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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 28, 1912, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-10-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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jjjlp** Dutch
| Tuesday |
Irw jjr W \^a ,|j
Round Steak, |j
Lb., 115c
Sirloin Steak,
Lib., 117c
Boston Steak,
Lb., 24Dc
Hamburger Steak, ;j
Lb., 112c
Old Dutch Roll, I
Lb., 1125?c if
Chuck Roast. j
Lb., 11254c
Pork Sausage, ji
Lb., 118c
Fresh Little Pig ||
I Shoulders, 11
Lb., II 5c.
Fresh Little Pig |
Hams, 11
Lb., 116c
Pig Tails,
Lb., 9c III
I New Sauerkraut, I
Qt., 6c
Cabbage, 2 Heads |
For 5c J
White Potatoes, |[
Pk., 118c J
Sweet Potatoes,
Pk., 20c I
j Onions, 1
I Pk., 20c 1;
I Old Dutch 11
Market, Inc., 1
930 La. ave. n.w. I
8th and E sts. s.e. |
31st and M sts. n.w. |
7th and Q sts. n.w. I
jijj in 1 11 st. 11.e. |
J 1632 N. Capitol st. In
I 34^o Ga. ave. n.w. J||H
J 1935 14th st. n.w. H H
I 7th and B sts. n.e. I
| 1778 U st. n.w.
IN ROOSEVELT'S PLACE.
Tour in New York Will Be Made
by Johnson and Clapp.
.NEW YORK. October JS?State Chairman
Hotchkisa of the progressive party
announced today that the trip through
New York atate original!)* planned for
Col. Roosevelt this week would be di
vlded between senator Llapp and t*ov.
Johnson of California.
Gov. Johnson, after speaking at the
Madison Square Garden meeting here October
30, will leave on a special train for
the wester? part of the state, speaking
at Syracuse October 31 and at Buffalo
.November 1.
... <>
HELD TO BE ACCIDENT.
m
Coroner's Jury Acts on the Death
of Mrs. Tedrow.
A coroner's Inquest to determine the
responsibility for the death of Mrs. Sarah
E. Tedrow, who was injured when struck
by an automobile owned and operated
by S. T. Santmyer of 11*12 Jackson place
northeast, at 12th and E streets northwest
Saturday evening, was held at the
morgue this morning by Coroner Nevltt.
Six witnesses, including Mr. Santmyer
and Ma father. who was in the automobile
with him, testified. The testimony
was to the effect that the machine
was mov.ng at a moderate rate of speed
and that Mrs. Tearow seemed to be confuaed
as she crossed K street. Dr. White
deputy coroner, stated that the autopsy
he made over the body of Mrs. Tedrow
showed that she had a sight fracture
of the skull, hut a large blood clot on
the brain was the cause of her death.
It required less than two minutes for
the Jury, consisting of M. A. Frazler,
William Raumgarten. Frank K. Raymond.
C. H. Dlkeman. W. F. Turner and K. C.
Ramey. to find that the death of Mrs.
Tedrow was due to "unavoidable accident."
SIGMA CHI HONORS FISHER.
Membership in Washington Alumni
Association Extended to Secretary.
Membership in the Washington Alum
ni Association. Sigma Chi fraternity
has been extended to Walter L Fisher.
Secretary of the Interior, and a
past grand consul of the fraternity.
This action was taken at the annual
meeting of the fraternity. Saturday
night. in the George Washington
University fraternity house, 1432 M
street northwest. Paul Freeman was
elected president, Morven Thompson,
ice president; Irving Saum. secretary;
XL Hurst Handy, treasurer, and Dr.
Robert Farnham, historian.
UQUORJAIN TOPIC
Prohibition the Great Issue in
West Virginia.
WILL SWELL THE VOTE
Many Otherwise Indifferent Will Be
Brought to the Polls.
TALK OF THE MOUNTAINEERS
Little Interest Taken in Hampshire
County of the Fight Over Bossism
and the Watson-McGraw Bow.
Special From a Staff Correspondent.
ROMNEY, W. Va., October 28.?When
the mountaineers of Hampshire county
have left their tan bark and apples at
the railroad and go back to the village
stores here to talk things over every one
of them admits that the biggest thing
West Virginia has to face is the proposed
amendment to- the state constitution
which, if adopted, will prevent the manufacture
and sale of liquor in the state.
They also agree that Wilson will be elected,
and many of them figure that William
J. Conley, republican, will go from this,
the second, district to the House of Representatives.
But the greatest topic of
conversation iy the prohibition party's
tight throughout this state, and as it has
a direct bearing on the national and
congressional vote in this county it may
be in order to spoak of it. John Cornwell,
a democrat, the big man in politics
and business here, popular all over the
state, has just completed a tour of moyt
of the counties. He told The Star's correspondent
today that the state would go
dry by a big margin, and that the interest
both sides are taking In this bitter
contest will bring out men who never
bothered about votin gbefore, and that
the republican ticket would be the gainer
by the increase.
Like a Kingdom Set Apart.
