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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 27, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-10-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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60c Ferns . .
$1.00 Ferns .
Rubber Plant and Ja
Kentia Palm and Jar
Cocos Palm and Beautiful Jardiniere
Special Value at .... .
$2.00 Kentia Palms
That Ever Grew
Murilla Double, Shell Pink;
Salvator Rose, Deep Pink;
Crimson Brilliant, Rose Griselin,
Soft Pink; La Reine,
\A7Jiito V.llrviii Prinrp Cnrsft.
?? j A A m. atavwy j ww
loro. Yellow: Thomas Moore,
Cherry Red.
All 50c grades. Kramer's
price, dozen..
Oxalis Bulbs, dozen 25c
Freesias, 35c grade, dozen.25c
Bleeding Hearts, each.... J5c
St. Joseph Lily Bulbs,
each 10c
Calla Lily Bulbs (white),
each J5c
Crocuses, in all colors,
dozen 20c
Branch StoresI
Dental Trealn
I Now a Pleasi
I My Art of P>tBln<i Dentistry
I rftlrf for those wkn hmr mifffrn
H rayr<l and nnslulilly teeth from 1
I Hrnllat'* ( hair. You should not dr
I Have thrui trrutrd today?thrrr
I niorr hrantlful than sound teeth. J
I are absolutely pnlatrna. I will
teeth nun?you pay at your eoavei
I Easy Payment T
I Examination Free Gas Admii
I Gold Crowns &
I Bridge Work,
I Fillings in Gold, Silver,
I Platinum & Porcelain,
ISOc & $1 |
427-429 Seven
Laircrat and Moat Thoroughly E?|t
AppolntmrnU May Be Mndr by T
Honrn, s to 6, *ata. and W rU*., un
*** m m i?ri ah When romint
j 01 EEAliOTHE]
J Wyeth's Sage and Sul-I
phur Gives the Hair
Strength*. Color
j and Beauty.
ilt is easier to preserve the color j
of the hair than to restore it, al- I
though it is possible to do both.
Our grandmothers understood the !
? secret. They made a "sage tea." |
( and their dark, glossy hair long !
( after middle life was due to tins
( fact. Our mothers have gray hair
( before they are fifty, but they are
( beginning to appreciate the wis(
dom of our grandmothers in using
j "sage tea" for their hair and are
j fast following suit.
The present generation has the '
? ;
. 39c $1.50 F
. 49c $2.00 JF
a Big Value for This
diniere (Jardiniere Worth P
, a Very ^ $1.00 Kei
i. . . 99c 51,50 Kei
The Imported Kind?Kran
"to Get Them?50 Varieties
Snowdrop Bulbs, dozen..25c
Allium Bulbs, each Jc
Jonquils; a very large variety;
50c grade, dozen.35c
Mixed Jonquils, dozen 25c
Mixed Double Tulips, per
dozen 25c
Plant Indoors in Water and
Paper White Narcissus,
25c and 35c Dozen.
ioc each, 3 for 25c.
I :
florists use for plants and
bulbs. Package 25c
Flower Pots and Saucers.
We have any size you desire, i
| The Fioris! "Who Grows {
i j His Own Flowers," *
-722 9th St. N.W.?C
tient ggfat
Ik n (Creat '*m. gSSj^^m
i witii df- v^Sr M*igR^H
'a hi ne
1 j mettaodn v'jdWBiBi&lBwiB BH
My Patent I i
C maIIaii TaaIIi B
Will Not Slip or Drop, I;
$5 a^Set 1
th Street N.W. 1
l.MO> TEA CO- p
lipped Parlors In Washington. k
rlrphonr. ^
til 8 p.m. Sunday Hour*, 10 to 4. w
\lucIon Street. Pf
or. Klghth and Market Street*. ^
- to my offic? always be sure you
iKht plate. Remember the name " *1
and the number (4'J7-4Ub 7th rit.) MM '
advantage of the past in that it )
can pet a ready-to-use preparation )
called W yeth's Sage and Sulphur )
Hair Remedy. As a scalp tonic, i
and color restorer this preparation <
i- vastly superior to the ordinary I
"sage tea" made by our grand- (
mothers. {
The growth and beauty of the
hair depends on a healthy condi- \
tion of the scalp. Wyeth's Sage l
and Sulphur Hair Remedy quick- )
ly kills the dandruff germs which )
rob the hair of its life, color and )
luster, makes the scalp clean and |
healthy, gives the hair strength, l
color and beauty, and makes it (
grow. (
.Get a 50-cent bottle from your (
druggist to 'ay. He will give (
your money back if you are not I
satisfied after a fair trial. Agent, , I
James O'Donnell. \ I
'erns . . 69c
'erns . . 99c
Week |
?* 98c
rice Alone) . . 49c
itia Palms. . , 49c
itia Palms. . . 69c
ner's Is the Place
to Select From.
50c Hyacinths, dozen 35c I
Hyacinth Bulbs?All colors,
75c grade, doz 50c
Mixed Tulips?35c grade.
Kramer's price, dozen..20c
50c grade, dozen 25c
Parrott Tulips?35c grade, j,
dozen 25c
Darvin Tulips?50c grade,
dozen 30c
Roman Hvarinths. ner
? ? f I
dozen 50c
Spanish Iris, per dozen...25c
Porticus Narcissus, special,
per dozen 25c
Mixture of Tulips, dozen.. J5c
Spanish Iris, each JOc ,
3 for 25c.
