representa or
tive of the Cuban minister, who appeared ?
in court and made tire request for Zarza's
release. Zarza will have to appear at the bi
?a ?*? ?? _* m , ^,
116X1 term oi iuc aiain tuuri tur (1 "?
ixiK. It is understood that his case is be- te
ing investigated at the instance of the i0
NO WITNESSES ON HAND. G<
Senate Committee Investigating
Campaign Funds Adjourns. i,(
After a brief executive session today jn
the CHapp committee investigating cam- p?
puign funds found no witnesses 011 hand
ami adjourned until tomorrow, when ce
former Senator Albert J, Beveridge of uIndiana
le expected te teettfy about ex- ?r
* . * Z - f
Every Woman Whc
Stylishly Yet Ecor
Get Acquainted Wil
The high qual
tailoring and ti
of our models 2
it so. It is oftc
ate price. Yet
ence to these j
it easy for you
of a coat or su
price much 1<
would expect t
$35 we are sho
and $22.50 Co;
| Louvre Suits as low as.,
Louvre Dresses as low
Louvre Coats as low as.
Louvre Waists as low a:
Louvre Trimmed Hats 1
TOJW .WjT JW MIT- TnTTIgrWBI CT JMT 7ET'1
| \J She (Big Store
I A Beautiful, Highh
Iof very artistic appearai
An incomparable as
designs in Library Furr
Of the tliree re;
built with the conct
constantly in view.
Factory Prices Floss
rnditure of campaign nio:ie\ in his l'M,I
Former Speaker H. C. Fetitt of the
niiana house of representatives al>o lias
jen bummotied to appear tomorrow. It
as announced thai should Mr. Hevi.ige's
canpaign engagements interfere
Ith his appearance tomorrow lie probiily
will testify Saturday.
HID A GALLON OF RINGS.
olored Man's Confession Leads to
Stolen Jewelry's Recovery.
LYNCHBl'RO. Va . October i?4.?Coop
Davis, the neurn cnai^en wim su innff
>,00n worth of Jewelry samples from the
iggage room of the Hotel Carroll ten
iys a,:o. made a full confession yesrday
morning, which resulted in a galn
crock of rings being found where he
td hidden them.
Davis claims that Abe Saunders and
sorge Peters, two other negroes under
rest, stole the trunk and made him
easurer of the gang. Not until Peters
id Saunders began to sell rings did the
dice have the slightest clue as to the
bbery Davis managed to keep in hidg
until Wednesday night, although suscted
of having stolen the trunk even J
fore the rings were offered for sale,
rhe trunk belonged to a Buffalo conrn.
It Is thought most of the jewelry
11 be recovered. Six negroes have been
rested In connection with the robbery.
= 1=- -^j]
[15-1117 F STREET
neris and Misses' Outericnts
> Would Dress
th Louvre Apparel.
ity, the careful
ill help to make
in hard for us to
which meet all n
ents at a tnoderour
to find the kind ;;
it you want at a
ower than you
o pay for a very ii.
int. At $23 and
wing suits of ex- !
tv. and our
its are really re- !
is low as $vCO
Seventh StrcJL <
-rv r-~ ^?.r |
|pjpj Quartered |
r Polished Library Table ?jice.
'sortmcnt of other new vuturc
Ltfgwt Handler* of Piano* lo >iwiu
ally great pianos, two have been,
irt stage and professional piauiat
HARDMAN?has been built for
Easy Payment Plan. 1
1282 Q St.
D. G. Pfeiffer, Vice Pres.-Mpj.
WORTH ONLY $15 A WEEK.
What Rockefeller's Employer Told
Him When He Was a Boy.
YONTCERS, X. Y , October 24?When
John D. Rockefeller K as a boy li? \%o: lied
lor Isaac H. Ewing of Cleveland, an
uncle of Henry Clew*, the New York
banker. Mr. Clews, in sneaking to the
Yonkers High School pupfla, told tl s
"My uncle was paying Rockefeller $<"
a Week. This did not look so v. ry big
to y otitic i<ihn L>.. so lie paraded up 10
Mr. Ewing and asked for more money
"'Why do you want more mone> V
asked t nele Tsaac.
I "'Because my work merits an increase.'
" 'Wrong again.' said rry uncle. 'You'r#
getting all you're worth.' "
A banquet was given it Crlgfiald. Md.,
Wednesday for the bankers' association*!
of Worcester, Wicomico and Somerset
counties. The menu consisted of fifty
Fredericksburg Chapter. United Daughters
of tiie Confederacy, has elected dele,
gates and alternates to the general convention
of the United Daughters of the.
Confederacy, which convenes here November
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