Hampshire county has been democratic
oa 1 an iv fVtof nn ann oan toll iilct u'hon thn
OW IV'llf) lllUk IIV W??W V?*?t fcV?? J v?Ufc ?"**'
tiling started. One of the proudest exhibits
in the county is the home of
Uncle" Hopper, who had seventeen sons,
all of whom voted at the same time for
Grover Cleveland. The county is set
apart from the rest of the world like a
mountain kingdom, and the independence
of the hillside farmers, who have to
drive from, ten to thirty miles t.o the little
railroad, is beyond compare. They
are just democrats. I asked fully fifty
of them what they thought about the
Watson-McGraw row and their preference
for a man for the Senate. They are not
interested in it in the slightest way. Bossism
is so far removed from their ideas of
politics as to be classed by them with
the daily news from the Balkans. They
do admit having heard something about
It. but it is only the few who make a
continued daily newspaper study of
events who have the slightest conception
of the terrific strife that Senator Watson
and his forces are having with the McGraw
democrats. They never heard of
vote buying here, except as something
that has happened away off. This is
said to be the hardest county in the
world for a politician to spend money
in. It is a county where doors have no
locks. It is a county of pure Americans,
descended from soldiers of the revolution,
and retaining, along with the furniture
and farms, the same gracious manners.
Many of them are planting corn
from the same seed used a hundred years
ago, and are voting the same democratic
ticket that their great-grandfathers voted,
and it doesn't make much difference
who's on it. After having mixed in the
atmosphere and talk of vote sales and
crookedness which is the daily talk in !
other parts of this state one breathes
deeply of the pure mountain air hereabouts
and hopes that the advance of
time will make no change.
How a Mountaineer Views It.
A mountaineer who had come in from
the "crick district" sat on a cracker barrel
and said, in reply to a query:
"These yer prohibition fellers has been
a rampagin' and a uproarin' through
these yer mountains and that's all 1
hearn about politics. I'm a-goin' to vote
fer the amendment, 'cause they tell me
these yer whisky fellers git holt o' polltics
down there in the city and run it to
suit "em-selves."
This picturesque answer may have
been an individual case, but it describes
the sentiments of the men who hate the
thoughtvof any sort of control. This particular
mountaineer never cared about
voting before, but this time he is going
to vote for the amendment and at the
same time he Is going to cast a vote for
Con ;ey lor Congress andTaft for the presidency.
The liquor question is going to
bring out voters who never took the
slightest interest in the ballot box before,
and reports from other counties are
to the same effect.
The Prohibition Fight.
When the ballots are printed they will
have the half dozen volumns for the
various parties, republicans, progressives,
democrats, socialists, prohibition and
independent, and at the bottom or top
will have two heavily printed lines, reading:
Vote for the prohibition amendment."
"Vote against the prohibition amendment."
The voter will place a cross in the little
square opposite his preference.
He will then vote the rest of the ticket
as he chooses. The prohibition party, of
course, has Its regular column of candidates.
but the party is not trying to
elect any one of them. It is simply
making thin big tight for the amendment,
which, it carried, will wipe out
every distillery, every brewery and every
saloon in the state, it is appealing to all
parties to come out and vote. Regardless
of what candidates the farmer votes for,
he is going to be urged to vote on the
amendment.
Crafty Stratagems.
But the liquor men are Invading these
mountains with some very crafty arguments.
One of the results of their campaign
is the impression, which holds good
on many a farm, that if the state goes
dry it will be illegal for a farmer to let
his cider get hard. They produce this
impression, !t is told, by pseudo traveling
salesmen, who go to a farmhouse ostensibly
to sell a sewing machine or a
piano. He adroitly switches the conversation
to the liquor tight and makes the
strong assertion that the "drys" are a
lot of radical reformers with the anticider
plank in their platform and other
things of that sort. Wherever the farm
er hereabouts has been attacked in the
cider barrel and believes it register one
good strong vote against prohibition.
He's going out to light tor his cider and
at the same time swell the vote for the
congressional race.
Indications Favor Conley.
William J. Conley, the republican from
Preston county, who is running for Congress
in the second district against Representative
"Junior" Brown, ought to be
elected, according to the political surface
conditions, lie is the attorney general
of the state. He will make a poor
run in this county, though, for the republicans
claim only 7?M> or ?00 of the
3.KM votes to be cast; but thte rest of the
district is normally republican. Representative
Brown is a democrat and was
elected because the republicans evidently
soured on Representative George C. 8turMunv
a republican voted for Brown
simply to beat Sturgls. Now they have
beaten him. set him on the shelf, the
regular thing to do would be to elect
their candidate. William J. Conley.
He made a speech In the old brick
courthouse here last week and the democrati
turned out in force to hear htm.
along with his regular republican sup
; iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiinnmunHniiimimi
Headquarters?Pictor
mi
????
A. LISNER. Hours:
??. ? > ?t ?> ? ? * > ?f ?? if if. if. if .it if.if.
. - -- r7f'. W/f'if'/Mf'iHr
i| Preparing fc
?The Holiday Bazaar
A vast army of dolls, tens
i: more books and $100,000 worth
| the Greater Palais Royal into ;
::: Monday is the "Opening day."