German Iris, each JOc
3 for 25c.
)16 F St.
enter Market.
| Don't Let These Cold Days |
Catch You Napping? I
I Let Us Fill Your I
I Aa.I D:h I
Democrats Have Torchlight
Parade and Meeting. <
Large Rooster, Flapping Its Wings,
Makes Big Hit. ,
Speeches Are Delivered by Lewis H.
Machen, Charles W. Darr and
Andrew J. Cummings.
An old-time political rally, preceded by
a torchlight procession, under the auspices
of the Chevy Chase Democratic
Club, brought together several hundred
of the voters of the Maryland sixth district
in the Chevy Chase public library
last night to listen to speeches by Lewis
H. Machen of Virginia. Charles W. Darr
of Washington and Andrew J. Cummings
of the Maryland house of delegates.
Tt was a hie nieht In Chew Chase. The :
parade started soon after 7 o'clock and ' '
wound lt? brilliant way about Chevy j ]
Chase and the immediate neighborhood j <
for nearly an hour. A brass band led j
the way. Xext came a detaachment of , (
mounted enthusiasts, each carrying a j 1
torch, and then the rank and tile afoot, j
carrying torches also. Near the head of j
the procession was a horse draped with j
the American flag and Wilson and Mar-!
shall banners. A huge democratic cock- ; i
of-the-walk, which flapped its wings and ,
turned round and round, made a great
hit. I |
George P. Hoover Presides.
The meeting was presided over by |
George I'. Hoover. In a brief address he ,
predicted an overwhelming victory for |
the democrats at the coming election. He ;
declared that President Taft's failure to ' ;
bring about a revision of the tariff
downward, in accordance with the j 1
pledges given the people by the republi- !
pan party, was tit cause for his defeat. ' |
Representative Charles C. Carlin of Vir- ,
ginia was to have been the principal : 1
speaker of the evening, but as his train '
from Manassas was late lie was unable j |
to attend the meeting, it was announced. |
Lewis II. Machen discussed the issues !
at stake in the present campaign. He!'
said that he was convinced that there | 1
had been a decided evolution during the '
last few years from republicanism to 1
democracy. He spoke of the proposed '
amendment to the Constitution to per- J
ruit the direct election of the United '
States senators, which, he said, was
tirst proposed by a democrat and which !
was tirst frowned upon by the republi- j
cans, though today nearly all members j ;
of Congress are in favor of it. He said .
that when the democrats had suggested ,
au income tax a few years bat k the
republicans had held up their hands in i
holy horror at this so-called class legisla
tlon, but tat now an income tax was sure
to come. Many other democratic measures,
he said, were now prime favorites
with the people of the country.
Should Thank Roosevelt.
Mr. Machen declared that Theodore
Roosevelt had proved himself a friend of
the democratic party, because he had so
successfully split wide open the republicans.
Turning to the subject of the trusts,
Mr. Machen said that the republicans j
had gotten the country into the present ;
trust-ridden situation, and certainly it j
would be unwise to expect that the same i
party would get the country out of its
difficulties with the combinations and I
monopolies of trade. j
"Every time the republican adminis- :
tration has dissolved a trust." he said,
"the trust has come out of the ordeal
stronger than ever." j
"I bring a message to you voters of I
Maryland from 330.O0O slaves who live ;
in your midst," sdid Mr. Darr, referring ;
to the citizens of the District of Oolutn- '
Ida. of whom he is one. "We in the District
must look to you voters of the state
for a mayor, for that is the position
which the President of the United States
holds toward us. We are confident that
you will make a wise selection this time
and give us Wood row Wilson.
Praise for Wilson.
"The republicans call him a schoolmaster.
He was the executive of a great
education institution. Princeton I'uiversltv.
where he showed irrt-at ahilitv lie
hud studied the problems of government
and economics for years, lie was made
the governor of the State of New Jersey
and he made good. And when he is in the
White House he will show himself a great
schoolmaster, teaching the republicans
the principles of the democracy."
The meeting was in honor of Representative
David J. Lewis of the sixth Maryland
district, and Mr. Cummings made!
an address eulogizing Mr. Rewis for his
service in the state legislature and in the !
House. He called Mr. Lewis the father)
of the parcels post law. j
Discussion of the Proposition
by the Academy of Politii
cal Science.
NKW YORK, October 20.?Recall judicial
decisions came frequently to the '
front during the discussion at the Aced- j
emj- of Political Science at its closing
session today. Too hasty preparation of
legislation aimed to remedy social and 1
industri;Ll evils was responsible for much
of the agitation in favor of such recall
action, in the opinion of Thomas I. Parkinson
of the legislative drafting bureau
of Columbia University. He suggested
that every legislature be supplied with a t
force of carefully trained lawyers to give t
attention to proper preparation of
.<Uatutes before they are put upon final
Requires Change in Constitution.
Prof. Monroe Smith of Columbia University
said popular recall of federal judicial
decisions would not be workable un,
. i.. ..?.. nn -- '
ItfSS me ^uiiiiiii.uiiuii ?CUJ DV eimii?eu m
to permit Congress to determine the qualification
of voters from every state. g
The term "the recall of judicial decisions"
is a misnomer, said Prof. Draper
Lewis, dean of the law school of the
University of Pennsylvania. "What is
proposed," he explained, "is that an act
passed under the police power and de- ?
clared unconstitutional by a state court
may be referred to popular vote."
