OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 01, 1912, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-11-01/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 16

i miiiniiiiUMiniimniniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmnniimm
I -^7^"
"" ^MChrin
I Under
| the
S| ^Ti 7ITH your first saving of money 011 the ]
:: Vw mas bonus for cash deposits?with the 1
S Frederick Christmas Circle is a most t
p ^CLASS A PIANO ~ CLASS K P
I Regular Price $275 Regular Price...
Circle Price $197 Circle Price
Minimum Deposit....$ 7 Minimum Depos
Monthly Payment....$ 5 Monthly Pavmer
' I
' 1 ____________________ '
j CLASS C PLAYER CLASS D PL
: Regular Price $500 Regular Price...
Circle Price .....$397 Circle Price
Minimum Deposit $ 17 Minimum Depos
Monthly Payment....$ io Monthly Pay men
* _
the world have furnished us new, specially built, fi
can be no possible question about quality when su
if Teeple, De Rivas and Harris are back of the instrui
A Big Christi
Apply it yourself and see what a tremendou:
siderable part or all in cash. For every dollar t
and Christmas eve we will add 50c. For every <
Circle Exchan*
: Another Christmas Circle privilege is that
within a year and receive full credit on any other
ii: value for every cent of your cash deposits.
Our Enormous C
We are ready for you, no matter what you 1
purchase price; we save you money by rendering
House of Frederick. We give you choice of a dc
Join today and enlist our help in selecting,
your Piano or Player. Get the choosing out
of the way while you are not whirled and
swirled by the rush of the last few weeks...
Leave the delivery to us.
S W. F. Frederk
| Sole Representative Kmabe and H
? Knabe-Angeliuis and ,
| 1212 G Street,
I CLEVELAND
1 Over 60 Stores a
MATtRTTATJ, CANCELS SPEECHES. uled to make three spe
and several in Indiana a
"In the presence of the
Cuts Short His Campaign Because of Marshall, "every self
stands silent.
the Vice President's Death. "Mr. Sherman is not i
one of the contesting
CHICAGO. November l.-Goy. Thomas but is the nation's deat
R. Marshall, at the end of his seven- such is deserving of tl
thousand-mile speaking tour to the Pa- spect of every man whc
clflc coast states and return, yesterday tlon."
canceled further campaign speeches be- Before departing fron
? .w j .v. , . dlanapolis yesterday
cause of the death of \lce President 8ent a telegram of sj
Sherman. Gov. Marshall had been sched- Sherman.
>7^ PfnBHRHETKl IN INTEREST 0]
Bureau to Investig
Mj^uJuLlilyLLlCJ Contagions Amo:
M Bead pains from any cause, excessive ??lstant Surgeon I
brain tag. indigestion, colds, grippe, co- Assistant burgeon J.
tjxa, the effects 01 over inauigencc. ucu- public neaitn service tia
ralgla. rheumatism-all pain yield.quickly Asgllltant secretary All
1 10 ANTI-KAMNIA TABLETS ury Department to inve
V conditions of the Indian
11 *j"'~ York to ascertain. In
At All Dragslst* the directions of Congr
which tuberculosis, tra<
J Hi 11 pox prevail.
Bw A HvB f ' 1 *J T^lPJ Other surgeons had
previously to make
A 26c Vcst'Fochct'Bam among these Indians, s
be made to Congress b
Cleveland-Pittsburgh'Washington
Largest Handlers or Pianos in America
_ S Something
7 NfiW
! Under
cle'be
purchase price?with the handsome Christiberal
exchange privilege?surely the \\ . F.
:xtraordinary merchandising event.