I This Week a1
?in departments that
Ml 1 2 to 6 :
If 1? Flanne
"1^ Cheviot (
years.
, w'<ir>P'<r<www^'Av/?S?wA''/r'^ovAvA''A^A^rA''o'*'i?w5r'/iw
Adults' Velvet, Pis
$1.95 - $2.
$2.50 Values. $3.50 A
At $1.95 and $2.95 instead o
the new, bright finish Small Fre
browns, taupe, grays, blues and
At $2.95 and $3.95 instead o
plush tarn, continental, sailor, ro
Ostrich Plumes, 3
Guaranteed $5-QQ ai
Other reduced prices. At ;
ported Pheasant Tails, small w
Paris and London Tailormade 1
of $2.25 to $6.50 are the latest 0
?i??ii?ii?imiminm?imiinmiiinw??
0 ' porters.
Mr. Conley is not In the whirl
wind and silver-tongued oratorical class,
but his mind is full of facts and he delivers
them in plain fashion. However,
he made the fatal mistake, according to
his democratic critics here, of not mentioning
either Taft or Roosevelt; and the
democrats hereabouts are taunting the
few republicans with the fact that Con- I
ley is not up on oratory, according to
their lights. Nevertheless, Mr. Conley
has a grand chance of being one of six
republican congressmen from the state
of West Virginia. E. G.
ONLY TAFT SAFE, HE SAYS'
; 1
Wanamaker Distrusts Administration
by Either of i
Other Candidates.
]
PHILADELPHIA, October "J8.?In an.
open letter to the business men of
America. John Wanamaker, former Postmaster
General, makes a plea for the reelection
of President Taft. He asserts
that if lie could remove the widespread
fear of '"tariff reduction in the wrong
places" a wave of enthusiasm would v
sweep the land, bringing with It unprecedented
prosperity. j
The ttfjiff situation he declares to be
most vital and should not be intrusted a
to persons "without proper equipment."
In closing, Mr. Wanamaker suggests f
that the customs be separated from the j
Treasury Department and placed under ^
a new cabinet officer?"the Secretary of
Manufactures, Tariff and Customs." Mr. j
Wanamaker writes, In part: d
No Ouilt Charged to Taft.
I
"Granting for argument's sake that t
Presidents Lincoln and Grant made mis- t
takes, would the people have voted them
out at the end of their first term? j.
"II Tan nas maae misiaaes mere nave ^
been extenuating circumstances for which j
he wax not wholly responsible. No one
has dared to add guilt to any of the
President's errors. #
"Who Is it that wants 'Taft dismissed'? I
Is it simply to open the place for one f
who is a candidate for the presidency?
"Is it the employers of labor and ghe
builders of prosperity who urge this
change? ,
"Can those who pay little or no taxes _
be the best judges of what is for the
country's good?
Join Influence and Property.
"On the whole, what think you, is it '
not advisable to endeavor to put Influence i
and property together and look round ?
for a sure footing for four years for the 1
good of the working people as well as 1
for capital already invested?
"Not for one moment will Mr. Taft t
leave things as th?y are in the banking. ^
tariff and trust laws, when he can clearly
better them in the light of experience 1
and with the assistance of the best men <
Ho ran find tn lialn Him This is Miirrlv *
not the time to desert the republican
flag.
"Those who bite at Taft respect him
and know that they can trust him, and
that the risks of his continuance as the
executive are infinitesimal In comparison
with the probabilities from administration
by either of the other candidates."
Mrs. Martha Ellis' Death Accidental.
A certificate of accidental death was
given by Coroner Nevitt in the case of ,
Mrs. Martha Ellis, colored, sixty-five j
years old.who died at Freedmen's Hos- ,
pltal yesterday as a result of burns she (
sustained Saturday afternoon at her
home. 315 feryan court. Mrs. Ellis was 1
Ironing clothes and the cloth with which <
she held the iron became ignited. Her
clothing caught fire and she was severely i
burned before the blaxe could be extin- ]
gulshed. 1
ft
nin?nn?mm??m??m????i??i?wi
ial Review Patterns.
SSL
ft tn ^ a STRFFT
J UWbJU W WW W UVW W WW W WVW W WWW wwt
W C/f *VC**>\*'< fif '< ?^CVT'< MPTTiriC 'A-'/*' W'/T'/Tlrr'/rK^rh^if
>r Christmas
Opens Next Monday.
of thousands of toys, as many
i of "fancy goods,'' will change
i Christinas Bazaar. And next
Clearing Sale
have to make the room.
>8 Sd.CS $5>.5>8
>r girls of 14 to 20 years?Long ;
Suits, Dresses and Separate
k Jackets. Many lots bunched
;e monster lots and reduced to
?6.98 and $9.98 for choice.
