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' -" ' 'S "77Ti .2 The onslaughts Were (IcllVereit east and west' of tho Soualn-Hommc-py road, the Qermns I6sng heavily. Bad weather hindered operations on the Homme front, but east of llerny tho French made further progress. tHdnf aome prisoners. The German attack on the Dend Man'a IIIU sector was directed against a trench captufad. by the French yesterday, but lyajr repulsed. The only advapce on the Somme front resorted by the war offcle today, wna eaat of Berny, In which the French drove deeper Into the German lines the wedge that now divides the German lines around reronne from the Bavarian divisions .operating hear Ctiaulnes. The object apparently was to extend the Trench rains In this region and Improve the positions against the possibility of heavy German counter-Sttacic. The .recant fighting on the front south of the. Hpmnie left hundreds of 3er nan bodtca lying In the 6pen between the opposing lines. , The Bavarians defended their positions .wjth the groatest stubbornness and at Jniny places the French advanced only after wiping out whole companies of eneniy soldiers. , TftJSSIANS PUSHED BACK At HALITZ Berlin' Admits Some Advantages L Gained by Foe Around Ludowa. .BERLIN. Sept. 19. Teutonic coun ter attacks have had further success In pushing back the Russians along the Narayuvka river, northeast of HatHs, It was officially-announced to dy. in the region of Ludowa the Rus sians obtained some advantages. North of the Zafecxe bridge head, thV Germans stormed Russian posi tions, taking 2,542 prisoners and cap turing seventeen machine guns. 9 Austrian Naval Planes Drops Bombs on Trieste BERLIN (via wireless to Hayvllle), Kept. 19. A naval plane squadron suc cessfully dropped eight heavy bombs on tlie railway station at Mestre on the night of September1 18, said an official statement (evidently Austrian) Issued today. Numerous hits were observed on the statlop and buildings. , 4 l Bulgarians Repulsed In Attack on Orljak 8ALONIKI, Sept. 18. Repulse of a Bulgarian attack Sunday night at the Orljak "bridge was reported In an offi cial statement from General Sarrarl's headquarters today. 1 Battle Raging Along Narayuvka Near Halitz PETROQpAD, Sept. l.-Stuboorn battles are going on along the river Narayuvka. north of the railway town of Halitz, where tho Russians are again on the offensive. It was officially an nounced today. The outcome of the fighting Is still In doubt. Bulgars Claim Repulse Of Allies at Fiorina -- SOFIA, Sept. 19. The repulse of all allied attacks around the Greek town of Fiorina was announced by the Bulgar ian war office today. Bulgarian troops are continuing their advance against the Roumanians In Do brudja, and have captured the Hlack Sea port of Mangalla, twenty-three miles south of Constanta. Trinity Parish Prepares For Holy Name Parade Members of the Holy Name Society of Holy Trinity Parish, completed plans last night for participation In the parade of Holy Name Society In Baltlmote, October tB. Addresses were made by Capt. J. J. Murphy, Thomas J. Stanton, Daniel Sullivan, William Bowman, James Lee. and the Rev. K J. Mag-rath. S. J The staff of Presi dent John Hadley Doyle will be se lected from 150 members of the Cath olic churches in Washington. In ad dition to the pennants on hand, 200 more have been ordered, together with 500 armlet. A meeting will be held Thursday night to practice marches and rehearse hmn. Rev. Dr. Troy to Begin Extension Bible Course The Rev. Dr, John Henry Troy, of the National Bible Institute of New York, will commence an extension course of Bible study on 'The Acts of the Apos tles" at Gospel Mission. 