The great main object of this
most wonderful oifjer is to get
\ you to come out right now and
lg?||fl % indicate your purpose to pur- j
? 1 chase a Piano or Player-Piano j
j&fg I this season. We want to help j
m you to make careful selection, j
mi f without rush and hurry and j
confusion and possible disap- I
pointment. We want you to get j
[AXO your buying done now?we'll j
$3-0 bold your instrument for de- \
$247 livery on Christmas. We want j
it $ 7 you to help us handle the un- j
it... .$ 6 precedented trade for which we j
have prepared, so that we may ]
without fail meet every demand )
and desire of our thousands of 5
customers during the coming
weeks of rush and crush. See
\ how liberally we reward you:
|il J Saving on the |
?l/ Purchase Price I
j
.AYER Notwithstanding the remark- j
$600 ably low prices, you know these j
S487 Pianos and Players and you j
it $ 17 know they are absolutely reli- \
$ 10 able. In Class D, for instance, J
some of the erreatest factories in 3
illy guaranteed high-grade instruments. There ]
ch houses as Hardman, Peck & Co., Price & \
ments. To all Circle members we offer i
mas Bonus
> saving you can make if you pay a con- :
lp to $100 that you deposit between now :
lollar above $100 we will add ioc.
ge Privilege
you may return your instrument any time <
instrument you select of equal or greater ;
hristmas Line
want. We save you money direct on the j
an unparalleled service peculiar to the !
?zen real world leaders. 5
W. F. Frederick Piano Company
Send me complete Christmas Circle Literature
and your book, "Nature, Art, Music."
NAME
ADDRESS i
"MAIL THIS COUPON TO ADDRESS BELOW.
:k Piano Co.:
drdman Pianos and Angelas, I
Aiutotone Piayer. |
Wash iragtora ]
PITTSBURGH i
icid Agencies I
: n:: n: n;?: i: 11 {;::;:;: n 11:: 11:: n: i; >:: {n i: i:: 11 i m: i:: 11: i:: t::: i:
eches in Chicago ! GERMAN SHIP AT VERA CRTT2
Liid Ohio.
: dead." said Gov.
-respecting man Rebels Said to Be Active in P(
alone the dead of troleum Districts.
political parties. The State Department was advised t<
1 as well, and as ^ay uf jjle arrival of a German cruise
ie honor and re- at Vera Cruz. Mexico. Tnat vessel ha
? respects the na- been patrolling West Indian waters, an
l Chicago for In- no especial significance is attached 1
Gov. Marshall her visit at the Mexican port. The Dt
empathy to Mrs. Moines is still in Vera Cruz harbor.
British cruiser, assigned to patrol dut;
- . has Just left Vera Cruz after a two-da
visit.
F HEALTH. Rebel activity is reported in the p<
troleum districts in the south and wei
, . . of Vera Cruz state, and telegraphic con
ate extent OI munication with that section is unsatii
ag Indians. fa?toryU. , h,
? According to press reports reachin
P. Deake of the Mexico City, which, however, have n<
s been ordered by yet been confirmed, the governmei
len of the Treas- ""OOP8 have been successful in recent ei
counters with the rebels in Jalisc
stigate the health GuanajUato, Guerrerro, Puebla and M<
s ui nooiciu w reiOS.
accordance with .
?^TSL? Nova Scotia Senator Dead.
MONTREAL, November 1.?Senat
been designated Adam Carr Bell of Plctou. N. S., is det
an investigation at the Royal Victoria Hospital here. F
ind a report will was prominent in advocating Imparl
y February I. federation and protection.
| BECKER ARRIVE
z -
I: ; .. ??
ft ;v,.v^a^^yj j^Hftftm
BBKii^CTnMF I^BBHE
e; ! $* * ..-. J.,. ,:; .:
Former Police Lieut. Charleai Becke
degree In connection with the Roi
the week of December H, goi^g up the
:: prison handcuffed to Deputy Sheriff t'ai
I PRESIDENT^
1 | XX?THE HAYE
By Frederi
i; '
;; The election of 1S76 will go down ii
; history as one of fhe most remarkabli
:: political episodes in the history of repub
lies. It marked the first and only failun
; of the election machinery provided by tin
:: American Constitution to perform iti
; functions The extra-constitutional meth
? od resorted to in order to decide th<
election demonstrated how partisan con
siderations will influence the, judgmen
; of men. This was so pronounced as ti
?; cause Senator Dawes to remark that i
:: any situation like that of 1876 shoulc
:; again arise, neither party would accep
the methods employed in that contest
I ana tne government mignt De wrecaec
over a succession.
Xot one of the fifteen men who const!
tuted the electoral commission vote<
otherwise than according to the desire:
of his party, and the outcome,- as re
marked by one senator, was the resul
of the blind chance in the selection o
I the fifteenth member of the commission.'
