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TOPPY "SPATS " All the New Colors, $1.50 Kinds,
95c PAIR Very Tempting, These Brown Military Boob At$6.85 Values Up To $9 Pair! Choice of six popular styles? with Military Heel. BROWN Patent Leather Dress Boots with Gray Buck Tops Nine inches high; full Louis Heel?one of the most suburb creations you can imagine. At $9 ALSO a number of popular models in GRAY KIDS and Gray or Brown Two Tone Combinations. All New Arrivals Dark Brown Calf or Kid. Some have Dark Brown or Light Gray Buck-Cloth Tops. Another Big Lot of Women's Black Boots At $3.85 TTAKEN out of our regular stocks A and MARKED DOWN. DUT, if we were to follow the present market trend they should be MARKED UP?to $6 a pair or higher. 11 FHiiiSE are new seasonable shapes? JL In black kldskln high-cut laceU ' and button boots, with tapering toes and Louis heels. Also several more conservative types of Patent Leather and Black Calfskin Boots. All Sizes at $3.85 con. yjfe?K 1914-16 R&.AVE. 233 PA.AVL5X. Consult Our Expert Foot Specialists if You Have "ANYTHING WRONG" With Your Feet District National Bank. 1406 G Street. Notice to Liberty Bond Subscribers. We offer to those who subscribed through us for the first Liberty Loan Bonds ?which bear 3^4% interest?the option of converting them into the Second issue, which bear 4% interest. If you wish this done kindly notify us on or before the 10th of November?next Saturday?otherwise we shall continue the subscription as originally made. The privilege is open to you?and we want you to be advised of the opportunity that is of fered. For Additional Subscription! If for any reason you did not subscribe to the last Bond loan?or -want to add to the amount you already have?we can supply the Bonds in any denomination from our own reserve subscription. Either for cash?or upon the monthly payment plan. H. L. Offutt, Jr., Cashier. Robert N. Harper, President. Look to the Future of Your Plate Will your plate come to an early end, attended by breaks, teeth fall ing off and constant repair bills. Or Will It Give You Many Years of Service OUR LONG LIFE PLATES last for years and years, and save you many repair bills, not to mention the many other inconveniences. DENTISTRY THAT LASTS By Dr. Wyeth and Staff of Expert, Careful, Skilled Dentists That has been my record for the past twenty two years. Everything that will add to the comfort of our patients is provided. Cleanliness is one of our many striking features. Every instrument must be thoroughly sterilized before using. ? Terms of Payment to Salt; Examination Free. My Perfect Suction Teeth Will Not III) $5.00 Other Set* of Teeth. 95.00 mp. Fillings, 50c to $1 up. In gold, sihrer, amalgam or porcelain. Gold Crown* and Bridge Work, 93.00-*4.00 ?$5.00 Opea Emry Ermine ln?II 8 O'clock aad u )??<?? 10 A.II. to 4 P.M. Maids in attendance. All work fully guaranteed tor SO years. DR. WYETH, 427-29 7th St. N.W. Opposite Lnskmk A Bro, and over Grand Union Tm Co. Largest and Most Thoroughly Equipped Parlors la Waahlactoa. Phone Main 4384. * Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star Scenes of Jubilation at Head quarters as the Returns Are Heard. NATIONAL BALLOT IS AIM By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, November 7.?The wom an citizens of New York state were given unlimited suffrage in yesterday's election by a majority which is ex pected to reach 100,000. when all elec tion districts have completed their tabulations. Early today, with 1,348 out of 5.772 election districts missing, the vote stood 533,519 for the amend ment and 446,791 against. In the greater city, which reversed its stand of 1915, the suffrage leaders predicted that the missing 272 election districts would greatly increase the already large majority. The vote on woman suffrage In New York city, complete, was: Yes, 334,011; no, 241,315. In the long fight for the ballot in New York state of almost seventy years the women long since learned to expect defeat, but their fears were early turned to hope and, as the big vote began to pile up. to jubilation that knew no bounds. At both the city ana state suffrage headquarters scenes ap proaching hysteria were enacted as the women showered embraces, kisses and congratulations upon each other. Pushed Federal Amendment. Then, as if sobered by the realization that other states still withheld the vote from their women, the leaders imme diately set about pushing the cam paign for the federal amendment. On the sweeping character of yesterday s victory, in this state the leaders pre dicted that Congress would be in fluenced to act favorably