Corduroy Dresses,
with silk robespierre
d silk lacing; junior KqnB
ses' sizes, in navy.
irown, mode 0S ZKL
Reduced to
and Dresses?Girls' Moffvlm
uiiiiuie anu ivim.iv- jigj11 i/Li?Il\\\Y
)ats; also Corduroy I jn|:.iyKX
sizes 14 to ?X. |Q)g
510 values. ?]#
?Girls' Separate
Jackets, of all-wool, Jm!!;|!I I
>"1 yeTrf6:. 34.98 (ffM ^
ler Children's ; I \yj J
Coats. \1 l'J I
zes 2 to 14 Years. \!j|, j I J
8 are Velvet, Plush 1
i Coats for children, i\ lliiUiwuV'/
years. At $4.98 are
1-lined Serge and *| ? W
?oats, in sizes 6 to 14 ^
'* M C*i i"/ Wd k"/ WWWW WArn-'iWd C '< W/ k"< k"rt"i
jsh and Felt Mats
,95 $3.95
/alues. $5-oo Values.
? $2.50 and $3.50 are the best of
nch Felt Hats, rolled shapes, in
black.
f $3.50 and $5.00 are velvet and
lied and laj-ge shapes.
13.50 and $6.50.
id $8.00 Qualities.
75c instead of $1.00 are the Imings
and stick-ups, as used on
3ats. At $1.75 to $5.95 instead
'strich Feather Novelties.
[IDE TO BEVEICE
CftntlAn Cnnnln. I iUlt. Uflll Dm
uiiiici ociiaiui uinciy win dc
Next Indiana Governor.
3THER PARTIES ADMIT IT
ialston, Democrat, on Defensive, and
Dnrbin Is Not Strong.
WILSON WILL CARRY STATE
Republican Editors Are Having
Busy Time Flopping From One
Side of Fence to Other.
BY A. W. TRACY.
INDIANAPOLIS. October 28 ?The last
veek of the campaign of 1SM2 sees Inilana
In a battle royal, politically speakng.
Everything out this way is red-hot,
ind people are eating politics three time
l day at the table, seven days a week,
tnd "piecing" politics between meals.
)ne can hear so much politics in the
loosier state right now that he gets
lizay over the matter, but it will all be
>ver in a few days, and then Indianans.
ike other people, will settle down to their
laily routine.
If one talks to a republican about how
ndiana is going November 5 he will try
o keep a stiff upper lip and say nice
hings about Taft carrying the state, but
ou can tell from his manner that his
lope is not strong. A progressive will
ry to convince you that Col. Roosevelt
s going to either sweep the state* or else
un a mighty close race with Gov. Wilon,
and you get the impression that his
tope is not as strong as it would be if
le thought he had a sure thing. It is
?nly when you converse with a demo:rat
that you reach the seat of real,
fenuine enthusiasm, and feel that you
?ave talked with a voter who has the
eal ginger in him this year.
v Democrats Pull^on Bit.
Indiana democrats are "pulling on the
>it" this time, and they talk and act as
f they were going to win. Their heads
ire elevated a notch or two higher than
isual and they give the impression that it
s all over but the shouting.
There^s only one exception to this rule,
ind that is on the governorship fight,
rhe democrats and republicans of Indiana
ire scared stiff right now over the Beveridge
outlook. There is more Beveridge
alk in Indiana than anything else, and
ITol. Roosevelt, the big bull house, himlelf
is taking a second seat in tee poitical
race in one state, at least, in this
:ountry. When you get a man from
:ither of the three parties aside and pin
ilm right down to what he actually
hinks and believes he will admit to you
Privately that it looks as if Beveridge Is
going into the governor's office.
Durbin in Losing Race.
Former Gov. Durbin, republican, is
IlilMIlK o> iw???6 i a*-c, iiuiwiiuoiaiiutllg Hie
'act that he once made a good governor
)f this state. .There Isn't the slightest
hance on earth of his election this year.
Somehow he doesn't appeal to the rank
md file Of the people as he did years ago.
The element in the democratic party
which fought Tom Taggart and Crawford
Fairbanks in their machine manipulations
last spring, It is believed, will knife
i?nn?ni?iinniniim"Mim?i?ninittmii
| Seits, Long Co
j ' $9.98 $114
| Were $15.00 and V
I $ ^ ^ ^ $IO. '
? $10.00 Hats for $7.50.
i????
S7.50 Hats for $5.00.
,
,{* ?JLoJUOLJ 1,^u?wwWWU?WW
V. Wi ?* '< r 11" % i* '< i"( v" '< i* 1 C '< V* '/ >* 'a-'a a-* '11" '<i* *i k" '< i*'A* Wa"* '/ C/ v* '/ V
s>:
You Cameot 1
iri*
I ?An Opportunity
|i- Every year at about this
% European and Japanese Handi
% distributed at half and less th;
| annual compliment to the Pal
j? porters?in recognition of a ;
It The store's patrons share?for
Handmade Renaissance ]
&
?A 'or 72-inch Hand-made
oPyoyO naissance Lace Cloths,
\f one of which is worth less than :
:0* In Art Needlework Department.
it
ft <Q)? for superb Hand-made
naissance Lace Lunch S
& 54 and 45 inches, square and r
w Also Scarfs 20x54 inches. See the
;? leaf patterns?works of art.
| 54-inch Handmade Ren
i) T a on ontiitohlo d 1
:A: l u an ^v|iuvauiv v*i
each purchaser. These beam
duplicated at less thart $3 50.
|| for 18 and 24 inch Handmadi
Renaissance Lace Center
3? pieces. Positively worth $2.00.