It was thought, when the bill creating
the commission was passed, that the fif
teenth member would be David Davis o
Illinois. Davis had been Lincoln's cam
paign manager in IStiO. and in 187ii h<
was considered for the liberal republican
nomination for President. Now he wa:
one of those who had gone into th<
democratic fold. Some charge that hi!
election to the United States Senate bj
the democrats, with the aid of republi
can votes, was a scheme to get him of
the bench and prevent his becoming th<
fifteenth member of the commission. A
any ratej it is generally agreed that i
U he had remained on the bench he woulf
R have been the fifteenth member, ant
5 would have reversed the final vote, mak
B ing it eight in favor of the Tilden con
H tention and seven for Hayes, instead 01
? eight for Ilayes and seven for Tilden.
? *
jl * *
B The events leading up to the final issui
B before the electoral commission are fill
? of interest. Grant, to
B Willing to Take ward .the end of hi:
Tl?" /IT second term, ? a ?
g a inira lenn. ur?ed by some Qf hjj
B friends to stand for a third term, just a.<
3 all the other two-tgrm Presidents hac
3 been ? "Washington, Jefferson, Madison
8 Monroe and Jackson. But, unlike them,
la Vto rlM rtnf CTkiirn thb RllO'iTPStinn * fin th(
j i?t v?ivt itv/t ? 11 ? ? - -
2 contrary, he welcomed it. When th<
| Pennsylvania state republican conventior
| pronounced against a third term, he wrot?
2 its presiding officer, Gen. Harry White
| that while he did not care for a thirc
| term, the time might come when it woulc
| be unfortunate to make a change at th<
2 end of eight years. He added that onlj
2 if a renomination came to him in such e
way as to make it his imperative dutj
to accept it would he do so. This was
1 generally construed as permission to his
2 friends to invite a national call for him.
2 A little later the House of Kepresenta
| tives took a hand in his ambitions, anc
| passed a resolution which 70 out of th?
2 88 voting republicans favored. This reso
2 lution declared that it would be "unwise
2 unpatriotic and fraught with peril to oui
| free institutions" for the third term prece
5 dent to be ignored. The total vote was
1 234 for the resolution to 18 against it
2 This effectually ended the Grant thir<
| consecutive term boom.
? *
* * *
The support of the administration ther
J. went to Roscoe Conkling and Oliver P
Morton. Blaine was th<
Hayes Wins anti-administration can
V?T c;?. didate- When the con
by Six Votes vc.ntion met he had more
votes than any other two candidates, ant
>- it became a case of the field against him
r Although an investigation into some o
ls his financial transactions was then bein;
d made, he nevertheless was the favorit
o in the voting up to the seventh ballot
;s when the convention swung to Rutherfon
A B. Hayes, wiio was a dark horse up ti
.. the fifth ballot. Even then he was bu
' little behind Hayes, who had the nomi
- nation on the seventh ballot, with onl;
six votes to spare,
e- The republicans broke the unit rule ii
st this convention. Four Pennsylvania dele
1_ gates wanted to vote their own senti
ments. and the chair sustained them Hi
3" decision was appealed from, but sifs
tained. Four years later an attempt \vu
made to enforce it again, hut it fai.ed
and ever since the republicans have re
u fused to recognize this rule.
l- ?
o. - *
o- The democrats held their conventior
in St. Louis, to which the Tilden support
ers went with a ma
Tilden jority conceded to them
Nominated. ,w*s
with his leading oppo
nent. Thomas A. Hendricks, as his run
ai ning mate.
The campaign that followed was no
vfG AT SING SING i
? . |9| i
M < >
8r : ::r-:JkJ^^BB
sQtf3BMMVbn9raBK9j^H::':v^^^^S^D9Ej^|
PHi^^ESBSiBMrlgi^^iB^i^gii^tfyji^H^^^^K
H| iHWiB^BMiiBp&awffi^CTMM
IfffWjWMMiHMiBiBWM awiff P?fa ^ tt?gJMJgglS <
nNr^MngSr A^n^^V^^BXKUM^HUKaffl h
OVmIHGIS *
jwifflff ^jmimr^rmmbrsimmaglm h
' *
H
M
r (on right), convicted of murder In the
?enthal murder cane and nentenced to die ;
hill from the station at Sing Sing to the
rnoll.