Power in Reserve. ^
Prof. Paul S. Reinsch of the University f
of Wisconsin, discussing the initiative and 1
referendum, said it ought "to be looked e
upon more as a power held in reserve, *
to be used only on important and rather J
exceptional occasions," as supplementary 5
to the work of legislatures, as a reform- t
ing agency, and "ought to be a corrective r
rather than a constant method of legis- c
latlve action." c
vuai DIII
Brim Full With Our
Order a supply of thin newmined
eoal tomorrow. it*n the
very best grade; give* a quantity
of heat and doea not form
Same Honest
Low Prices j
I The Allegheny Co.
827 14th Street N.W. |
J. SI. Burr ell, il?r. Phone M. 7i"?0. I
VnOAPPfl U A BIT Yon e*? eoqqner It
Hjj Ulllivuv IIAdI I " "? 8 ?l?y*> lm
9 jiiow tout b'uiith, prulofig your life, more torcnch
troub ' no toul hrra:h. no heart weakne-vf. Regain muni j
vffor. mini nerves clear # ?? and superitr mental strength.
Xl*l?-*iu-r >ou - hew. or smoke pipe. (-Igarrt toa. eigar?, getmrioire
io< T 'niro Itoolc. Worth its weight in gold. Mailed free*
E. I. WOODS. 534 Sixth Ave- 257 A, New York. N. Y.
?? i ss
"A Stomach
Like Other. People's"
A dyspeptic "always covets \"k
Stomach Like Other* People's."
His restricted jt diet,If self-denials
and sufferings, from which others
are immune, depress his spirits
and so postpone his recovery.'
1 is a natural and rational stomach !
remedy; it gently but surely removes
the unpleasant sensations
j! that cause depression, and gives
;j! the dyspeptic "A Stomach Like
j Other People's." Entirely harmless,
endorsed by distinguished
,1 Physicians, it is a wonder-worker
i for the stomach.
AU Druggists,
j' E. rOrSCRi * CO. Inc. (Acta.e.g.), HEW TOR*
Justice Wright Purchases Larger
Craft for Pleasure Cruising.
Justice Daniel T. Wright of the District
Supreme Court, according to report, has |
purchased a larger craft in place of
the power sloop Itan, aboard which he
has made numerous trips to the lower
pil'tip TVKtt? _J. : ? U?? K/vor?
?? ?WIC I1U UCOCI ;piiUll uao wcvn I
given out of the new boat, it is known
that *Judge Wright recently purchased it
in New York, and that it is a modern
craft and is well equipped for pleasure I
cruising. It is stated that the new craft
will start from New York for this city
this week and will be here in time for
Judge Wright to use it for hunting trips
on the river this fall.
Aboard the power launch Sahwa, Judge
George C. Aukam of the Municipal Court
was scheduled to return last night from
a trip of about a week to the lower river.
Mrs. Aukam accompanied the judge on
the cruise. The Sahwa will go to Marshall
llall today. ...
"White Plague" Will Be the
Topic in More Than Forty
City Churches.
Today is being- observed throughout the
country as "Tuberculosis Sunday." In
Washington more than forty churches
iave signified their Intention to take note
jf the day either by sermons on the subject
of the "white plague" and its prevention,
or by less formal appeal for cooperation
In making an effective citywide
campaign against the ravages of j
the diseaseRecently
the Association for the Prevention
of Tuberculosis of the IHstrict of
Columbia addressed a letter to twentyive
of the departments of health in our
arrest cities to learn how far these ,
municipalities make public provision for
the conservation of health through school ,
medical inspectors. School nurses and :
tuberculosis nurses. Up to date twenty>ne
city health officers have replied to
the question. Of these twenty-one, all
-eport that medical Inspectors are employed
In the public schools. Chicago
eads with 105; Boston is second with 83;
New York Is third with TP, Philadelphia
s fourth with 77; Newark, a city about
the size of Washington, reports 38. The
District of Columbia employs ten physi- :
dans and two school dentists. Of these
*ame twenty-one cities replying to the .
inquiry, sixteen report the employment
Df school nurses, while only five, and
these with one exception smaller than
Washington, have no school nurses.
Municipal Tuberculosis Nurses.
As to the employment of municipal
tuberculosis nurses* fifteen of the twenty-one
cities have replied that such
nurses are employed, while six report
that no such nurses are employed at public
expense. But, here again, all those
who reply in the negative are smaller
cities than Washington, with a single exception.
In asking that Congress shall make appropriations
for the appointment of
school nurses and municipal tuberculosis
nurses in the District of Columbia, social
workers in Washington will urge that
they are, trying to secure for the District
the instruments which are found indisr>ensable
in lighting disease in practically
every one of our large cities.