upon the con stitutional amendment enfranchising woman citizens of the nation. But a victory without a Jubilee could not be overlooked, and before the crowds of jubilant women began leav ing the two headquarters It was an nounced that a celebration by New York women would be held tonight at Cooper Union. Upstate counties where suffrage was rejected in 1915 reversed their ma jority in more than equal proportions while others, notably Albany, Monroe Niagara, Orleans, Rensselaer and St. Lawrence, again voted against the amendment. Brought Out Heavy Vote. While interest in the election In the state centered in the suffrage question, the contest between Merton E. Lewis, republican, and Devoe P. Hodson. demo crat, for attorney general, brought out a heavy vote. Lewis brought to the city a plurality large enough to over come Hodson's heavy lead, and with S3C election districts missing early today he had a majority over Hodson of mort than 90,000. John Block, socialist, ran a poor third. In addition to Attorney Genera! Lewis, the republicans elected ninety eight of the 150 members of the 1918 assembly. The democrats electer forty-two members and the socialist: nine. In 1917 the assembly was madr up of ninety-nine republicans, forty nine democrats and two socialists. The twenty-third district of Kings wa a tie between the socialist and a candi date indorsed by both republicans am. democrats, leaving the result to the sol dier vote. Municipal elections in forty-two citie: upstate resulted in the election o?' twenty-six republican mayors. four teen democrats, and two?Buffalo and Saratoga Springs?where no political designations appeared on the ballots, the republican candidates were suc cessful. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw Called. In her enthusiasm over the early returns Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, a suf frage worker for forty years, came to the city headquarters last night to cheer the women who had spent hours watching the polls. She said she could scarcely wait for morning to have a huge diamond added to the thirteen others set in the Susan B. Anthony pin she wore at her throat to represent New York, the fourteenth state to give women the franchise. "New York has taken it out of the unlucky thirteen class," she told the womten" clustered around her, not a few of them with moistened eyes. "And now I'll take the midnight train to morrow for Washington, back to my job as chairman of the women's com mittee of the Council of National De fense. with ten times as much heart for the work." The overjqyed women, weary from their strenuous day's work, but su premely proud of the result, remained at bollh headquarters until past mid night. \ Tea, coffee, chocolate and other refreshments were served at midnight. With the arrival of after-theater crowds an occasional man in evening clothes ventured into the whirlpool of excitable femininity, and instantly was the object of unusual attention. Volleys of questions were hurled at him from every direction, and if he happened to be the husband of a suf frage worker more information was be stowed upon him in minutes than he could possibly assimilate in hours. Republicans Get Senator and Three House Members in Prince Georges County Special Dispatch to The Star. UPPER MARLBORO. November 7 ? Prince Georges county republicans came very near making a clean sweep in the election yesterday. They elected their state senator, three members of the house of delegates, a commissioner and a sur veyor. The democrats elected a member of the house of delegates, a commissioner, and gave their randidate for controller of the state 62 majority. The unofficial returns are as follows: For house of delegates?Isaac B. Arnold, democrat. Mount Rainier. 2,032 ; Charles W. Clagett, democrat, Hyattsville. 2.350 ; William T. Davis, republican; Upper Marl boro, 2.748 ; William Noble Fisher, repub lican, Seat Pleasant, 2,510; Harry E. Lusby. democrat, Brandy wine, 1.745 ; George B. Merrick, republican. Upper Marlboro, 2,337 ; C. Ernest Nichols, dem ocrat, Laurel, 1,853 ; Gustavus B. Tima nus, republican. Laurel, 2,014. For county commissioners?William H Duval I, republican, 2,109 ; R. Lee Man ning, democrat, 1,954 ; Charles A. Ryon, republican, 2,541 ; George W. Waters, jr.. 2,265. The democrats retain control of the board of county commissioners, which dispenses practically all of the patronage of the county. For state senate?William F. Holmead. democrat, 2,300 ; Oliver S. Metzerott, re publican, 2.324. For sheriff?W. Wesley Beall, republican, 2,323 ; Benjamin Ogle, 2,241. For controller of the