*
i . ?
. ^ ^ M
1 l M
L ELECTIONS. I
.
S-TILDEN FIGHT. I
i
i
c J. Haskin.
?? H
M
i a bitter one. Hayes was a somewhat col- !
e orless candidate, and no one foresaw any- :
- thing but a smooth finish to a somewhat ;
e inuifferent campaign. The night the re- r
e turns came in every one conceded the ?
3 election to Tilden. and but for a chance J
inquiry it might have gone that way. t
1 But this inquiry, coming from the demo- Z
- cratic headquarters to a republican news- z
1 paper, indicated doubt, and Chairman *
> Chandler of the republican national com- ?
{ mittee promptly capitalized that doubt J
, with orders to his aids to claim every- Z
thing. And they did. ?
t Tilden received the greatest popular |
ma inritv cvpr vprl he a rfftfoatof1 5
i presidential candidate, having more than *
a quarter of a million votes in the ?
November election than Hayes. But by ?
" claiming the votes of several southern ?
t states?South Carolina, Louisiana and e
3 Florida?the republican candidate could r
count 185 electoral votes to 184 for the ?
democratic candidate. The democrats ?
* insisted that the votes belonged to them, 2
f and with a democratic House and a re- |
' publican Senate there was no possibility |
? of either accepting the views of the ;
- other. |
f * ?
3jC |
3 The outlook for the settlement of the |
* controversy was dark. There was dan- |
3 ger of civil war. Senator |
s Danger of Edmunds afterward drew |
' ' a graphic picture of the 2
- ClVll War. situation as it threatened J
3 to be. He said that a democratic House |
t would have declared Tilden elected and a 2
f. republican Senate would have pronounced 2
1 Hayes the successful candidate. Each I
would have tried to assume the reins of |
_ government, with his partisans behind 2
f him. Hayes could not have performed |
the functions of the office, because the
democratic House would not pass the nec- 2
essary appropriation bills permitting him x
to carry on the administration. On the |
other hand, Tilden wouid have been as X
badly handicapped, as a republican Sen- g
ate would have refused to confirm his
appointments and the government could not
be manned by administrative officers. .
With each taking the oath of office and
attempting to exercise its duties, the sol- 1
emn ceremony of taking the oath and s
the jnaugural pageant would have been p
but the prelude to an awful tragedy of c
anarchy and civil war, which would have e
continued until the next election and perhaps
thereafter, since no proper machin- s
ery for a nation-wide election would have *
Vinjn urioci V11 o n
- UV-Vil |/UC?iWiV? C
* C
i * * j
I The electoral commission idea was the a
; outgrowth of the "grand committee" that
had been advocated by *
- The Electoral many since the days j
s gm . . of the framing of the s
5 Commission. Constitution. It was "J
advocated by members of both parties.
1 There were a few on both sides who op- >]
i posed it. But as there seemed to be no c
- other way out of the difficulty, both J
* houses agreed to the measure creating
the commission. Morrill said that if r
3 either house had thought the fifteenth
. member would not be non-partisan, the
* measure could not have passed. Senator
Ingalls said afterward that the commission
was a device favored by each party i
} in the belief that it would cheat the
other, and which resulted in defrauding
both.
a T
Briefly, the commission was to be made '
up of three democrats from the House, ^
two from the Senate and two from the T
Suprume Court, with three republicans *
* from the Senate, two from the House and r
. two from the Supreme Court. The four ..
f justices of the Supreme Court were to
, choose the tilth member. The democrats
3 thought it would be David i>avis when f
B they allowed the bill to pass, and the *
. republicans thought it would be Bradley.
j And Bradley it was. He said he thought 9
a it almost too much to expect him to be jj
t the only non-partisan man on the com- *
. mission?that he was human and unable
y to give a strictly unbiased judgment just
as much as any other member of the
> commission.