Washington clergymen who have siglified
their intention to take cognizance
if "Tuberculosis da>" today, or at some
:lme in the immediate future, include:
Rev. C. S. Abbott. Church of the Good
Shepherd; Rev. If. B. Angus, Peck
'hapcl; Rev. W. H. Bates, Bethany
"hapel; Rev. J. E. Briggs, Fifth Baptist
Jhurch; Rev. J. D. Buhrer, First Reformed
Trinity German Lutheran
Jhurch; Rev. T. E. Davis, Westminster
Presbyterian Church; Rev. J. J. Dimon,
3t. Andrew's Episcopal Church; Rev.
fj. S. Duncan, Hermon Presbyterian
Phurch; Rev. Merritt Earl. Congress
Heights m. tu. ? nurcn; nev. >. nanes :
Edwards. Epiphany Chapel; Rev. J. W.
Erizzell, Ingram Memorial Congregational
Church: Rev. R. L*. Fultz, Epnvorth
M. E. Church South; Rev. R. D.
law. West Washington Baptist Church;
Rev. N. O. Gibson. North Carolina
Avenue M. 1^. Church; Rev. Frank J.
ioodw in. the Mount Pleasant Congrega- !
ional Church; Rev. C. Everest Granger |
Tun ton Temple Memorial Presbyterian
I'hurch; Rev. S. H. Greene, Calvary
Baptist Church; Rev. Eugene A. Ilannan,
St. Martin's Cliurch; Rev. R. K. Harris,
Israel A. M. E. Church; Rev. Paul R. i
Hickok. Metropolitan Presbyterian
.'hurch; Rev. H. L. Hout, Marvin M. E"hurch
South; Rev. John T. Huddle, St.
Paul's Lutheran Church; Rev. Wilmer P.
Johnston, St. Paul's M. E. Church South:
Rev. Joseph T. Kelly, Fourth Presbyterian
Church; Rev. J. D. Kibler, Cal- '
vary M. E. Church South; Rev. James
hi. I.ee. Third Baptist Church: Rev. J.
MoEihany, Memorial Seventh-Day Ad."entist
Church: Rev. R. H. McKlm,
Phureli of the Epiphany; Rev. W. V.
Mallalfeu, I'nion M. E. Church; Rev.
James W. Many, East .Washington
Eleights Baptist Church: Rev. James T.
Marshall, West Street Presbyterian
"hurch: Rev. Paul A. Menzel. Concordia
Luthetan Church; Rev. George A. Miller.
S'lnth Street Christian Church: Rev.
lames M. O'Brien, St. Peter's Catholic,
'hurch; Rev. H. S. Plnkham, Immanuel
Baptist Church; Rev. William T. Russell.
St. Patrick's Catholic Church; Rev.
Mirum Simon, Washington Hebrew Congregation;
Rev. C. R. Stetson, St. Mark's
Episcopal Church: Rev. T. B. Thompson,
Sherwood Presbyterian Church; Rev.
John Van Schaick, Church of Our
Eather; liev. P. B. Watllngton. Maryland
Avenue Baptist Church; Rev. John Weidley.
Church of the Reformation; Rev.
P. W. Whitmore. St. Agnes' Chapel;
Rev. E. Wllfley, Vermont Avenue Christian
Church; Rev. D. E. Wiseman,
."hurch of Our Redeemer; Rev. Charles
Wood, Church of the Covenant.
Deaths Reported.
The following- deaths have been reported
to the health office In the past twentyfour
Mary T. Hogan, 48 years, 1227 Irving
street northwest.
Sarah V. Reariek, 70 years. 3431 14th
street northwest.
William Weideman. 22 years, United
States Soldiers' Home. D. C.
Josephine B. Macfeely, 71 years. Highland
Catherine I,. North, OS years, 1226 15th
street northwest.
Margaret Allen, 85 years, Emergency
Kate Clements, 73 years, Providence
Sister Mary T. Dales. 02 years, Provi- j
lence Hospital.
Sidney G. Adams, 18 years, 1001 K street ,
Annie M. Darby, 71 years, 725 3d street
Mary Athua, -35 days, 1321 35th street]
northwest. ! ;
Mary U. B. Martin, 30 years, 106 P
street northwest.
ELlen Oolvln, 64 years, 1118 G street
John Clark, 06 years, Freedmen's Hospital.
Samuel Jackson, 23 years, Tuberculosis .
Joseph Fair, 52 years, Freedmen's Hospital.
Mary Pollard. SO years, Washington ,
Asylum Hospital.
Burrell Penn, 58 years, Garfield Hos- '
pital. t
Wilbin Roberts, 6 months, 2300 K street, i
Arthur Taylor, 5 days, 1082 Cherry Hill ,
Births Reported. :
. j
The following births have been reported 1
o tixe health office In the past twenty- '
our hours:
William S. and Jennie S. Rhodes, boy. i s
Frederick J. and Agnes Kohlman, boy. '
Howard A. and Elizabeth Coombs, girl. !
Howard A. and Elizabeth Coombs, girl, j
Roman J. and Annie M. Conrad, girl.
Milton H. and Mary C. Beall, girl.
John and Josephine Springs, girl.
Ernest and Florence Parker, girl.
George and Helen Jones, girl.
Charles and Mary Banks, boy.
James H. and Alberter E. Boggerson,
George A. and Sarah E. Brown, girl.
John and Bertha Brown, girl. ?
Woman Faints From Shock.
pecial Dispatch to The Star.
CUMBERLAND, Md., October 26.?
