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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 02, 1913, Image 4

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The Mans Store Will Be Closed All Day July 4th.
Do Tour Buying Today and Tomorrow.
. y
19113" is the Year
5 ?;
5s the Price
D. J. Kaufman
V *
Starts the Biggest Sale off Fine Summer
Suits Ever Held in the District
Right at the Height off the Season Just
When You Want Your Summer Suit
340 Fine Hand Tailored Suits,
That Sold as High as $35,
.13
Yesterday's Business Was a Record Breaker
'The selling of these suits at $19.13 has evidently made a big hit. Every sale
means another sale?for evety man is glad to tell his friends of these remarkable
bargains in the cream of the season's best suits. Nothing in the District to compare
with them. Look around?you'll find this the absolute truth.
Just When You Want Another Straw Hat
We Offer Every Straw Hat
In the Man's Store
At Honest Half Price
Selling thousands of them. Come in and get one for your Fourth of July outing.
$2.00 Straw Hats,
$ | .00
$3.00 Straw Hats.
$ | .50
Great 4th off Jully Leaders in Furnishings
50c Silk
PoSkadot
Foulard
4=in=
Hands,
39c
3 or $1.
$11.50
Neglige
Shirts,
$1.15
Soft French
Cuffs.
50 Dozen
25c Lisle
Sus=
penders,
15c
50c Silk
Hose,
39c
? s
3 or $1.
25c
Money's
Worth
Pad
Garters,
21c
115c
White
H. S.
Hand=
kerchiefs,
50c
? f
Half Dozen.
Money's Worth or Money Back.
D. J. Kaufman,
?- *?
11005=11007 Penna. Ave.
T
Manted or Woal<
Suit
90 to 100 Degrees
Temperatures
have no terrors for the men
who wear suits made from
PriMtler Cramette
Eifllih Mohair Salt
When purchasing: your Mohair Suit, be sure it's a Genuine
PRIESTLEY "CRAVENETTE" ENGLISH MOHAIR
This is the trademark
that is stamped on the
inside.
This is the Silk label
that is sewed on the
garment.
ALL OTHERS ARE IMITATIONS
Ours are guaranteed to give satisfaction.
HOLD THEIR SHAPE WELL. SELDOM NEED PRESSING.
"Rain will neither spot nor wrinkle them." For sale by leading clothiers.
UKAOKOKI). KM.LAXU.
American Selling Offices: 354 Fourth Avenue, New York.
FALLING OFF IN SUGAR
- CUTS ISTHMIAN TRAFFIC
But a Remarkable Increase in Busi
f m
ness Since 1907 Is Shown
by Reports.
The decrease in th$ shipment of sugar
from the Hawaian Islands to the east
? Alt of the United States was respon
sible for the decrease of the traffic on
the railroad across the Isthmus of Pan
ama. This traffic decreased approxi
mately flo.uOO.OOO during the fiscal year
1913. according to figures made public
by the Department of Commerce today.
During the current fiscal year the traf
fic totaled $132,000,000, compared with
*1*1.000.000 in 1912 and $103,000,000 in
l'.fll. The westbound traffic, however, it
Ik pointed out, was $5,000,000 greater than
that In the same period of 1912.
Of the total amount of traffic passing
o^er the Ithmuses of Panama and Te
hdantepec during the current fiscal
3ear $75,000^)0 worth passed from the
?astern const to the w?stfrn coast of
th?* I'nited States and Hawaii, and $12,
worth to foreign countries:
while $39,(KjO^OOO worth of products of
the Pacific coast and Hawaii moved east
ward to the Atlantic and gulf ports of
the United States and $3,500,000 to for
eign countries.
The remarkable growth in this trans
Isthmian traffic, says a report from the
Department of Commerce, has occurred
chiefly since the opening of the Tehuan
tepec railroad January 1, 1907. The traf
fic via Panama alone was in 19U8 but
90.000,000 in value. * I Miring the first
year's operation of the Tehuantepec
railroad the combined traffic of the two
railroads was $21,000,000: in 1908 $42,
000,000: and so on. Increasing until It
reached $141,000,000 in 1912.
The larger growth, it Is declared, has
b?n in the westbound movement. Sugar,
it is declared, forms one-half of the
eastbound traffic, while Iron and steel
manufactures form about one-fourth of
the westbound traffic, cotton manufac
turers one-sixth and # miscellaneous man
ufactures a large proportion of the re
mainder.