* r
; * *
s When the testimony was heard Bradley
voted on every quetsion of fact and of
4 1 a w i n entire k
Rraillev Vnt.en hirmnnv ?h?vi o
"with Republicans. Jllcf ^ S
bers of the commission. Whether it was tl
* the Oregon case,.where it was acknowl- si
edged that one of the republican electors
held a position of "profit or trust" under r<
the government, or in the case of the
double returns of Louisiana, or in the
case of the Florida court decision* or in aj
the South Carolina case, he voted with
the republicans. He said afterward that p
I he had some doubt about the justice of c<
nimiHiHUMMimiiiinminimmunnm
Given Away Tomor
t
With Children's Shoes tomo
will present a "BUBBLER
will blow bubbles without so
i
;
] ...
NOVEMB
Has Start
\\~ "BEND-EE.
[ Ideal for the coming severe w
| as a thin slipper or a worn shoe?
[ soft kid.
BI T ALSO EXTREMELY STYL IS
[ Top Patent Boots?White arid Black B
| Surpass Kidskin.
t THE MEN'S STYLES?are made of
5 And THE YOl'XG FOLKS'?are sti
| fl lor \\"omen. $ScO
S 66Tri=Weair99 (j=
i Men's Shoes at...
Owe their great popularity to ye
DEPENDABILITY?as well as to
with the stamp of "NOW"?that
vorites with "Mr. Good-Dresser."
Come in over 00 different styles, s
?for every sort of wear.
? Tans and Blacks and Patents, in t
? and other new styles for the Young Men
t Heavy double sole, leather or drill lin
r P1 u I ri utrlita f<ir tho W'/irb inmnon
Neat, drc-sy, conservative shapes for
| fesshmal Mau.
And all of them are THE I
be had at under five
> ????????
>
** _____ "* ______ i
"BLACK S?
RAVEN,"
Q^2ocS? Coil
Men's Shoes.
WOl
; A dollar's worth better GYM
; ?In style and wear?than i BOY
you can buy elsewhere PUT
for the price.
; Here in 35 smart shapes?in 1 . oif,
? reiiahle Tan, Biack and Pat- j
? eut Leathers.
J Any shape you want. I (
| =
| "RITE-FOR"
I? Misses' and Child's Shoes
Have no superiors for beauty,
sensible shapeliness and perfect
fitting qualities.
ONE PAIR will outwear 2 and oftet
3 pairs of ordinary shoes.
They arc made of the BEST Tan,
Black and Patent Leathern.
And yet ant NOT high priced.
| Sizes 5 to 8 are $i-5<
| Sizes 81/2 to ii are $i-7i
| Sizes to 2 are $2.oc
| Sizes 2}4 to 5 are $2.50
o
I Girls' "STORM BOOTS.'
t Extra High-cut White Nubuck
X Tan or Brown Calf. Gun Metal
| Calf and Patent Colt Button anc
| Laced Boots?at these prices:
$ 8]/2 to 11. .$1.50 to
j Il]/2 tO 2 $2 tO $2.5(
I 2 >4 to 5 $2.50 to $3.oc
1 -?_
i??nntn:?m???t????{????n?ro?
he Florida situation. After all the con
ests were heard the claims of not ?
ingle democratic elector among the dls
?uted ones was recognized, and the claim. f
every republican elector were. Anc
ivery vote stood eight to seven. The re
ult proved beyond a shadow of a doubi
hat when the stakes in a contest are as
rreat as they were in the Hayes-Tilder
ontest, men are bound to have theii
udgments influenced, by their partj
iffliliation.
There were charges that the democrat!
ried to change the result before the elecoral
colleges cast their vote by corruptng
one elector, but if it were true, not a
ingle elector could be thus influenced
["here is a story to the effect that Roscot
Wrakling had decided to rally enough
e publicans in the Senate to count in th<
Widen electors, but was induced tc
hange his mind by the daughter of Saloon
P. Chase as a method of gratifying
ler grudge against Tilden for defeating
:hase for the democratic presidentia
lomination in 1868.
ARREST BANK OFFICIAL.
Lccused of Taking Deposits When
Institution Was Insolvent.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., November 1.?L?. T,
Vard, cashier of the Bank of Colliervllle,
'ollierville, Tenn., at the time of its sus
>ension September 2S, .was arrested yeserday
on a warrant charging that he reeceived
deposits when he knew the intitution
was insolvent.
Following the closing of the bank a
reneral creditors' bill was tiled, alleging
hat the bank was without cash reources,
as the result of defalcations.