treasury? Hugh A. McMullen, 1,779 ; William O. Atwood, 1,717. It is believed that the rep resentatives elected from Prince Geeorges county will vote again to submit the ques tion of prohibition for the county to the voters. Boshlin's Election Indicated. WARREN, Pa.. November 7.?Incom plete returns from the twenty-eighth congressional district this morning over turned. the reports of last night, and ac cording to friends of E. M. Boshlin, dem ocratic and prohibitionist candidate,. in dicated his election over Capt. U. G. J^yons by about 2,000. William Br?k of Chicago is the youngest ensign in the United States Navy. He enlisted in Chicago four years ago ,and a year later was the first bluejacket selected under the new law to enter Annapolis. Whqji he was graduated June 28 he was not quite twenty-two years old. MAYOR-ELECT OF NEW YORK CASTING HIS VOTE Judge John F. Hylan casting: his ballot In the polling: booth In Public School 75 In Brooklyn. Judge Hylan was an early visitor to the polls. REGULAR REPUBLICANS AHEAD IN PHILADELPHIA Election of Candidates Claimed by Varying Majorities, With Sol dier Vote Lacking. By the Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA, November 7.?Com pete but unofficial returns of the vote ast InPhiladelphia yesterday show that :he candidates of the regular republican organization for city offices lead by ma jorities ranging from 2,747 to 9,640, but the soldier vote in southern camps ?nay change results. Leaders of the town meeting party, opposed to the egular republican organization, early \oday declared that between 15,000 and ^.000 national guardsmen and National vrmy soldiers in couthern camps from Philadelphia are qualified to vote, and nformation received indicates that a Majority had voted for the town meet ng candidates. The regular republicans laim the election of their entire ticket. The town meeting party was the out growth of the fifth ward killing on the >rimary election day. independents or ganizing the party as a protest against he alleged methods used by adherents f the Vare brothers, who control the ;ty organization, to win the leadership f the ward from the Penrose-Mc \ichol faction. Prior to the primary election United states Senator Penrose and State Sen itor J. P. McNichol made an agreement vith the Vares to support a set of four andidates, each side naming two. Vhen the town meeting party was or anized, Senator Penrose joined forces /ith that body. Returns show that the own meeting party elected many can didates to councils, but whether the 'ares lost control of these bodies may iot be determined until the official count is made. Contest Is Considered. The town meeting party, which says t "does not, under any circumstances, oncede the election of the opposition ? icket," is considering a contest. How rd B. Sheppard, chairman of the town meeting party county commission, to ay issued a statement, which refers '?*> the alleged throwing out of ballots . nd also says, in part: "Returns indicate that the vote is so lose that it may take the official count, ncluding the soldier vote, to determine he result. By no means will we con ode the election until the returns are scrutinized in court." INCOMPLETE RETURNS INDICATE SCHMITZ WINS Former Mayor of San Francisco Probably Elected to City and Coun ty Board of Supervisors. SAN FRANCISCO, November 7.?Eu ' gene E. Schmitz. former mayor of San Francisco, who was indicted in the fa mous graft prosecution cases in 1907, has been elected a member of the city and county board of supervisors on the face of incomplete returns early today from yesterday's election of minor municipal officials. Of nine supervisors chosen Schmitz stood fifth in the list. Schmitz was three times elected mayor of San Francisco as the candi date of union labor. He was removed from office after his indictment for ex tortion of which he was later convicted. He successfully appealed from the con viction. CHICAGO FUSION TICKET WINS BY BIG PLURALITY Judges Chosen by Approximately 75,000 Out of Total Vote of 244,913. CHICAGO, November 7.? Democrats and republicans in Chicago and Cook county today expressed gratification at the results of the judicial election yes terday, in which a fusion ticket, carry ing: seven candidates from each of these parties, was swept into office over so cialist and independent tickets by a plurality of approximately 75,000. out of a total vote of 244,913. The election was held to choose twelve judges of the su perior court and two judges of the cir cuit court. Record-Breaking Vote. Fusion leaders for several weeks con ducted an aggressive campaign, in which