While Robert Downing, the evangelist,
vas conducting a meeting at the Bedord
Street Methodist Protestant Church
ast night word was spread through the
ongregatlon that a Baltimore and Ohio \
vreck had occurred, in which Walter <
Dodson, engineer of Cumberland, was r
filled. Miss Almeda Dodson, sister of
4r. Dodson. who was in the congrega- t
ion. fainted. It was found later the t
eport was erroneous, but a wreck had J
iccurred at Fairhope, in which sixteen t
ars were derailed, but no one injured. 1
Taken III Sunday and Had
Been Unconscious Until End, |
Early This Morning.
* ]
John Hancock, a brother of the late
Maj. Gen. Winfleld Scott Hancock, and
a veteran of the civil war. died at his
home here early this morning of double .
pneumonia. He was eighty-three years
of age.
Col. Hancock had been ill since Sunday
last at his home, 1800 Riggs place. Since *
he was attacked he has been in a comatose
condition practically all of the
time and his family feared the worst.
Family at Bedside.
During his illness he was constantly
attended by his daughters, Mrs. Russell, ,
wife of Col. Reeves Russell, U. S. M. C., tand
Mrs. A. Mackall, and a son. Win- ,
Held Hancock.
When it became known that his eondi- |
tion was critical, Mrs. W. R. Merriam of
172S M street, this city; Mrs. Euginian
Griffin of 17 East Ndth. street. New York, ?
and Mrs. James Cunningham Bishop, hur- "
ried to Washington to be at the bedside
of their father. '
Col. Hancock was for many years
prominent in national affairs and closely '
Identified with the capital. He was a past i
master of Masons, a member of the j \
Loyal Legion and a Son of the American ' ,
Witness Says Operator Fired;
First Shot in Louisiana
Labor Riot.
LAKE CHARLES, La-. October 26.? |
The defense in the Grabow labor riot I
case today began to tell its story of the j
clash. D. W. Mills*, the first witness, i
said he attended the- labor meeting in
Grabow, saw the riot begin and that j
John Galloway, one of the company
owning the Galloway mill, in front of !
which the meeting was held, fired the '
first shot. ,'
"When Emerson began speaking," the 1
witness said, "Galloway hurried into the ,1
office. AV'hen he came out he had a gun j
in his hands. A moment later he raised ; J
thii triin fiflH firotl "
M*V faUli "?*** ?* v%?. j |
State Bests Case.
Only one witness was examined by the '
state today, and after his testimony, j
which brought forth no new facts, the J
state rested. The defense directed its ef- i
forts wholly toward trying to show that '
the millmen and not the defendant timber
workers started ^the shooting.
According to the attorneys for the de- ;
fendants, testimony will later be introduced.
if the court permits, to show what:,
the defense maintains was a concerted ! .
action by the mill owners against the; (
brotherhood of timber workers. In this i
connection the defense has styled the ' j
Galloway Company a "catspaw" of the ,
Lumbermen's Association. j
Alleged Conspiracy.
The state succeeded in introducing con- j
siderable testimony to show what the
prosecution contends was a conspiracy, !
and that the riot resulted from the alleged
plot. This the defense plans to offset '
with this testimony relative to the mill '
owners' alleged opposition to the union 1
men. ]
__1 ;i
Charles J. Carey of Frederick? Md., j1
Attacked on the Mall. t
Held up and robbed by two colored men *
on the Mall between and Oth streets j
southwest shortly after midnight last j j
night, Charles J. Carey of Frederick, Aid.. ' i
went to the fourth precinct police station *
and told of the robbery. '
Carey said the two colored men grabbed j4
him, one of them placing his hand over j ]
his mouth. A gold watch, with the name ' 1
Hallie G-rosham engraved inside the case; |'
a fob and charm, with the initials "C. J. 1
C." and in cash were taken from him, !4
lie said. The robbers ran through, the j
Mall and disappeared in the darkness. i <
Carey gave a good descripttion of them. <
, I
Weds Miss Gladys Brown of Port- >
land, Ore., at Annapolis.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., October 1U?Miss
Gladys Brown of Portland, Ore., and
Fnsign Lawrence K. Fordo of the navy
were quietly married tonight at the residence
of the bride's sister, Mrs, Drum,
wife of Lieut. A. B. Drum of the Marine 1
Corps, at the Naval Academy marine 1
barracks. I 1
The ceremony was performed by Rev. | 1
Evan W. Scott, chaplain of the academy, j
The bride was attended by her sister. ; 1
Mrs. Drum, as matron of honor, and the | ;
best man was P. H. Magruder of Annap- J
oils. The bride was given in marriage by <
Dr. W. Clement Claude of Annapolis, and i 1
only members of the family and a few i
intimate friends witnessed the ceremony.
Ensign Forde graduated from the I
academy in the class of 1910. His home <
is in Cheyenne, Wyu.
Brooklyn Theater Crowded to Hear '
Third Termer Arraign "Bosses."
NEW YORK, October 20.?Former
United States Senator Albert J. Bev- (
Bridge, progressive candidate for Gov- i
?rnor of Indiana, spoke in Brooklyn to- s
night In behalf of the progressive cause, j
lie was enthusiastically received at the
\cademy of Music, which was crowded, j
"The system of the boss is united to j i
ight us," declared Mr. Beveridge. "We 1
ire glad of it. We are fighting the bosses. 1
it is war to the knife. We are asking 1
no quarter and giving none. We shall
?nd boss rule by establishing the will
of the people."