The bill stated that the assets were
135,000 and the liabilities $136,000, about
60,000 of which was due depositors.
PRAISES MR. SHERMAN.
Ihief Clerk of Senate Much Affected
on Learning of His Death.
PORTLAND, Ore., November 1.?Henry
[. Gilfry, chief clerk of the United States
enate, who has returned to Oregon to
ist his vote at the coming national elecon,
was much affected on learning of
le death of Vice President Sherman. He
lid:
"For Mr. Sherman I had the highest
igard and strong affection.
"As the presiding- officer of the Senate,
[r. Sherman never showed partisanship
nd took no means to advance unfairly
ny republican measure, although he was
most ardent believer in his party's
rinciples as the best safeguards tor tne
auntry."
? - w - ?'- ... .
1
tow I "Why I
"I never consider SI
rrow WC HAHNS" are in bus
... attention. vplcadU va
L Which HAHN'S" is the one
my judgment, is THE
apsuds.
? i
ER SHOE
ed With a Rush at
Evidently because the p
are showing this fall are by
be seen anywhere!
Now, of course, you cai
jk price you want to pav?whet
m other grade?BUT?AT "H
r YOU OET FAR BE'
MUCH BETTER
For the Money You I
Possibly Fai
And this?together witl
to select from of EVERYT1
known reputation of this 1
"THE SQUARE DEAL''?
centers of such brisk buying
Many worth-while attr;
SY"?The Perfect C
eather?because while HEAVY SOLED?t
and are also finely made and hygienical!}
!H SHOF.S! The women's styles include such nei
uckskiu Boots?besides many handsome styles in
soft, plump calf and kid leathers,
rikinjr, orthopedic shapes In all the best leath rs
?For Girls
And Small Roys,
?&$4| 3H?
ars of well-proven More than evt
STYLES so alive LEADERS of i
they are great fa- Grace?beauty
S materials?glove
shapes and leathers SIVE STYLE
"VENUS" Boc
he niftiest 'English" women.
Come in ove
ed shoes. TANS ami Bit
and burton styles,
the Business or Pro- BLAf'K til'N !
KID BOOTS?in "I
)EST Shoes to effect..
j _ ,, , VELVETS - S'l'
CI'J i id I b | j runn'n? gamut
)rae Special "HAHN" Depi
mraents.
-lere are some things which many stor
r carry in complete assortments?but \V
ipare our styles?qualities?and prices?
TS OF ALL KINDS. EVENING SLIPPI
IKING SHOES. BALLET SIPPEIU
[NASIUM SHOES . HOUSE SLIPPERS
'LING SHOES. Old Folks' "COMPi
TEE LEGGINS. > INFANT SHOES.
ARCH SUPPORTS. SHOE TREES.
DE DRESSINGS AND OTHER "FINDII
And, when in need of Shoe Mending.
CALL UP OUR "REPAIR DEPARTMENT
i 66Sare Service99
Reliable School Shoes
Are made of stout Box Calf, Gun
Metal Calf and Vici Kid?come in
1 attractive styles?and are FULLY
GUARANTEED?although modestly
priced:
) Boys'. 1 to 5% Sfl S(fT)
Girls'. llVi to 5 II
) Boys'. !? to ?11
) Girls', 8^ to 11 ?J*iloAO>
) Chi Ids' sizes, 5 to 8 - SH ???
o
J
"NON-SLIP" Shoes
J For little tots?are extremely softsmooth
inside?come in very fetching
wide-toe styles? :iad ere very good sho-s
2 indeed. Biack, White, Tan and Patent
j Leathers?regular or extra
high cut tops?with ^11
> | tassel. Sires 4 to 8 V & <>ea<u/
D C0R" ?Tf *"D K' ST3f(0PL2t
1914-1316 PA. AVE.
233 PA. AVE. 5.E.
"THE YOUHGER SET."