214 John Mar shall place, tomorrow at 4:30 p. m. The fall course will consist of twelve lectures on Wednesday 0f each week at the above hour. Supt. H. V. Kline has applied for a police peimlt to hold open air services from 12 noon to 1:30 p-. m. on Wednesdays at the Franklin monument, Tenth street and Pcnnsylvnnlu avenue, at which meetings Dr. Troy will bo the speaker. Convicted on 10 Counts, Gets Sentence on Each Found guilty on ten charges of false pretenses, Frank Trlplett today win sentenced to fifteen days In each case. In the Police Court. The defendant waa arrested for ob taining a quantity of cigarettes from the Washington Tobacco Company and the D. Loughran Company. He was accused of representing him- ?" u ". " 0Bent ior everal Washing ton hote men and retail dealers. The Informations against Trlnlctt wore ' ft ?oer?niV.ea - Derman THE WEATHER REPORT. 1 oi!!eti-?r DJatr'ct ' Columbia .rlabite0nwfhds.an,, tomorrowi ". For Maryland-Clear tonight an(i to morr?w IJfltht frost In exposed places tonight; rising temperature; moderate westerly winds. For Vlrglnla-Falr tonight and to morrow; warmer tomorrow and In north portion tonight; northeast winds mod erate. ' TEMPERATURES. (U. S. Bureau.) I a. m , v a. m. ..............., .., 10 a. rn , , 11 a, m II noon., 1 p. ni 49 53 65 56 59 TIDE TABLE. (U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey.) High tldes-l;15 a. m height 2.7. ... J:?s P- m- height 2.3. Low tides 8:10 a. m., height 0.2. 8:26 p. m,, height 0.4. SUN AND MOON TABLE. Bun rose 5.51 I Sun sets :12 Moon rises 11:15 p.m. Moon sets 1:57 p.m X-ilht automobile lamps at 6:43 p. m. V i iii 1 1 M . i ; ' ii i i ' i 1 1 1. r I, , ,. , . ,i, i . I ' . T, ! ' CHARITY AGENCIES FILM DISAPPRttVED Wisconsin' Delegate Would Unite All 'Workers Regardless tif The'r Creed. ' "". A powerfuj appeal for co-operatlonf all agencies of charity secular. Protes- ,tant apd Cahollc, Vjyaa made Uils morning before the National Confelcnco of Ct)ol.c Charities' Ifi session htCath-oUc- University; by Mln.KaUjcrlne WH ilsmsi a membervbr the' Wisconsin "Stata 'Board of Contiol of ClirtrlUes. "Let, us ali got togrther and wprk for 'the knnn end ''Itlmut blckeilngH and ,s(rlfe such a Jias soinetlmorf featured .tlie work' she sn(dadmldsti applause. "The woiki-foKUs ti do ,1s largd etiputfil mm nam rciousn iqr . xne unoiviueu forces of n coi6lve chsrlty forte, and If tho. workers ate split. It will be doubly hard id accomplish." i Mis Wilirilnid tbok up four pqtnta Which she uracil. Thjf first 'was co operation of all' forms Of charitable or ganisations. Then, aha stressed the .Im portance of getting away, from the idea concerning charity work" which came from a superficial Knowledge of tho con ditions of the work.- i Would TrainWorkers. "Nor should tho training of woiketn for all branches of charity work bo overlooked," the xpeaker continued. "It Is rully as Important to have a case handled right as to have It handled ut all. We must have our social workers trained, a use them to thch utmost, ef fectiveness." The rural fields have been woefully overlooked In charity work, acoidlng To Miss Williams. There is as much op portunity foi beneficial work theto an in the cities, she asserted. Tho neces slty of. directing some or the work In channels which would reach "the poor of the rural sections of, the country s well as tho destitute of the cities, was urged. - !.'. M. I). Itnhnff tnnilv nneclul nlea for more personal service In charity work. ' "mere is a great tenaenc) nowauns to nut everythlna In the hands of tho paid worker," he said. "Too many In Allr nhnrlti nrriinlu t Inna WOUld rather give a few dollar a year and let someone' else do the work. A c ought to remember that when we have contributed our share to charity organisations we ,lib nut done oil mat is expected or us."1 Minimum Wage, Another feature pf this morning' session was the discussion of the minimum wage, papers being read both for It and opposed to It. Benedict Elder, of Louisville, K, argued in favor qf the minimum wage In hll Industries, while the other side waa prosented by Edward F. Mc Sweeny, one of the directors of the port of