Not Entitled to Bailroad Passes.
The interstate commerce commission
ruled today that "officers and employes
of the Panama railroad are government
employes and not entitled to free passes
from other n^lroads.'*
GETS PLACE AFTER 16 YEARS.
Executive Order to Aid Samuel Myer
to Reinstatement.
After having been out of the govern
ment service for nearly sixteen years.
Samuel Myer. formerly employed in the
government printing office, is to be re
instated In a good position, the way for
this action having been paved by an
executive order Issued today.
Mr. Myer was removed November 13,
1*97, for reasons which do not appear In
the records of the case. In May, 1901,
the civil service commission Issued a cer
tificate for his reinstatement in the print
ing office, with a view to his transfer to
the Treasury Department. The reinstate
ment and transfer, however, were never
consummated.
The rule in such cases provides for re
instatement within one year from the
date of the civil service commission's
ruling. The President's order in this
case, however, with the concurrence of
the commission and the public printer,
waives the one-year rule.
ilNwwka for the 4th.
Wholesale sod retail. Herfartk's, Alexandria, Vs. |
WAS "REAL STUFF"
MOSTOFTHE TIME
Eleven Into Ten No Times and
Nary Over for Commerce
Chamber.
EXCITING GAME OF BALL
AT THE AMERICAN PARK
Board of Trade Team Downs Husky
Rivals, Latter "Taking
the Count."
"A Comedy of Errors" was presented
before a "large and appreciative au
dience yesterday afternoon at the
American Uayue Base Ball Park. The
cast numbered eighteen. The stage di
rectors were W. A. Rogers and Walter
Quy, and the prompters were "Shorty"
Hughes and Joe Handiboe. The pro
duction was divided into nine acts.
There were many seines.
At the conclusion of the spectacle
"Stage Director" Rogers was "drag
ged before the curtain" and presented
with a silver loving cup by Woodbury
Blair, president of the Emergency Hos
pital. for the benefit of fcrhlch the pro
duction was given.
"Why are they giving him that cupT"
asked one of the spectators.
"Oh, he's the captain of the Board of
Trade team, which won the game,"
answered one of the ushers.
*?? <*on *. mean to say that what I
2?!. t'n w:itne8sln* for the past three
i"a8, ^een, a base bail same, do
^ exclaimed the startled spectator.
T*1? uaher replied that he had been
T*.8 a *ame and felt certain
hA hls '"formant had inside tnforma
H matt?>' and knew what he
was talking about. He assured the
spectator that there had been a game
between the teams of the Board of
Trade and Chamber of Commerce and
that the former had won by a score
or 11 to 10. The Chamber of Com
merce team had come out victorious,
he said, from the standpoint of errors
having had fourteen chalked up to its
credit. The Board of Trade had a
measly eight.
The spectator remembered that
what he had been witnessing had
started like a base ball game, after
all. Secretary Bryan of the State De
partment had thrown the first ball
from where he sat in a box to Pitcher
Leverton of the Chamber of Commerce
nine, who stood nearly ten feet away.
The spectator then remembered that at
this point Mr. "Shorty" Hughes had
shouted "Play ball."
The echo of "Shorty's" stentorian
tones had not died out before the fun
started. The Board of Traders were
first at the bat. Five men managed
to encircle the bases without being
called out during the first half of the
first inning. Then the Chamber of
Commerce team came to bat and the
very first ball that Roy Brooks pitched
"winged" Cohn, the chamber's center
fielder, and he "walked." Three runs
? were scored by the chamber.
Double Plays Recorded.
Things went along quite smoothly
then for a while, and, although they
did not realize what they were doing,
both teams managed to pull off a dou
ble play. When the score showed the
Board of Trade to be three runs ahead
of the Chamber of Commerce something
happened. Kidwell, one the best
amateur pitchers in Washington,
mounted the mound for the* Chamber.
"Gee, he's some pitcher Why didn't
they start the game with him?" every
one asked.
Then the wise ones explained that an
agreement had been reached by Capt.
Rogers and Capt. Guy to the effect
that Kidwell was not to enter the
game until the Board was three runs
ahead of the Chamber. Pitcher Lever
ton was transferred to first base.
Brooks, pitcher for the Board of
Traders, began to weaken in the fifth
and Conner was ordered to relieve him.