L
3 Throws Off Shackles of Chaperonagi
1 and Rules the Roost.
t "This is the Children's Century," say
. W. G. Robinson. He is speaking of so
t ciety in America, in the leading artel
. in our next Sunday Magazine. The dis
T course is hung: on the startling: emeut
of last winter, when the younger mem
? bers of the bon ton. sick of the germar
" particularly because its figures were s
' formal and slow as to eliminate almos
. all fun that dancing was supposed to sup
: ply, suddenly and without the slighter
\ warning to their chaperoning and horri
y field elders, broke Into the sinuous meas
- ures of a modiried turkey trot, bunn;
' hug and grizzily bear, those dances whicl
have inspired so much of condemnator:
literature and speech. It was truly a revolution
and marked the end of submissioi
to the rules and leadership of elderl;
chaperonage of a previous generation.
But, according to Mr. Robinson, ther
is another side to this appearance o
youths and maidens into the forefront a
rulers of themselves and their own con
duct. Among the higher set they are ai
ill-mannered and inconsiderate lot. "The;
are willful, spoiled, absolutely withou
manners, rude, and with no reverence fo
older persons," says the author. VVha
they will be no man can tell; but It' i:
suggested that the very circumstances o
their forcing the abolishment of th
chaperon will bring new responsibilities
l as independence always does, and tha
; the next revolution will be one of man
- ners.
GIRL, SIXTEEN, A SUICIDE.
Leaves a Note Saying, "I Am Going
to See Mother."
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va? November 1
TTaiir littlo hnVB rotiirnino- from n hunt.
A UUI wvj 0 I VIUI liliifl I 1 UiU a 1114*11ing
trip found the body of Elsie Ford
sixteen years old, the pretty adopted
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Driscoll,
lying in three feet of water near the
university fcoathouse Wednesday afternoon.
The girl disappeared the night before.
Lying on tse bank of the Rivanna
river was this note:
I'll tell everybody on the judgment
day why I left Charlottesville. I am
going to see mother. ELSIE.
Dr. Driscoll believes the child brooded
over the suicide on Monday of Harry
Brand, a contractor. She was a native
of Alexandria and was a pupil in the city
high school. Iler father is thought to is'
living.
;iitn:niiiiii?ix?iiiTminiimiiii;iiiniimniiJ
Deal at HAKIM'S." j |:
hoe Buying an unpleasant task while t;
Inoss for I always reoolve courteous J;
lues, and thorough satisfaction there. ;
place tliat points to economy, and. to z;
SHOE HOUSE OF W A SHI NOTON !"* t
[rs. Mary E. Miranda, 816 K. St. ,
SELLING
nAnlN o 1
ublic realizes that the shoes we ?
far THE BEST VALUES to |
n get "Shoes" anywhere at the ?x
her it's $2. so, $3.50. Ss.oo or anv g
AHX'S" * |
ITER QUALITIES &r |
LOOKING STYLES n
Spend?Than You Gara l\
rod Elsewhere.
1 our much larger assortments
dlXG in the shoe line?and the
louse for RELIABILITY and ii:
is why our three stores are the
j these days.
ictions for this busy Saturday:
. , , I E
omfort Shoes!^
hey are as flexible and comfortable
' shaped?and lined throughout with
irest vogues at.?Black Satin Rnoia?WhiteBlack
Havana Calf, ratent Coltskto and
J? to |3oS? } i;
>ots at.
;r this (all are the acknowlelged
ill Women's Shoes sold at under (fief
finish?excellent workmanship and
-like tittinc qualities?and. EXt'Ll'FEATl'RKS?all
combine to make "
ts the favorites of discriminating
1 ,
r ion bt-autiful models!
OWNS. IN THE rorri.AH Mucker. laced
' |
IIKTAL AND I?KM! < AM', I*ATKNT AMI
Knjrllsh" recede toe an<l *h->rt-fr.?ut, liit:b-toe
::
KDKS?and all other popular "novelttea"? !
: of all rrcaent Day Fashion*.
art- "WASHINGTON I
BELLE," ?
:rs. Women's Boots. H
2.% striking new styles 3
^ which are making a liig I 8
JKia- hit with young women XX
this fall. B
tan calk boots. ! 8
<gs." ot n mkt.u.s anh patKNTS.
with whipennl. rlofh or *
ki<l tops. XX
i. * Any toe or li -el. , 2
I " TR1-WEAR" I
: is
Best Wearing Boys' Shoes ;t
Will positively outlast any other ~
Boys' Shoes you can buy?no mat
ter what they may cost! j;
Because they are made <>f si?eeially se- I
lacted grades of llrowu or Black Bu"k- ;
skin, with "MOOS-SOLES"?and of t}?e
best Tan or Blaek Calf and Kid I.eatb- *1
era. with "ARMY OAK" Welt Sole*. **
Come in 20 up-to-date mannish styles.