Boston. c The arguments were made before the committee on social and civic ac tivities, in the large hall of the con vention building. "Wff pnn pKtiprt thin mmpment tn Krow and spread until throughout thlrf great rich country eery line of in- dustry and every business will be re quired to pay Its labor not less than a fixed minimum wage," declared Mr. Elder. "Speaking In an economic sense, a minimum wage Is a living wage," Mr. Elder asserted. The resolutions committee of the Women's Section met at 1 o'efock this afternoon, followed at 1:2) p, m. by a' meeting of the settlement--workers. The annual meeting of the St. Vincent de Paul Society was held at 2 o'clock. Thero will be a general meeting of the Vlncentlans tonight at o'clock. An other general session of all the dele gates at the conference will bo held at 8 o'clock In McMahon Hall, Hrookland. Petworth Citizens to Meet. The Petworth Citizens' Association will meet at the Methodist Episcopal Church, Eighth and Shepherd streets, the evening of September 19. a 1 vfTisisBP I ikCPti J Vblt UHk xSw k tx K Mm 1m WwKBm&xSL Var I a Ii" A isisisfcastala X xSSl 41v23- $ KSBsWlilOisMlsiislisfslKr3Qferii 7 3 -sUCJ isisisiM I ' IITsisiMisisisisiMiisisisisisisis ttsMI ' llislisl ill' I I II I I IM J T "-- TTB" ss-pr.?-n I. i, r .1 . II . Modern Gullivers Some men stand out from the crowd as Gulliver towered over the Lilliputians. By superior energy, activity and reserve strength they predpminate. Feeling right within, is one of the fundamentals of physical and mental strength, and is largely the result of proper nourishment. Grape-Nuts is the logical food for thinkers and doers. It contains all the nutritious elements of whole wheat and malted barley, is partially predigested, and supplies an abundance of ener gizing nourishment without overworking the stomach. It also includes the vital mineral salts of the grain which are lacking in white bread and many other cereal foods. There's able help for many in Grape-Nuts. ' ' ' "There's a Reason" Sold by Grocers everywhere. THE WASHINGTON II ...-.,-..., -il.l.l NEW YORK. 8pL U. Members of "the Republican, cnrnpalen committee In diargv Qf ho preparailqn of campaign "movies" witnessed a tryput jesterday of a "i llm tentatively prepared for such use by Hnl Rold. ,Tie fllrn was entitled "Watchful Waiting." It. did not please those who saw It," and Reld was told to try rigan. " . The thei'ne qf '"Wa'tJIHfKf Waiting" was tho Mexican Issue. 'It was suggest ed liy Rcld, who was told to go ahcal and sre what he could do, tlie commit tee withholding Its approval until It saw the plrtmes. , Homo of the rnombeic of tlje commlt tre, Including Gporge W, 'Perkins, ,Hr hirt Potsons and 'Everett Colby, whp Saw' theso plctOies for tho flist time yesterday, rrltlclsed many of the scenes as' being too i-vMlstlc. Reld, it ir under stood, had gone so, far as to portray an attack by Mexicans on nuns, which was apiong the scenes disapproved. Rcld has a contract with the Commit tee to produce a film play. It is under stood that when the committee got through censoring Its yesterday there was not much leU of his production. Everett Colby and other members of the committee cmpliaslzed'the fact yes terday that 'the film had merely been submitted by Reld and had .never been approved' by the committee. A report thut the committee had oidcred the scenes as depleted by Reld In order to Inject a religious Issue In tho campaign was emphatically denied. "Rcld. said Mr. Colby, "was ordered to pi opart- a film deallhg generally with Mexican subjects and submit It, but befoio It could be exhibited It had to be passed upon by the committee. This film had not been named -unon as there his not been a meeting of the commit-1 tee. wennturaiiy would not approve nf an) thing that was Indecent or of fensive." The film was Intended for use at polit ical mass meetings. The committee Is hopeful jet of evolving something- of this kind, It Is understood that not on I j was the diagging In of the nuns objected to but fault was found! with the uent-'tal character of the nlrtnrr-. 