Dick managed to make a fair showing
and finished the game as a hero.
Toward the close of the contest, at
a time when the game was quite unin
teresting. the spectators broke forth
with a mighty roar. The Marine Band,
which had been telling with mournful
notes how lonesome a certain pine tree
was. gave vent to screeches that were
blood-curdling. Everybody snouted and
waved his hat in the air. The ball pla.v?
ers stood aghast, not knowing the
cause of all the commotion. Some time
elapsed before they discovered the
cause. On the big score board in right
field the following result had been
posted: "Washington. 7; Boston, 4,"
and no wonder everybody was happy.
Result of "The Game."
The box score:
B. of T. AB.n.O.A.K. C. of C. AB.H.O.A.E.
Kemp.Sb.. r? 2 3 2 1 Ln?re.3h.. 4 1 <? 2 1
Rocermcf. 8 110 1 Cohn.of. ..40100
Con'r.p.s*. 4 10 3 2 I-ev'n.p.lb 4 .1 <1 2 2
HooT*r.2h ft 2 1 3 1 Wont,p.. . 4 1 13 1 1
KlrkK.lb.BB 4 17 2 1 KM'l.lh.p ft 2 0 13 3
Bnms.lf.. R 0 I 1 0 Ou'ii.lbjf. S 1 5 0 3
Combn.rf.. 4 0 11 0 Kreh.sp... 4 0 0 3 2
Ahult.r... 4 0 ft 2 2 Brener.2b 4 0 0 1 1
Bro'ks.p.lb 3 0 ft 5 0 (luy.rf..,. 4 0 2 0 1
EnRle'dtt. 1 10 0 0
Totals. 40 7*20 19 8 Total*. 39 9 27 22 14
?CV?hD out: fulled to touoh flr?f base.
tBatted for Kreb In the nintb.
Board of Trade ft 0 2 2 0 n <> ? 2-11
Chamber of Tom 3 0 2 0 4 0 1 0 O?IO
Runb- Kemp, Roger# |2?, Conner (3>, Hoo*er
3=
10% Discount on Accounts Closed in 30 Days.
Tine chief aim of
this store is to
please yoy per
fectlyv _
409 to 417
Seventh Street.
Avail yourself of
the opportunity
of a dignified
charge account.
Furnish Your Porch or Lawn for
Cool Summer Comfort.
At an almost trifling cost you can make that
front porch or the lawn as invitingly comfortable
as a mountain hotel veranda.
A restful Couch Hammock, a comfortable Reed
Rocker or two, an inexpensive Hammock Chair or
a durable Lawn Swing gives a cool, quiet enjoyment
to the hours at home that makes each evening a
short pleasant vacation.
4-fft. Lawn Settee, Couch Hammock,
Comfort Chair,
$3.48
This Swing Chair is wonderfully
easy, and is exactly like above illus
tration. Has all-metal frame, with
footrest, strongly put together and
heavy quality canvas seat and back.
It is automatically adjustable to any
desired reclining position. Special net
price, $3.48.
The above Settee is an unusual value
at this price. It is 4 feet long, with
arms; made of hardwood, with rounded
? slats, which will not catch or wear
the clothes. The seat and back are
curved, making the settee very com
fortable. Finished in dark green. Spe
cial net price, $1.75.
Tou have no idea how much pleas
ant comfort this Couch Hammock
affords. It is six feet long and full
width, with good wire springs and
padded cotton mattress. Made of
good, durable canvas and has heavy
tube frame. As restful as a good
bed with a hammock's advantages.
Folding Stand to lit. $3.75 net.
Attractive Dresser
$18.00
A good size Dresser of desirable de
sign, in mahogah>; finish. It is swell
front, has four drawers, roomy and
deep, large French plate glass beveled
mirror and is nicely polished.
This Leonard Refrigerator "2 /TtoA
Is Eventyally the Cheapest..
Its perfect construction of 10 walls and a solid one-piece lining of
genuine porcelain guarantee years more service than the ordinary re
frigerator. They insure the lowest possible ice consumption with the low
est possible temperature, which spells economy on ice bills. This has
solid oak case, patent cold air trap, removable drain pipe and doors
locked airtight. Height, 4."?% inches: width. a."> inches; depth. 21 inches.
Ice capacity, 100 pounds.