Samuel Ralston, the democratic candi
date for governor. Ralston has lieen 01
the defensive all campaign and hi
former optimism has disappeared. Hi
puts in all his time and efforts defendini
the state administration of Gov. Marshal
and denying that he is boss controlled.
Mr. Ralston has not made an aggres
sive campaign, although he has been con
tinuously on the stump. The fight whicl
Representative John W. Boehne o
Evansville made on Ralston, Boss Tag
gai t and Crawford Fairbanks, the Terr
Haute brewer, has had its effect. Tag
gart. Fairbanks and Ralston won out a
the spring tight for the nomination, bu
it begins to look as if the more decen
democrats were going to iiave their in
ning at the polls next month. Switch
to Beveridge.
Thousands and thousands of democrat
in Indiana are saying openly that the;
are going to vote for Wilson for Presi
dent, but that on the other hand the;
are going to switch over and vote fo
Beveridge for governor, thereby kniflni
Ralston, who is regarded' as the tool o
Boss Taggart and the Terre Haute brew'
er. This element in the democratic part;
out here has not been able to down Tag
gart and Fairbanks in the primaries am
they openly accuse Taggart and Fair
banks of stealing the nomination. The;
propose to even up at the polls, and ther
isn't any doubt but what Beveridge is t
be the beneficiary of this situation. Dem
ocrats themselves say so.
The outcome of the Investigation by th
Clapp senatorial committee at Washing
ton on the Beveridge-Perkins mone;
matter will add 5,000 votes to Beveridge'
credit in Indiana. This is the oplnicm ex
pressed here on every hand. The at
tempt to blacken -Beveridge's cliaracte
has reacted and he is the winner by th<
job which was set up undoubtedly b:
those who are opposing him in this fight
Newspaper Situation.
The newspaper situation in Indiana i:
very much divided in this campaign, mon
so than was ever known before. The In
dianapolis News is fighting Col. Roosevel
and the progressives mighty hard. 1
even takes a whack at Beveridge. whon
it previously supported. The News joinei
hands with the New York World a fev
years ago in a tilt with Roosevelt whei
the latter was in the White House am
the fight is a personal matter with botl
of these papers.
The Indianapolis Star and the Indianap
oils Sun are fighting the republicans, witl
whom they were formerly aligned, am
are warmly supporting the progressives
Throughout the state the republican pres:
is split from the lake to the river.
The secretary of the Indiana Republic
an Editorial Association resigned his po
s'ition to accept the presideny of the Pro
gressive Press Association, and the coun
try editors have jumped both ways, som<
ui mem naving maue mure man oiii
jump, tiuch flopping both ways way nevei
before witnessed in newspaper circles ir
the middle west. More than one papei
started out one way and suddenly founc
itself on the other side.
It has been embarrassing for the flop
ping editors, but a picnic for the demo
cratic press of the state. Democratic editors
all over the ytate are now getting
even with the fellows who poked so mucl
fun at them a few years ago. The tables
are reversed and the democrats have th?
best of the situation.
HORSE CAUSES TERROR.
Runaway Animal Makes Mad Flight
Through Northwest Section.
A runaway horse owned by Robert B
Moorman, an inspector in the Distrk"
street cleaning department, drawing ai
unoccupied buggy, made a record rui
yesterday afternoon when it becami
frightened at the noise of a collision be
tween James A. Gibson's automobile an<
a street car on ism sireei normwesi oe
tween Belmont, street and Columbia road
Many pedestrians were terrified by th<
runaway horse in its flight through th<
city to the stable at 18th and D street!
northwest, where it 1b kept.
The automobile of Mr. Gibson sufTere*
about $150 damage. Nobody was hurt.
*
>ats aid Dresses I
1.98 $24.98 I
a
arious Prices to $40.00. jj
Reduced to $24.98. \
The last-moment fad is i n- 3
eluded in the lots bunched at ijj
$24.98 for choice?the Johnnie 3
Coat Suits with 48-inch coat and ^
material of double-faced cloth, *
To illustrate?a black camel's 3
hair suit is faced on the inside i
with black and white checks, the
black skirt trimmed with the |
check. Another, a tan suit, has ^
tan and white facing. A
quarter hundred other ex- 3
elusive styles will be noted, in- 3
eluding the last moment models in j*
both the London plain tailored i
styles and the Paris novelties,
with latest Robespierre collar and ^
vest. I
Reduced to $14.98.
Many lots bunched?not a few f
$25.00 and $30.00 suits have been i
included. All the latest straight- ?
front, cutaway and Norfolk mod- \
els will be found, in cloths of ;<
plain colors and mixtures. For \
adults are sizes 34 to 44; for \
girls, sizes i'5 to 20 years.
3
Reduced to $9.98.