they charged the socialists with appealing for votes on an anti-Ameri can and anti-war platform. Evidence of interest in the election is seen In the large vote, which broke all off-year rec ords in Chicago. Last year, when judges were chosen, the city of Chicago polled only 171,000 votes, compared to 215,656 this year. Leads Socialist Ticket. In the contest for superior court judges, Seymour Stedman polled the largest socialist vote, receiving 72,117. M. Li. McKinley led the fusionists with a total of 140,074. The socialists car ried six out of the thirty-five wards in Chicago. In several districts heavily populated by persons of German birth the vote was overwhelmingly for the bi-partisan candidates, and in other German-American sections the social ists received a plurality. There appear ed to be no well defined districts of the city with a predominance of socialist votes, the six wards carried by that party being separated and having as neighbors wards that rolled up large pluralities for the fusionists. The socialist vote fell ofT from that of last year. The vote for W. A. Cunnea, socialist candidate for judge of the circuit court, yesterday was 72,692 in the city of Chicago. Twice before, in 1$12 and 1916, when a candidate for state's attorney, he polled a vote in excess of 100,000, five years ago his total being 106,327 in the city. McCALL'S PLURALITY OVER MANSFIELD, 90,559 BOSTON, November 7. ? The small democratic vote here was one of the features of the state election yesterday, when Gov. Samuel W. McC&ll was chos en for a third term, all other republican state officers were re-elected and the republicans made a net gain of six on joint ballot of the legislature. Gov. McCall's plurality over Frederick W. Mansfield, democrat, was 90,559, the total vote being: McCaJl, 226,404; Mansfield, 135,845. Mansfield's plurality of 3,797 in this city was the smallest given a demo cratic gubernatorial candidate in sev enteen years. All three amendments submitted by the constitutional convention were adopted. That prohibiting appropria tions of money by the state for private ly controlled institutions was carried by 75,781. An amendment providing for absentee voting was carried by 255,052. Another giving the state, cities and towns authority to deal in necessaries of life in times of emer gency was adopted by 208,696. Are You Half Sick? It is difficult for thin blooded, anemic people to win the position their mental gifts entitle them to, because weak, sluggish blood keeps the body constantly in a half-sick, half-well condition. People who really do things are Usu ally red-blooded people. (jade's *pepfa-/\ai\$aiv "The Red Blood Builder" A valuable tonic for the weak, the run-down, the aged, and the anemic. It rebuilds the health at its very source?the blood?by adding to it thousands of new, rich, red blood cells, and by charging the blood with plentiful quantities of the easily digested iron required to tone and re construct the depleted vital fluid. With plenty of blood rich in iron and red cells coursing through the veins, poisons are soon thrown out. Appetite^ vigor and ambition arc encouraged to return and usually do return, unless the patient is afflicted with a serious malady. Pepto-Mangan's taste is pleasantly aromatle. It cannot cause indigestion nor injure the teeth. Fastidious people and children like it. Friendfy Warning: Reject all but Gude's Pepto-Mangan which is the only genuine prep aration. True Pepto-Mangan is sold only fa the bottle and package pictured here, and is never sold in bulk. Read circular around bottle. For sale by all druggists. Pepto-Mangan la made only bjf M. J. BREITENBACH CO., New York Manufacturing Chemists Study thia picture ao you will know how genuine Pepto-Mongmn look a. DEMOCRATS TO CONTROL BOTH KENTUCKY HOUSES Xn Louisville O. O. P. Wins ayor alty for Third Time In City's History, With G. W. Smith. LOUISVUJiE, Ky? November 7.? Democratic control of both houses at the next session of the senenU as ?embly of Kentucky was assured by the result of yesterday's election In this state. Of nineteen holdovers In the state senate twelve are democrats. In nine teen districts In which senators were elected returns Indicate the election of twelve democrats and seven republi cans, thougrh In one or two Instances the result Is very close. In the house of representatives the democrats will have apparently a ma jority In excess of ten. Only one state official, an attorney gsnerm.1, wu elected. Charles Morris, democratlo nominee, was unopposed. In Louisville the, republican party, for the third time la the city's history and the second time within ten years, elected a mayor. George W. Smith, the republican candidate, received a majority in excess of 2,200 over Charles H. Cronan, the democratlo nominee. Smith carried with him the entire republican city and county ticket. San Jose, Cal., Abolishes Saloons. SAN JOSE,' Cal., November 7.?San Jose voted saloons out of existence yesterday by a majority of 1,547. and as a result seventy-eight saloons will close their doors on January 1. 