50 Other Patterns, $5.75 up.
Mayer 6lCo ,409^417 Seventh SI
Porch Rocker,
65c
This Durable Rocker is exactly
like the cut above. It is solid ma
ple frame, well put together, with
double woven rattan seat. Has pan
< el?-d back, heavy posts, turned rungs
and a gloss finish to stand the
weather. It is a nice size rocker.
Special net price. 65c. *
Baisy W&.ker,
This useful and economical Walker
is excellent value. It lias hardwood
top. strong seat and Is well put to
gether. Fitted with good casters and
feeding tray. Usually sold for fl 'Ci.
Special net pricr*. ?K)c. No mother
can afford to b* without oik at this
price.
(2), Kirks. Hums, Cotnbs. Lowe (2). Cohn. I^rer
fn (3). West <?>. ktdwell. First base on errors
?Board of Trade, R: Chamber of Commerce, <5.
Left on bases?Board of Trade. 10; Chamber of
Commerce, 8. First base on balls?Off Brooks.
3; off Lererton. 4; off Kldwell, 2. Innings
pitched?By Brooks, 4 (none out in fifth*: by
Conner, 5: by I^evcrton, 15 1-3: by Kldwell,
2-3. Times at bat by opponents -Against
Brook*. 23; agalnut Conner. 21: asainst Lever
ton. 23: acainst Kidwell. 24. Hits?Off Brooks.
4: off Conner. 5; off f/everton. 4; off Kldwell, 3
Struck out- By Brooks. 5; by Conner, 2; by
Leverton, 2; by Kid well, 13. Home run?Kld
well. Threc-buse hit?F.everton. Two-base hits
? Hoover (2), Kidwell. Sacrifice fly?Kirks.
Sacrifice bits Rogers, Ony (Z). Stolen bases?
Kemp (?"?). Roger*. Kirks. Combs, Brooks. Tiver
ton, West <?{(. Quinn. Double play?Conner to
Hoover to Brooks. Hit by pitcher - By Brooks,
2; by Tooner. 1. Wild pitches?Brooks. Lever
ton. " Passed ball West. Umpire -"Shorty"
Hughes. Time of game-2 honrs and 4fi minutes.
WILSON AIDS MESSENGER.
Orders Transfer of T. E. Stewart Be
cause of Efficiency.
Thomas R. Stewart's high record for
efficiency as a messenger boy In the De
partment of Commerce has caused the
President to issue an executive order
waiving the rule of the civil service com
mission which prohibits the transfer or
promotion of messenger boy* to positions
in the apportioned classified service. Stew
art, who was appointed a messenger
January 24. 1910, will be transferred to
the apportioned service In the position
of assistant messenger in the office of
the Secretary of Commerce.
The waiving of the rule against such
promotions was npon the recommenda
tion of Secretary Redfield.
OPPOSITION TO NEWMAN
IS BUSED ON RESIDENCE
Members of Capitol Heights
Citizens' Association
State Position.
Opposition to Oliver P. Newman as a
Commissioner of the District, if his resi
dence in tliis city has not been long
enough to make him eligible for the posi
tion, was voiced in a resolution adopted
by the Capitol Heights Citizens' Associa
tion at a meeting in the town hall of
Capitol Heights, Md., last night. The
resolution makes it clear that the oppo
sition is based only on the Question of Mr.
Newman's residence here. Many mem
bers of the association reside within the
District
The Improvement of fllst street and Cen
tral avenue were urged by several mem
bers of the association. These thorough
fares are said to be in great need of im
provement, both as to roadway, pavement
and lighting. James M. Wood explained
IN THE STANDS AND ON THE PLAYING
FIELD AT BUSINESS MEN'S BALL GAME
VINCENT CONNEIt
|*rT ASC07*'
THiuies"
Elliott,
0*>IC?A.U.
ANNOUMceft,
to the members that if the District would
improve the portion of the streets named
within the District the Maryland author
ities would take up the work in Mary
land.
A committee of five was appointed to
take up the matt"'- with the proper offi
cials and urge t.'e improvement of the
roads. It is said that comparatively lit
tle money would be needed to make the
necessary improvements and that about
2,000 citizens would be benefited by the
work.
At present walking: 011 the thorough
fares named by the association is difficult,
it was stated, especially after wet weath
er. To avoid mud puddles and holes one
had to walk zigzag along the road, ac
cording to some of the speakers. John
Weast, president of the association, pre
sided.