'which. It was believed cduld be greatly lmproveu, Chairman Wlllcox was In Chicago yesterday attending a meeting of the advisory commlttc to discuss the West ern campaign. CLAIMS VARIANCE . IN EXPERTS' HIRES Claim that discrepancies exist be tween the reports of Andrew gang ster, chief accountant, and Charles U. Plllibury, -chfef engineer, of the Valu ation Bureau, was made today bj- rep resentatives, of the Potomac Electric I'ower Company nt the hearing by the Public Utilities Commlivlon on the valuation of the company'n properties The tetlmou of Mr. Kangster re garding an Item or $1,100 for Hue transformers and devices occupied the morning session. . The statement was mado by W. F. Ham, vice president of the company that Mr. Plllsbury' .iluatloh of these properties wait 1 7.000. , Mr 8aiiKflter said h(s' eMImtae 'of Value was based naitlv on Information obtained from the bookfa of the com pany ami partly fromnn Inventory. Suggestion was madA b Colonel Km, chairman of the commission, that the burden or proof as to the value of the properties In question tested on the company This was denied by Mr Ham. who declared It should be nt forth In the reports of the iomml41ou's exports. Mr. Plllsbury will be summoned to the stand at the conclusion" of Mi. gang ster's testimony, which is expected to occupy the rest of the week. Commis sioner Newman, who has been on vaia Hon. was Int attendance at) today's hearing TIMES, TtfESPAV SEJPTEMBER 19, 1910. ' . ' , -1 - - .i ". .., .' .." i " - T i . l MEET DAIRYMEN Conference Onto Decide if Two Classes . Can Co-operate Without Harm. Can the fanner, prodpeera of nijlk apd th Washington dairymen co-operate without raising' the price , of "milk to the consumer?, , C To determine this Is-what the, members of the Maryland and Virginia JillKi'Pr.Q- ducera' Aftoclatlon'StateJ Is the' pWect of their meeting lh the drymen In the office of Jtidsou C. Welllvar.'lh, thn Munsey Bulldlngi today. t '' , Klfty of the levying dlsttlbutrs of. milk In 'Washington were Invited to1 inert with thej-pnynjltje pf se'vea.nf the producers' organisation at 1:30 o'clock this' afternoon. ' l ' ' The producers stated' in their let ter of Invitation they .wanted to brlnir together representatives fit all . tho commercial elements engared in the salo of milk hi the pjstrict. -with a view to furthering their pw-fi cause. They disavowed. In their Invitations, the Intention to" raise the price of rllk to the consumer. When' the meeting was called to order this afternoon. Mr. WelllVer, the chairman of the producers com mittee, outlined what the producers wanted to do. and Invited the daliy men to express their views. w- ti'Anit .. .(vni.nnil fonfldence in leln( uble to secure the co-operation of the distributers and tho farmers i In an i ' .... ' .. i i iL...lirrlaiill ?uSWr ft?'u!l'"L-in7hi.;.' ' M. - ... anHan. HA. .(1.1111 I IIIC IirOUUCCri CUIIIUIHl'.r I" ,...- -I lo he able to secure some definite suite-1 ment or plan or nciion o ne ninncu to tha peneral meeting 'of the prooUcers that Is to bo hold September 3. Eveiy producer selling milk In Wosh limton has been Invited to this meet 1 111: which Is to bo held at the Ralegh Fouiteen hunJied Invitation." have been sent to tile farmers by tho pro ducers' commute. Col. Beacpm Died While On the Road in Mexico Details of the death of Col John H. Beacom, at Colonla Dublan, Sunday, came to the War Department today In a dispatch from General Pershlmr. Trie message saiu mat uoionei eacom was taken III Sunday, and was buried yesterday at Colonla Dublan He had been In the boat of heslth ap parently during IiIb scrlce In Mexico, is i'ersning s-ua. nut naa necn suiieiing from high blood pressure for some time. When stricken he was