Discussing woman suffrage the speaker S
said the progressives have a selfish moive
in wanting to .give women the bal
lot. "Women cannot be bought," he said, 11
'and the progressives want their support n
ri smashing the boss system." t
H. Clay Pierce May Obtain Pull Control
of Waters Company. i
NEW YORK, October 27.?Negotiations e
ire in progress for the settlement of the c
itigation over the control of the Waters- f
Pierce Oil Company, according to the ?
rimes this morning, through the sale
:o H. Clay Pierce of the stock owned
>y John D. Rockefeller, John D. Archjold
and others who received their hold- K
ngs through the distribution of the stock
'omerly owned by the Standard. Oil ComJany
of New Jersey. The effect of such
i move would be to leave Mr. Pierce in
indisputed control of the Waters-Pierce A
jii company, in wnicn ne is now a
nlnority stockholder.
It was because negotiations for a set- Si
.lement were pending, it is said, that
in agreement has been reached that Mr.
Vrchbold should not testify Monday next,
us was expected, in the Standard OiliVaters-Pierce
litigation now pending. y
Effort to Complete Masonic
and Eastern Star Home.
Reports Received at Meeting of the
Fraternity Representatives.
Contributions in View From Lodges
in District Equal to $3 Per
An added impetus -was Riven to the
movement for the completion of the
Masonic and Eastern Star Home and
iaiuv.ii uy uic rr^ru*
from the A'arlous lodges and Eastern
Star chapters, made at the general meeting
held at Masonic TVmple last evening,
it which Grand Master of Masons Ben
VV. Murch presided, and In which ever>"
Eastern Star chapter and all but three of
the constituent lodges of the IMstrtct
were represented.
The reports showed that all the chapters
and probably three-fourths of the
lodges had already favorably acted upon
the proposition to raise a sum in proportion
to their membership at the rate of
pi per capita. Reports from some of
the lodges indicated that their donations
toward the building fund of the home
would largely exceed the $3 per capita.
This was due to individual subscriptions
for much larger amounts, some of them
running up into large sums.
Addresses were made by Grand Master
Murch. Past Grand Master I.urtln R.
[jinn and Past Grand High Priest Robert
Armour, and brief remarks accompanied
the reports made by the representatives
r?f the various bodies, which indicated that
the completion of the home is a foregone
Gratifying to Officers.
The trend of affairs, it was explained,
was very gratifying to the grand officers
and other officers of the Eastern Star,
rue bodies of that organization, it was
stated, have already provided a building,
grounds and equipment valued at $4o,000,
and have a thirteen-thousand-dollar reserve
fund for the completion of the
home, with no debts whatever.
A month ago Grand Master Murch ea.llsd
Into a general meeting representatives
r?f each of the lodges and chapters to dls
cuss me suojeci 01 rdisins uic ncvras? ^
funds to complete the original design of
the home. At that meeting the proposition.
indorsed by the grand master, and
subsequently by the Grand Dodge of Masons
for the District of Columbia, was
made that each body raise a sum by voluntary
contribution, or donation, equivalent
to per capita of its membership.
The meeting last night was to receive reports
from the various bodies as to the
action taken and the results thus far
Grand Master Murch expressed gratification
at the present condition of affairs
and the outlook for the future. Past
[Jrand Master (Jinn was particularly enthusiastic,
saying he had never known a
movement in Masonic circles that met
with a more hearty response, and that so
far as he had heard there had been no
objection raised in any quarter to the
Oppose Creation of Debt.
Grand Worthy Patron Charles F. Roberts
of the Grand Chapter of the Eastern
Utar said the outcome of the movement
started by Grand Master Murch was ex:remely
pleasing to the members of the
Eastern Star. He said the ladies had
ilways been proud of the fact that they
iad succeeded thus far in their efTort to
juild a Masonic and Eastern Star home
;or aged and indigent Masons and their
mmedlate families without incurring a
oonded or mortgage debt; that no propisition
involving a debt, evfin though It
neant the Immediate completion of the
iome, could possibly meet with their
lavor, and that they were especially
rrateful to Past Grand Master Glnn and
Srand Master Murch for their deep inerest
and earnest effort in the matter,
ind to the constituent lodges of the
LMstrict who were now going to help
;heni realize their great ambition to setbe
home completed according to its orlgnal
design, with facilities to meet all
The general talk among the masters
)t the lodges represented, as well as
>ther representatives, seemed to indicate
lot only satisfaction at the progress atained
In the movement, but great enhusiasm
in the effort to make it maure
at the earliest possible date.
The meeting was adjourned to reconvene
the last Saturday in November.
rhe Connecticut and Nebraska Damaged
in Recent Naval Review.
Two powerful battleships of the At
lantic fleet are temporarily out of commission
as a result of the recent naval
review in New York harbor. The Connecticut.
flagship of Rear Admiral Hugo
Osterhaus, commander-in-chief of the
fleet. Is In dock at the New York navy
yard with a cracked tail shaft. Admiral
Osterhaus' flag probably will be transferred
to the new dreadnought Wyoming.
The battleship Nebraska Is docked at
the Boston navy yard to receive a new
crank pin.