Cloth Suits, long coats and j
dresses, not one of which was \
made to retail at less than $15.00. ;
C'/M C'ri"/ C'/T'/ i**i C/ C/ i" "A"*"/ v" 7v
yford to Delay
j That's Once a Year.
? time our importers' samples of
nade Renaissance Lace Pieces are
in half the actual values. It is an
lais Royal on the part of the imyear's
friendly business relations,
this year as follows:
Re- WBkft IrtdmkA %A
not gKSBIssBSSSSHtsssSS^
$20.? iiiiaMaiH^^
^Hv VB^P
ound. w ^BWy
! fern
iaissance Lace Scarfs, $g i
istribution?not more than one to
tiful Handmade Scarfs cannot be
See table full at nth street door.
e t| for Handmade Renaissance
Jl Doilies, 12 inches, round
and square. Worth 50c each.
^ COMMENT ON LOAN PLAN
: PLEASES THE PRESIDENT
ft _____
t
e Bank Proposition in the Inter1
est of Small Farmers,
He Explains.
s President Taft is continuing his eamy,
palgn for farmers' co-operative banks
_ and agricultural credits by making reply
y to letters that have reached the White
r House intimating that the plan would
g benefit only the big farmem The Fresif
lent quoted from the report of Ambassador
Herrick statistics showing the busiy
ness by the Raiffeisen banks of Gerjj
many.
"The size of the average deposit for
yr these institutions Is around $370," said
e the President. "The average loan they
o make amounts to only $150, and the
membership of the Raiffeisen banks avere
ages 93 farmers. It is plainly evident from
- these figures that this is not a 'big farmV
era" * plan. In my letter to the governB
ors the first recommendation which 1
3 made is for the adoption of some such
r form of co-operative credit.
y Benefit to Small Farmers.
"The adoption of co-operative credit
in this counrty will be of great advantage
to the small farmer. It was in the
s interest of the peasant farmer of Europe
^ that tlilci nTnn J
the case. Dahler will he tried tomorrow,
probably, on a similar charge.
Thomas N. Mohler. one of the constables
in the Bladensburg district, has
been Indicted on the charge of extortion ^
In connection with a fine Imposed upon a
peddler for selling merchandise without a f
license. This case will probably be tried
early In the week. 4
%
i?ic i-naii n as roiauusiicu. Md^Sa"
chusetts already has a law permitting the
establishment of co-operative societies of
t this type. Under this law the Myrick
a Credit Union of Springfield, Mass., was
j organized, I think, in 11W0. and in twelve
. months it had 105 members, a capital of
?J,ooO and $10,000 of outstanding loansi
j* "The results obtained by the adoption
1 of this form of co-operative credit in
i Germany speak plainly enough of its usefulness.
There is one bank for every
_ 1,000 of population in Germany. The
1 rates of interest charged is frequently a
j point or two lower than, in commercial
circles, yet the banks make a fair profit,
" which, in the case of the Ttaffeison banks.
Is all carried over as a reserve fund, so
that each year these banks are strength~
ening their position and becoming a more
" important factor in the empire. The
total of business done annually is astounding.
It is in the neighborhood of
I $5,000.00:),ooo.
Principle Not Unknown Here.
r "The principle upon which these banks
1 are conducted is not unknown in the
United States. Our mutual life insurance
. societies, fraternal aid societies and
- building and loan associations have met
> with goocf success. Four-fifths of the
| savings of the people today are deposited
; in mutual savings banks, which are organized
for much the same purpose as
the small co-operative societies of Europe.
Only in the United States the operations
of these institutions are confined, largely
to the cities. The co-operative society
H which I recommend would afford a mutual
savings institution devised particularly
to give banking facilities to |
farmers for small loans on personal I
credits and for a short time. The farm-1
t ers themselves would control the management
of these societies.
i uommeni xs cncounging.
8
"The reception accorded my advocacy of
j the agricultural credit idea has impressed
me greatly. The tone of the letters which
I have received, or as many of them as I
j have been able to read, for to read all of
s them would force me to give up all other
9 work, shows that the people are seriously
studying the question. It is a question
1 that requires serious study.
"Where such increase is exhibited it is
nmmmmmnm??mnnMnin"mn?itmi
i Home Folks
?To Open an i
| The "Credit Room" is on t
? learn that the new chief of this de
\ of bringing the store and its pi
t "jars" of any description. Tomoi
? room Day" is not merely a namefe
and promises to be prolific of vali
i by ourselves. Come?if only to 1
\ The Dining Ro<
1 The "worth" of this Furnitu
* prices asked that an explanation
b that the season's best bargains i
I been gathered from time to time
t Dining Room Tables,
Z Extending to 6 Feet.
I ?9J2S Worth ?18 S27 Worth ?35
I $11 7.m Worth 325 $28 Worth *37
i SI 8.50 Worth $27 S3<n>Worth 338
I $ii9>.5(n)Worth*28$3iiWorth 340
I S2H M)Worth 127 $34 Worth >4S
b $24.00 Worth 330 $40Worth 350
I $25.00 Worth 332 $45 Worth 356
Dining Room Chairs.
t - The Chairs at $2.75 to
>: match the Dining Room Tables
1= are especially pointed to be|
cause of the box frame and
>: leather slip seat.