HARD MS COMING
FOR THE ? DOG
Poundmaster Recommends
Purchase of Motor Vehicle
to Facilitate Captures. .
Hard times are in store for the stray
dog. Poundmaster Emil Kuhn has de
cided to recommend to the Commission
ers the purchase of a motor vehicle to
be used in running down canines that
venture forth without muzzles or li
cense tags.
Although 3,617 dogs were impounded
during the fiscal year just closed. Mr.
Kuhn believes that the number would
have been larger if his department had
been given the services of an auto
mo"bile. He points out that with means
of quick transportation it will be pos
sible for his men to capture nearly
every stray dog. whereas, with only
a horse and wagon to run down the
animals, escapes are frequent.
Big Business Past Year.
The last twelve months are numbered
among the busiest the pound has ever
experienced. Of the 3.617 dogs im
pounded, 388 were redeemed. 76 sold
and 29 returned, while 3.113 were
killed.
During the same period 6,132 cats
were collected and destroyed. Collec
tions of felines on request, in accord
ance with an order adopted a year ago
by the Commissioners, greatly increased
the work of the pound, anJ in fact,
taxed the facilities of the institution
to the limit, as cats were collected from j
every section of the District.
To Continue Muzzling.
B<jca:ise tiie records of the health de
partment show that forty-six persons
were bitten by rabid degs or animals
suspected of being rabid last year.
Health Officer Woodward probably will
recor.imen.1 to the Commissioners a con
tinuance of the dog-muzzling order. The
ord?r expires August 10.
A'-wording to figures compiled by
Hair C. M'-T^ean of the health depart
ment onlv S?.061 dog licenses were is
sueJ during the fiscal year just closed,
as c :n:-ired with 10,2"><> tor the fiscal
year preceding, a decrease of 1,189.
Revenues received from fees and sales
amounted to $928..>0.
A pet bear belonging to Howard Ander
son of Stewartstown. Md., has escaped
and Is supposed to be running at large in
tower York or upper Harford county.
FEAR THE SUFFRAGETTES
Police Guard Regatta Course
to Prevent Interruption
of Henley Races.
l/)NDON*. July 2. -Thc banks of the
Thames, where the oarsmen for the H< n
ley regatta are encamped for the raves
during the next five days. a^e the scene*
of extensive precautions to prevent any
disturbance of the races by tlie suffra
gettes Following the sensational art
at the derby, when the king's horse
thrown by a woman, rumors have been
prevalent of plots to interfere with soni*?
of the important events of the Htnbjr.
Police oa Guard.
There are fears that an attempt may
be made to destroy or injure some of the
boats and that wires might he stret' hed
across the course in fiotit of the racing
crews. A strong force of police is guard
ing the tents In which the lniats are
ho'ised. and at night tires at" Ifept
going to light up the camps. which ate
surrounded by barbed wire < ntanplc
ments.
CAR WHEEL AND AXLE PROBE.
Secretary RedfieM Thinks Inquiry
Will Reduce Train Acciderts.
The bureau of standard* is t<> make
investigation of railroad accidents re
sulting from broken car wheels and
axles. This study, in the opinion oi
Secretary Kedtieid of the Commerce
I>epartnient, will have a gre^t deterrent
effect upon those who have been re
sponsible for hiicIi mishaps.
Secretary Redtield determined to di
rect the investigation as the result of
data gatherer! by the interstate com
merce commission, which showed that
during the eleven years, !W2 to 1912. in
clusive, about four tir??es as ntanv
wrecks were caused by hrok-n ear
wheels as by broken rails, and t! <t
wrecks from broken axles ?ere half
again as numerous as those from broken
rails.
Cockroaches,
Rats and Micc j
Nothing is more disagreeable than a)
home Infested with vermin. Destroy/
i them with Stearns' Klectric Rat and1
Roach Paste, the standai. extermi
1 nator for thirty-live years. /
It kills off rats, mice and cockroaohes
In a single night. Does not blow away
HKe powders; ready for use; nothing
to mix. The only exterminator sold
under an absolute guarantee of money ,
back If It fails. ji
Sqld by druggists. 25c and fl.OO, or
?ent direct, charges prepaid, on receipt |(
of price.
Stearns'Eleetric Paste Co., Chicago. Ill

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