The battleships Maine and Illinois have
been assigned by the Navy Department
Tor temporary duty with the Atlantic
fleet to replace the Connecticut and Nebraska,
which will remain at their navy
yards for the present.
Gives Decision on Army Bill.
Judge Advocate General Crowder has
slven an opinion to the Secretary of
War that the provision of the recent
irmy appropriation bill limiting the num3
r of general officers does not affect
'the relations of the chief of coast artilery
and the chief of the division of
nilitia affairs to the General Staff Corps,
md that each of these functionaries still
s, by virtue of his office, an additional
nember of that corps."
Child Holds Breath; Dies.
pecial Dispatch to The Star.
BBLJXGTON, W. Va.. October Ud.?A
(ttle child of Henry Jones of Dartmoor,
ear here, died suddenly. It Is related
hat the child's mother corrected It, and.
a Its frenzy, the child held its breath
o long that death resulted.
Says Boy Grabbed Her Money.
While purchasing a ticket at the White
louse station, 15th and H streets nortbast,
yesterday evening, Mary Dodson,
olored, of Lanham. Md., took a $5 bill
rom her pocketbook, according to her
tatement to the police, and a white boy
natched it from her hand and ran_away.
NIBIEHLT. To Allen F. and Lorene 11.
Knlblehly of 609 Judiciary square, a sou.
BAMS. On October 26, 1912. at 8:46 a.m..
SIDNEY G. ADAMS, aon of Mrs. J. E. W.
Sohl, 1901 K street northwest, aged eighteen
nrices Monday, October 28, 9:30 a.m., at St.
Matthew's Church.
IXEN. At 6 a.m. October 26. 1912. MABGAKET.
widow of Joaepb Allen. In the
eighty-fifth year of her age.
uneral from her late residence, 600 21st street
?? r?
north weat. Monday. October 2R. at I. a.m.
M?m at St. Stcpben'a Church at 9:#0 a.m.
Interment private.
BOWIE. At Wanliinrton firove. Md.. Saturday.
October 26. 1912. at 7:.\1 a.m.. Mr* ANNA
J. BOWIE, beloved wife of H. C. Bowl*,
panned tnto eternal rent.
Funeral private. Interment at Rorkville, MA*
Monday. October 28. at 11 pa.
WHEN, nn Ortoher 33. 1912. at 6 a tn.. FANNIB.
beloved wife of the late Morrta Doha*.
In the ecventyfoo-th year of her are.
Putiera 1 at 2 p m. Snnday. October 27. from
7th street southwest. (New York. Baltimore
nil Sclma, Ala., papers please copyt 27*
The meetJnr of Deborah Irtlf. railed for
Sunday, October 27. poalponed on account of
funeral of Sister FANN'IF. COHEN.
i. MOSKR. Secretary.
' ffliem and members of I>eborah [etir are
requested to attend funeral of Slater FANNUB
COHEN from her late re*id-n<-e
On Thnrsdav. Ortot-er 21. 1*1*. at
1:45 p.m.. MAKC.ARET COKtIHL.IN. the beloved
wife of Daniel 0>u(thlln.
Fnncrnl from her late restd.-nce. Ill? 3th a treat
northeast. Monday, Octoler 28. at 8:30 a.m.;
thence to St. Aloysiua tTiurch, where a hifk
requiem mass a 111 te* sung at ? o'clock fit
the reptae of her soul. 27*
DARBY. On Satuniav. October 26. 1912. at
11 Art a.m.. at 72*. 3d street northweet.
ANNIE MARIA, the beloved wife of O. A.
Darby. In Iter neventy-Hrat year.
Funeral Monday. (Vtot?er 28. at 11 3d a m. at
the Hyattatowu M E. Church. HyaMstewm.
Md. Funeral party will leave I n Ion station
on the 8:20 a.m. train. October 28.
j HEINR1CII. On October 28. 1912. at 2 a.m..
CARL FRANCIS, beloved aen of Carl P. aad
Elisabeth Hfiarich tneo Schutierti. aged tag
Funeral (private) Monday. October 2R. fe m Che
homo <>r his parents. 207 1Mb street s<>utb??at.
Kindly oinit flowers. 2T*
HOCAN. On Friday. October 2b. 1012. MART
T.. widow <>f Jeremiah 11. Ilog an and lktcr
of Rev. Walter J. Tonej, Whitehall.
N. Y.. and Mr*. J a met. 11. lKjuahoc of thla
Funeral from her late residence, 1227 Irvtag
street northwest, Sunday. October 27. at 4:841
p.m.. then.* to Sacred Heart t'hnrrh. where
service* will l>e held at 5 p.m. Relatives
and frlenda respectfully Invited to attend.
Interment In Albany, N. Y. .Albany papers
please copy.)
MACFKF.l.V. tin October 24. 1912. JOSEPHIXR
BEATTY. widow of tien Ronert Macfeelf,
late commissary general. 1'nlted States Army.
Funeral service* frotu the Highlands apartments.
Monday, October 2b, at 2 p.m. Interment
MARTIN. t hi Saturday. October 2K. 1912. at
1:111 a.m., at her residence, lftrt 1* street
northwest. Washington. 1). O.. MARY
UHISA BLAIR MARTIN", the beloved vrlfa
of Arthur William Martin. In her thirtyseventh
Funeral iervlo'? at St. Mary's Church, 284
street uorthweet. at 1 o'clock Monday. October
28. lturial at Ihs'kville. Md. *
NORTH. On Fridav. October 25. 1912. at S:48
a.m.. CATHERINE H OY NORTH, widow of
lYUlonghby North.