I $11.80 Worth S3-?? $5 Worth 18
I $2.75 Worth 14 00 $6 Worth 38
f $3.50 wort" *4i>" $7 *vort" '
I ^ Worth $7.00 ^g Worth $10
| The Bedroorr
| New Brass Beds.
w*
| All Warranted.
tC
Guaranteed a lifetime?these
| Brass Beds lacquered by the
% new process. They are acid
| proof.
% $16 Beds... $8.73 $30 Beds...$34.00
$25 Beds...$12.50 $35 Beds...$36.00
$.{0 Beds...$17.75 $58 Beds...$38.00
if $35 Beds.. .$2-3.00 $60 Beds.. .$42.00
if $37 Beds...$25.00 $62 Beds...$44.00
if $40 Beds...$26.00 $65 Beds...$48.00
? $13 Beds...$28.00 $68 Beds.. .$51.00
? $47 Beds...$31.00 $70 Beds...$58.00 t
tC 1
| Eye Talks by Dr. Ri
I The optic nerve is the largest
| entire body. This optic nerve t
glasses?and when you are wea
| ache, dizziness and depression,
E squinting. The optic nerve tells
| only understand. Consult me?I
A'
v*
'a*
K>
W
j/,
H*
o w w w w ww w fir t ~ n rr i w^owu? w wum
I The Pala
3rC*
A. LISNER. Hours,?
?m?
iiMimiinmimmimummmnimiiiiiiatm
certain that study will follow, and I have
every hope of seeing intelligent and wise
opinions urged upon the state legislatures
for the adoption of the different forms of
co-operative credit."
FUNERAL OF MRS. ALLEN.
High Mass of Requiem Celebrated
at St. Stephen's Catholic Church.
The funeral of Mrs. Margaret Allen took
place this morning from the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. William G. McKinney, 000
-'1st street, tier nephew and niece, and at
St. Stephen's Catholic Church a high
mass of requiem was celebrated by Rev.
Father Cassidy. Messrs. William Maloney,
John McKinney, Donald McKinney,
Charles Weidman, John Weidman and
Antony Weidman, all grandnephews of
the deceased, were the pallbearers.
The interment, which was private, followed
in the family plot at Mount Olivet j
cemetery. The services both at the house I
and church were largely attended. During
the lifetime of Mrs. Allen's husband, the
late Joseph Allen, their home was adjoining
the southwest corner of Connecticut
avenue and L street. Mrs. Allen's
death, which occurred at the Emergency
Hospital Saturday morning, resulted from
injuries received by being struck by an
automobile last Thursday afternoon. The
coroner's inquest gave a verdict of accidental
death.
BAPTIZED IN THE RIVER.
Thirty Converts Receive Immersion
is the "F.n stern Branch.
The closing exercises of the revival
meeting which Rev. W. H. Dean has
been conducting at Ebenezer M. E.
Church, 4th and D streets southeast,
since September 29, began at 7 o'clock
yesterday morning, when thirty of the
30.1 new converts were baptized on the
Anacostia side of the Eastern branch of
the Potomac. Rev. W. H. Dean perform- j
ed the baptismal rites, assisted by Rev.
Robert Johnson. Following the service
at 11 a.m. at the church, eighty-nine
were baptized by the usual Methodist
mode of sprinkling, and at the service
which opened at 7:30 p.m. twenty-two
more were baptized at the church, making
a total of 141 who received baptism
during the day.
JOHN SEELING CONVICTED.
Hotelkeeper Near Laurel Guilty of
Selling Liquor Without a License.
Special Correspondence of The Star.
UPPER MARLBORO. October 28, 1912.
There was no session of the circuit
court here today because it was necessary
to recall the second week's petit
jury, and It was feared that the court
officers could not serve these jurors with
the necessary summons to appear today.
Cnnrf wilt ho rosumoH tnmnrrnw
v-v?t V " ? ? "V ~ ?
In the ease of John Seeling, a hotel- ,
keeper near Laurel, charged with selling
liquor without a license, the Jury return- 1
ed a verdict of guilty, and counsel noted '
an appeal. The tine is from $50 to $500,
and the court will not announce the penalty
until the appeal has been decided.
In the case of A. H. Dahler. a justice of 1
the peace in Bladensburg. charged with
aiding in the escape of a prisoner from <
j the Bladensburg jail last summer, coun|
sel for the accused filed a demurrer. 1
[ which the court sustained. This releases
Dahler from this charge. The justice
was also acquitted on the charge of fail|
ure to account to the county or state for
fines collected. It Is understood that Attorney
Charles B. Calvert admitted that
he could not secure a conviction of
Dahler and asked the court to dismiss '
iiiiiiniiimimminmmnMiWimimmm
Are flinvited I
\ccount Here. j
his fourth floor?walk in and |
partment has the happy faculty j:
itrons in closer touch without 1;
row's "Dining Room and lied- : :
?it's an event long planned for,
les even better than anticipated I
ook and learn,
om Furniture.
re is so much greater than the :
is needed. It's simply this? ||
n the wholesale markets have I
and reserved for this sale.