traveling unaer orders to Cnlexlco, Cal. The only In dication of Illness wna fnlntness' two hours before death Howard M. Armstrong Is Ordered torPay Alimony In an order issued by Justice McCo, Howard M. Atmstroni. assistant ex aminer In the Patent OflUc. Is requlicd to ly his wife. Elsie Armstrong JT5 a month during the pendency of the wife's suit for divorce. Custody of the child! en Is given Mrs. Armstrong, and permisaon Is extended the husband to vlsjt them at stated periods. Attorney it reaeriCK - iinnav raoreseuin jiru. Armstrong, while tlie husband Is de fended by Attorney Wilbur O. Ader holdt. Ban on Movies; Banana Peels; Two Broken Ribs HOLLIDATSBURO. Pa., Sept 19 Health Officer Charles Curran Is nursing two broken ribs today because ho fol lowed Instructions to see that the In fantile paralsls tjuniantlne of moUes houses was obsered. Children barred fiom the shows put banana peelings on the walk at his house. 4 FUNERAL RITES FOR CAPITAL RESIDENTS Places artd Timo of Service An ranied by Bereaved Families. James C Courts. Funeral services for James C. Courts, clerk of the Committee on Appropria tions of the House of Representatives, who died Hunday. were held at his late residence, J 837 Kalorama road, today at 10 o'clock. Interment waa made In Rock Creek Cemetery William N. Drockwell. Funeral services for William N. Urock well, who died Saturday, were held un der auspices of Columbia todgo, No. 10, I. O. O. F., and Columbia Typographical Union, No. 101, at his lato residence, 12C9 Morse street northwest, -yesterday. In terment was made In Mt. Olivet Ceme tery. Brig. Gen. William Quinton. Funeral services for Brig, Oen. Wll'am Quinton, V. 8. A., retired, who died Sat urday In Buffalo, aged seventy-eight J ears, were held yesterday at Arlington Cemetery with full military honors. 1 1 i , James A. Rabbitt. Funeral services for James A. Rabbitt, (Who died Sunday, wero held at his late residence. Ms ntshth r..t .X..,uJ.. residence, 60S Eighth street southwest. vstn.i uai Mary Emily Ray. Funeral services for aMry Emily Ray, who fdled Sunday at her home. Linden, Md., will be held at Grace Episcopal Church, Woodslde, Md., tomorrow at 11 oclock. 'William R. Colbert. Funeral services for William R. Col- bert, who died Haturday at his rest- I... . leis tiiL .. ... VL"E"..rcJ?""we"vw'.has msde an analysis of the "near ,....... A. f n'nl... I. ..., m . ULiULA: Pennsylvania Pastor Dead; Was Known Here Word I was received In Washington to day of the sudden death In Williams port. Pa., jesterday of tho Rev. A. Htepleton, pastor of 8t Paul's United Evangelical Church, there. He waa In Baltimore last week attending a church conference and the latter part of the week visited the Rev. W. W. Curry and family and Judge Luke O. Stridor and family In Washington. He returned to Wllllameport on Fri day and preached a sermon from his own pulpit on flunday He was stricken Hunday evening. He is survived by his wife, two sons, and a daughter. nttatttttnttn New Hours . I 9:00 to 6:00 This New School Dress $5.98 The materials, tailoring, style, and lit of this dress will be proclaimed satisfactory in every respect. The more critically it is in spected the more delightfully surprising H will prove. Exactly as pictured here The material is of all-wool serge, a true blue. The application of the braid trimming, the quality of the silk tie, the efficacy of the skirt, laced at back, all are indicative of the much more expensive man-tailored regula tion dress. IN EVERY SIZE from 14 to 20 years. Tomorrow The Basement Store of Thr Palais Royal attaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaattaaattttiis H-!