1918. Whole sale liquor houses will be permitted to continue to run, subject to certain re strictions. Merritt Elected to Congress. BRIDGEPORT, Conn.. November 7.? Schuyler Morrltt (rep.) of Stamford was elected yesterday to Congress In the fourth Connecticut district over Lynn Wilson (dem.) to fill the vacancy made by the death recently of Ebene zer J. Hill (rep.). ASSOCIATED PRESS NEWS A lady having just come tp Washington telephoned The Star and asked, if it contained the Associated Press dispatches, to have the paper delivered regularly at her home. The delivery started at once, as The Star is the only after noon paper in Washington printing the Associated Press dispatches from all parts of the world. The Star will be delivered reg ularly and promptly every aft ernoon and Sunday morning to any address in Washington at 45 cents per month?collection made at tne end of each month. Telephone the Circulation Dept., Main 2440, or drop a pos tal at once. And Points Out Many Helpful Ways A Splendid Silk Plush Coat *32 50 Cut very full from Salt's fa mous Silk Flush, has five-Inch wide belt, large pennant collar, guaranteed lining; Is full 45 inches long. Otker Coats ?Are here In velours, In medium and heavy weights. Novelties and other warm fab rics; fur or fabric trimmed. Up to $84.50. Taupe Wolf , Scarfs $24*50 anc* Full animal-shape Scarfs, silk lined, with piping at the neck. Scarf has head, tail and paw trimmings, fastens with snap and chain. Smart Stockinette Dresses ? Frocks '.90 In pleated and tunic models with roll or sailor col lars. Frocks show the latest lines: beet root, rein deer, taupe, brown, green, black and navy. *17 A Becoming Burella Cloth Suit $21-90 Several very pretty models in Burella cloth, all w o o 1 poplin or serge; half or full lined; plain or fur fabric trimmed. Colors are blue, black, taupe. Burgun dy, green, brown, etc. An Exquisite Broadcloth Suit *33 ?75 A very digni fied suit for the woman who in sists upon smart est style and fine quality. Made with a unique double back belt; skirt shows side pleats from waist line. Silk lined; black, navy, brown or green; all sizes. Richer Fur Scarfs Up to $59.50 Beautiful Scarfs, trimmed with head, full brush and feet; silk lined; fasten with chain; in Poi ret, Lucille, taupe, black and red fox and natural wolf. Priced from 129.50 to $59.50. Muffs to match. A One-Day Sale Fine, Heavy Gingham House Dresses 95 C $1.50 and $2 Qualities A special purchase! All a maker had! Hence the economy. All sizes, 34 to 46. In ? extra fine quality Amoskeag Ginghams. Large assortment of patterns; trimmed in solid shades or with pique collars and cuffs. Have flare skirts and pock ets, as shown. Better buy two or threes You'U not get them again at less than $1.50 to $2. For Men $3.50 to $5.00 Shirts .95 $2 Including Tub Silks and Silk and Fiber WE are going to give you the facts straight, men ? without any "varnish." There are all sizes on sale, but not all sizes in every pattern. Included are satin stripe, fig ured and fancy tub silks and lustrous fiber-silk shirts. It's because we want to clear up these broken lots that they go at these prices. The best selection goes to the early shoppers. 10 Days' Free Trial Grafonolas on the Most Attractive Terms No Interest Nothing Down THIS fact should be thoroughly under stood by all prospective purchasers of Grafonolas. We do NOT charge you any interest on your unpaid balance. You may buy on week ly or monthly terms at regular CASH prices. We are making a special offer of 10 Days' Free Trial in Your Home, without your pay ing a penny down! And after you purchase a Grafonola we will inspect it for two years. What more can you desire. 1?No inter est. 2?-No money down. 3?Buy for cash, pay by the week or month. 4?Free inspec tion. The Grafonolas pictured, and others are sold upon the following payments: $18 Grafonola? 25c Weekly $30 Grafonola? 30c Weekly $45 Grafonola? 75c Weekly $55 Grafonola? 75c Weekly $85 Grafonola?$1.00 Weekly $95 Grafonola?$1.00 Weekly $110 Grafonola?$1.25 Weekly $120 Grafonola?$1.25 Weekly $160 Grofonola?$1.50 Weekly $215 Grafonola?$2.00 Weekly Hechf & Co. Seventh Street Between E and F.