Buffets to Match.
S115.75 w"rtl1 $58 Wnrt" |
$211.00XVor,l,::"$62VVonh J'5 [
$28.00 Worlh *:{5 $63 w<>rt!> ,:k ii
$33.7$ L4i $65 ^,h_!so I
$37.00 Worth u* $80 Wortl1 no? ;!
^ a a ^ u .1 /n rt a U'/vrti. * 1 1 r.
MV-UU * "' 354
?45.?fl> worthy ^5,2" orth tl2h ;
$50.00 Worlh,"? $97 WorUl ,n!> ;
China Closets, $12.98.
Worth Nearly Double.
Mi
Many others arc here?but
these tnatch the tables, chairs
and buffets. Of golden oak. I
highly polished and with bent
glass ends these china closets
are rarely good values.
l Furniture.
The Accessories. I
All Warranted. ;
The Genuine National Link
Springs, the $4.50 grade, are ;
l*r -J i kO 'Pllo loo ct 1
VUlljr X llV 1VU.--1 |/i ivvw i * j
Mattress is layer felt and war- j||
ranted. i i
$3.00 Spring. $1.98 $10.00 Mattress. $5.5<>i::
*4.00 Spring, $2.75 $120<> Mattress, $0.95;:;
$4.50 Spring. $2.9* $14.00 Mattress, $*.? ?' ::
$?.<I0 Spring, $4.50 $15.09 Mattress, $9.?M j \ j
$7.00 Spring, $5.50 $17.50 Mattress, $11 .On ;;
$9.00 Spring. $6.50 $19.00 Mattress. $12 75 ;; ;
F14.00 Spring. $9.00 $25.00 Mattress. IJn.Ou :: :
ilph Martin Samoe! iij
of the twelve which ramify the j |
ells you when your eyes need ii;
ring improper glasses. Head- ii:
double vision, floating spots, ;
you plainly enough, if you will ii:
will make vou understand.
R. M. SAMUEL,
Office in first floor balcony.
'*Jt>xuw,.<mtJj
is Royal |
8 to 6. G STREET.
WETS A NOISY TRAVELER
WHIUTTiflKM'KINIFY
HI IV 111 If IUI1U III I WILL I
Representative Fairchild,
Suave and Pleasant, on
Warpath on Train.
Special Correspondence of The Star.
NEW YORK, October IN, 1012
Up at republican national headquarters
the other afternoon, when the day's work
was over and the boys were talking it all
over, Francis Curtis told this one:
.Representative Fairchild of New York,
treasurer of the republican congressional
committee, was recently returning from
a trip to Arizona. V bile passing through
Illinois he went one day into the smoking
apartment, where he found a noisy man
entertaining a silent man. Suddenly Fairchild
heard the noisy man say: Now;
there's that man McKinley if ever* there
was a crook lie's one. Mep like him ought
to be in jail or strung up, and yet he's
in Congress and ran the Taft campaign,
and bought his nomination. Such a man
I tell you ought not to be at large.
Approaches Noisy Man.
The silent man seemed about to expo^>
tulate when Mr. Fairchild approached
the noisy man and very courteously asked
if he might say a word: "Go ahead."
replied the noisy man. "What do you
know about it?"
Now, Representative Fallchljd is the
gentlest, most suave and pleasant a man
that one could imagine, and yet the
noisy man knew he meant business when
lie *
"Do you know this man McKinley?"
"No, and I don't want to know him,"*
was the response.
"Do you know anybody who knows
him?" again asked Mr. Fairchild, very
urbanely.
"No, I don't," replied the now less
noisy man.
"Do you care to tell me where you got
your information about him?" persisted
Mr. Fairchild.
"Oh, everybody knows it. What I said
goes, all right."
Thoroughly Aroused.
"But it doesn't go," said Mr. Fairchild,
now thoroughly aroused. "I know Mr.
McKinley and have known him for
years?known him in his home, in his
business, in public and private life?and I
know hundreds of others who know him,
and I tell you that no cleaner, more honest
or upright man lives than William
B. McKinley. Every man in his district
will tell you the same thing. Every one
of hh? employes will say so. His neighbors
and acquaintances never tire of
singing his praises, and there are hundreds
and thousands whom he has helped
who would like to be here this minute
and help me give you the thrashing you
deserve. Now you Just confess that you
are mistaken and didn't know what you
were talking about or "
But Mr. Fairchild did not have to finish
his sentence, for the noisy man became
suddenly very profuse in his apology.
"Did Fairchild tell you the story?" Mr.
Curtis was asked.
"No, the silent man told me." he replied.
Deaths Reported. ;
The following deaths were reported to
the health department today:
John T. Smith, 58 years, Providence Hoi.
?ltal.
Thomas Cumberland, 2 years. Children *
Hospital.
Carl F. Helnriclc, 10 months, 207 ?th
street southeast.
Betsy Brookins, 72 years, 92S Nations
:ourt northwest.
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