-i-i-i--i.iii i m i i Vision For Yourself! The eagerness with which you and forty thousand other Washingtonians look for and read The Sunday Evening Times and you will understand the pulling power of this compact,, one section, easy to read newspaper. Wise merchants are adver tising week after week in The Sunday Evening Times ifl "NEAR -BEER" CASE PUT OFF FOR WEEK 0 Test Case Postponed Until Next Week to Permit Inquiry Into 1 District's Charge. John W. Dodson, 1318 B, street north east, wilt not be tried fn the Police Court until next Tuesday on pie charge of selling "near beer" contrary to law. With his attorney, Alexander H. Bell, 'Dodson appeared In the office of the assistant corporation counsel In the Police Court building today, and asked for a continuance of a week, that the charge made by the District govern ment might bo Investigated. He gave bond In the' sum of $100 fpr his appear ance next Tuesday. Dodson was notified yesterday by Po. llcemarT Wheelock of the Ninth precinct to appear In court today. The Informa tion against him alleges that he s'old "near beer" In violation of the Jones- Works excise law. The object of tbe Dodson case Is to determine whether "near beer" mer chants are amenable to the excise law. The District Commissioners recently nnnouncod that licenses must be taken out by sellers of the beverage. The present case will afford counsel for the District government and for Mr. Dodson an opportunity to secure a judicial ruling on the question of "near beer" being Intoxicating. The District chemist. It Is understood, beer." The cornoratlon counsel's office contends that the sale of tho bever ago comes under paragraph 1, section , of the oxclse law, which reads: "Wherever the term 'Intoxicating liquors' la used In this section It shall be deemed to Include whisky, brandy, gin, wine, cordials, rum. ale, porter, beer, hard or fermented elder and all other fermented, distilled, spirituous, vinous and' malt liquors and every mix ture Of liquor which shall contain more man 2 per cent d- weigm or aiconoi and any mixture which shall contain less than 3 per cent of alcohol, If the same shall bo Intoxicating." Open Headquarters. Permanent headquarters of tho Wilson-Marshall Democratic League have bcn established at the New Ebbltt Hotel. A meeting has been announced for September K at 8 o'clock, at the headquarters. IKiJiCaial !! fruwifrt i i v i i n .i - fc'l a"l,t I ' !ssr -,aiT si! f f t""i't"s"t Wi I A t 4 ' tl t ifc T 1 t At w y WVW 4 W Wt wri V TfrtwTwT fTfiwTTPWTiTfTeTWTil FIGHT TO LAST, FOR v N. Yf MQOSI? VQTB Seabury and Whitman Acjivo. M Primary Election Day. NJCW YORK, Sept. lt.-MakJn " last effort to win oor the support t tho Prpgreaslvery .Judge Samuel Btty bury, candidate for tho Democrat! gubernatorial nomination, todny held conference with prominent Progress ives prior to tbe opening of the polls for the State primaries at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Oovernor Wliltmta worked until well 'on Into the night f lining up his supporters. Both William M. Calde, and Robert F. Bacon expressed confidence today that they will win the Republican Sena torial nomination. .This fight and the battle being waged by Whitman and Seabury for the Progressive nomina tion furnleh the .greatest Interest for the State-wide voting this afternoon. William F, McCombe Is a candidate for the Senatorial nomination 011 the Democratic ticket. ) To Lecture on Temple. A lecture on the building and ' tbe dedication el Bolomon'a Temple will be given by W. H. II. Smith tomorrow evening at the Fifteen Street Chris tian Church, Fifteenth and D streets southeast. Mr. Smith "will Illustrate his talk with building blocks. LBBJL. , , , Si -r F, A. Speare Soils Undertakers 1208 H st. n, w. New Building, Everything Modern Phone Main 108 Almus R. Speare Willis B. Speare rf-l 1 Children's eyes Eye weakness often develops at , ; an tuny uj(c. "' ; bring their children to our Dr. : Baker for free examination ; i : Glasses, tf needed, will be cor-; ; ' ', rectly fitted at lowest cost Pay ; ; ; 50c a wceh if yon wish. ; Castclberg's 935 Pa. Ave.:: A. Lisner G& 11th 1 t 1 9 t-avm-i-t..i.t m I m a I -A M I '