Frlpnds Invited to funeral servleea at the residence
of her daughter. 122*1 15th etreet
northwest, Monday, Octolier 2S, at 3:30 p.m.
RICH A UPSON On Friday. October 2-S. 1912.
at 2:4ti p.m.. FRANCIS M . e'deat son of
James and the late Kllen Richardson and
husband of Agnes Richardson tnee Montgomery
Funeral from bis late pp*iden<w, ii"7 North Columbus
street. Alesandrla. Va. Requiem
mass at St Mary's Church at 9 a.m. oti
Monday. 4>etoher 2K. Relatives and friends
Invited. Interment at St. Mary's cemetery.
Alexandria. Va.
6HEID. On Friday. Octol*r V>. 1912. at 4:19
p.m.. MARtiARET ANN. widow of John T.
Kbeid. aged seventy-seven years.
FnDcral from the residence of her daughter. Mrs
M. A. Sadtler. No. 1030 Bladenshurg road
northeast, on Monday, tvtober 28. at 2 p.m.
Relative* and frleuda Invited. Interment^ at
lilemrood cenieterr. 27*
SMITH. <>n <trtoher 2f.. 1912.
Hospital. JOHN T. SMITH. aged fifty clgnt
Funera.1 from .1. A. Ibpotti's undertaking establishment.
.117 I'eunsylvanln ntenue sontheaai.
Monday. ttctoher 2>?. at a.m.. thence
St. liter's Church. 2d and C arreet* snataeast.
Interment at Mount OliTet eemetrry.
THT'RMAN. ttn Tlmrsday. October 24. 1912. at
Columbia Hospital. NKSA AYTON THT.'R
Funeral Monday. Ortnher 2*?. at btytanitllll
Md. (Baltimore papers please copy.)
In Memoriam.
BROWN In sad but lorlng remembrance af
our dear father. CHAttlJH BBitWN, trta
died one year ago today. October 27. 1212.
One year has passed by. my heart's still sors;
As time goes on I rnlsa you more;
Your memory 1a as dear today
As in the hour you parsed a n ay.
Rest on. dear father, your labor is o'er;
Your willing hand.- will toil no more.
A faithful father, both true and kind;
A truer father you <-ould not find.
CBANDALL. In sad but losing rrmrmbranee
of our dear mother and wife. I .EN A M.
OttANDAT.E. who died on- year ago today.
October 27. 1911.
Day by day we saw her fade
And sluwly paaa away. , ,
But in our heart* we often prayed
That she might longer stay.
Through *11 h<T pains she often smiled,
A smile of heavenly birth.
And when the angel* railed her home
.She smiled farewell to earth.
bt urb daughter*.
One year has passed and Willi I ml** yon;
Friends may think the wonnd haa healed.
But little do they know the sorrow
That lies within my heart <toncealed.
Thou art not forgotten, mother.
Nor wilt thou ever be:
As long as life and memory laai
We will remember thee.
T.RF Sabred to the memory of our dear father
and husband. I'i.ATt S. L.K30. who deported
this life tliree years ag.. today. October 27,
We mount the lose of nor
We did our best to save;
Iielored on earth, treasured still.
Remembered in his grave.
A few more sum shall sot
On the dark hills of time.
And we shall be with thee.
When- the s in forever shines.
H trht IW? o
fcM jjjja u o \u>Au vwi. u uvuo)
1 im A M <^T V W I'?rlo?- ft* ft?*.
3?34 ~ 1 *> ?? pi-one Writ M.
1730-31! PA. AVE.
Livery. JOHN T. OA UN EH. Mjrr. Ctepat.
1407 !?tli st. 1*1 tone N. 3787.
Modern chapel. Tol.-plmn.- call North MS...
George P. Zurhorst,
301 E. CAP. ST.
Established IS.". CH tS. S ZERHORST. Mgr.
94? F Street N.W.
Phones Main ^i'
Frank A. Speare, Mgr.
WMo Si. SARDb"& CO.,"
40S II si. n.o. Modern .-Imiwl. Phone Lincoln 821.
J. W1J.L1AM LEE. Funeral Director
j ana caunaiuivr. i/nrrj lu iMaivciiOD. VJomBKVdious
chapel and modern crematorium. Modeat
1 prices. 332 Pa. ate. li e. TcleptiODe call 1398.
lOliN K. \\ RIGHT CO.,
i"3^7 loth St. X.W. Phone N. at.
Appropriate Floral T okens
Artistic?ex presslve?tnea pensive.
Prompt auto delivery service.
Guide Bros. Co., 1214 F St
Phones Main 4278-t2Ti>.
Funeral designs of ail kinds, Prices --|?uiM,
ligfl G ST. N.W. MAIS 7477.
Funeral Designs. Funeral design*.
Beantlful floral designs very reqponabls in prtuu.
raeoe MI* Main. i4t& rnd i at*. .?.
Floe mrhiM fir foMMls.
RmmmU* ntM.
Ph?n? M 2286 1*33 V mt. >?.
IXth ud W cte. B.W. Pboa* X. 2228 taMMl

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