Sizes I to 5 y2 52.50 ~
Sizes 10 to i^J/j $2.00 n
Boys' "STORM SHOES." if
In tan or black waterproof ~
leathers?here in these - Rood !?
grades: :2
Sizes 1 to 5/2. .$2.50 and $3 :j
Sizes 10 to 13^2.$2 and $2.50 ?
_ _________ I < >
HAH.VK FOOT HA T.I. VOTIXtJ C? iXTKST. It
Vote for your favorite HICII SCHOOL J
STI'DEXT. Winner e?'t< a free trip to 22
YALE-HAKVAltD FOOT BALL OA.ME. ::
5 Votes for t
School *
This Oouiton void after November *
||
:;?11:;; i:: i: i:; i::; 111;;: i;: i; i {; i:; i;; 11;:;: ? i;; i r :V
PRODUCTION RECORDS BROKEN.
6 Output of Fluospar Last Year Was
Nearly 90.XO Tons.
S Fluospar production in the Fnited States
i- the past year broke ail records for quane
tlty and value, according to a report of
the geological survey. Most people do not
e know what fluospar is. but it forms an
_ important industry nevertheless.
The mineral in commercial parlance
' known as "gravel spar" is a hard, small
? cubical crystal runnning from a glassy
t blue to an opaque white. About So per
>. cent of the output is used in making
t steel, but it also is used for glass, enamel
ware, aluminum making and in refining
antimony. The output last year was
nearly ilO.OOO tons, valued at more than
y $ ;<*?,<**?. The domestic spar was better
tx than the imported.
y m
High School to Teach Aviation.
n PASADENA. Cal, November 1 -A
L"
course of aviation is to be added to the
curriculum of the Pasadena High School.
? according to statements made yesterday
" by members of the board of edue.lHii.
s Athletic Instructor K Clayton Diggins.
- who owns a biplane, will be the instrucn
tor and the course will have to d<> solely
y with the science, not the practice of
t aeronautics.
r _____
e 1 Had Night Sweats and |
1 i Stubborn Cold?Now W ell )
fPirt vou ever have a cold that would not
let a cough that persisted. that pre- i
I vented sleep and made waking hours mis
era tile? Kckman's Alterative is the pr?|ier i
rupinly in such cases. I'erba|?i so:n? simple
medicine may lie effective win-re it is
. .r? 1 ** u ti<>lrlltnr In tho tftin.ul luit ?? hi.n I
r \ your chest is Mt ami B t>i; rmHtlM i
( don't answer tL n take Bekmin'o Ittott)
five. Neglect aftfli leads to more sort us
) trouble; a caw in |*>int follows:? I
\ "IS Cherry St., I'bila.. Pa. i
( Gentlemen: In July. MllKi, I tirst noticed \
t tli** conditions that ahotwd 1 ha*. Con
) sumption. 1 lost weight ra|ii?lly; tiail a 1
[ \ hollow rough. hemorrhages and my is*- I
verr night sweats My brother r*<*om- (
mended Kckman's Alterative. In the fall
? of lftOS I tavan to take It. At this time 1
I am perfectly wall and robust. My app- i
tite is good and my weight has increased
. from 110 to l*u iiounds. Not a trace of
my old trouble remains. I will gladly es1
i press the merits of this uiedb ;ne to any i
one." <Slguedt M. I.. CF.HHARDT.
Kckman's Alterative is effective in Bronchitis,
Astl.ma. Hay Fever. Throat and i1
( Lung Trouble* and in upbuilding the ays- . i
teoi Doe* not contain poison*, opiates ,
or habit-forming: drug* For sale by 1
O'Donnell's Prujr Store* and other leading 1
druggist*. Ask for booklet telling of re- I
covert e*. and write to Kckrnan I>al?>ratory, ,
Philadelphia, Pa., for additional evidence.
<Sl?" ? ^ * asJL
?

xml | txt