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I " its ' THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,' 19i0. 2 f e t 1 r e n i n r 1J c c DETAILS COMPLETE HI EA IE N. Y. Labor Leaders Confident Over 180,000 Workers Will Quit Wednesday. ! NEW YORK, Sept. 25. Labor lead era today worked out details of their plana tor the walk-out of union worker, which they confidently ex pect to occur next Wednesday. The public, meanwhile, looks hope fully to the session of the State board of conciliation and arbitration, starting tomorrow, at which an at tempt will ber made to adjust the dif ferences between the traction com pany and the striking car men. Ono hundred and fifteen Unions, with about 180,000 members, havo already voted to stop work Wednesday, In nupport of the car men, Ernest liohm, secretary of the Contral Federated union, announced. Labor leaders today estimated that 350.000 would walk out, explaining It is not their Intention to bring out alt union workers. The unions more di rectly connected with the city's transportation are' to answer the call. Ready To Join. Many unions outsldo the city havo notified union leaders, the latter de clare, that they are ready to Join tho sympathetic strike. Several unions of Mew Jersey havo voted to go out, but havo been urged by tho leaders here to stay at work and supply financial aia. l'ollco Commissioner Woods ''today sent out 360 "rookie" policemen with patrolmen to accustotm them to Jhe duties they may have to perform. In the event of strike rioting, these men will tako tho beats of regular officers, who will bo withdrawn for strlko duty. Milk wagon drivers struck today, and Organizer Cashel, of their union, de clares that 6.000 will quit Wednesday if their demands aro not met. Tho com- j'...t.o yuuiftu iimt. sinners or siriKC t mpathizcrs went through the streets' jniiiniuaiing drivers early today. Traffic remains, normal on the ele vated and subway lines, and no excess ive vlolenco Is reported. Tho death of a little boy, electrocuted by a third rail on tho elevated yesterday, Is In no way traccablo to the strlko. FUNERAL TOMORROW FOR C. A. MANSUY Was for Many Years in Counsel's Office of Reclamation Service. Charles A. Mnnsuy, employed for cars In the chief counsel office of tho United fitatcs Kcihimatlon Set vice, died at his residence, 1332 East Capitol street Sutur ila. Mr. Mnnsuy was a nntUo of, Toledo, Ohio, fid m where he was appointed to n position In the War Department in this city, afterward being transferred to the Reclamation .Service. While thus employed he intended the Nntionul Col lege of Law and upon graduation wan nppolntcd nn usslstnnt counsel In the eamo set vice. He attended ninny important legal con ferences for the Oo eminent nnd took a prominent part In the legal conference nt Salt Lake City In July, 1914. Ho also was assigned to the Dcncr office of the "Reclamation Service. Mr. Mnnsuy wan a member of the of fice bowling league and of tho Home Club of tho Interior Depnrtmcnt. He was member -of tho Holy Numo Society of Holy Comforter Church, of which he was at ono time treasurer. Funeral scrvlco will be held nl Holy comforter Church tomoirpw morning nt H o clock. Tho pallbearers will ho O O. Oowhlck. nnrtholomew Dnl. Adam A weschlcr. Chniles A. Rlnrdan. John II. I'ellen, nnd Fred A Onrgcs. "LITTLE AIR LADY" DIES OF APPENDICITIS Isla Tudor, Thirteen, Had Made Many Flights. NSW YORK, Sept. r.-lsla Tudor. thlilepii yonis old, who died from nn nttack of nppcndk'lth on Snturdn at the home of her parent In Hrookl.wi. v-nn well known to nvlntort Sho wns pgardd bj thorn us the youngeM girl nviajni nnd wns refened to us tho 'little nlr lady " Miss Tudor wns tho daughter of Mr. , nnd Mrs. Hnrry Tudor. Whon r.he wns Horn her fntlier wns one of tho reme- , pentatlvcR of a wild nnlmal ehnw. then J iippearing -nt Coney Island. Sho was . iiiitnfil In tho nronn In the presence or 1 twenty-socn lions. In lato yearj Mr I 71 tupnV lylntlonondhlsduuKh: jer accompanied him In many nights i In intnJ,m.'i-try -V"1. KnKll. Mr Tudor . V.iJJ iitlle, nv,.ntlon corP m England I ',' h,,a . ''n'JPli'er was ' w ltd h m on fie?rn.fm VrCP"rntory ,,'l,,', '' I .h. .? ? m J, wnvc "" American Tag tirltlsh wpec'ators hfyow. To Train Aviators. NKW YORK. Sept r. -V Knt ifn'S0,i w"lthiv l'0'ninn and member of nielps. Dodge & Co . linn nil t hoiked lmA?i? CIU,,1?f Ame"c'1 o select for I ,imJ,l,xlcon1co,1Ip::o m,n- whom he win 1 Mr'ni". ,,N" " tar nntlonal drfens" Mr Dodge will pn a the expenses ilnii will establish nil nvUtlo can p"t Jack, sonvllle. Fl . during the win ?, months nnd on Long Island In the spring THE WEATHER REPORT. I 5 rForcca1t for District of Columbia niul not much change in tempcrnturo; gentle to moderate westerly winds. i-or Vlrglnla-Kair today nnd tomor row, gentle, arlable winds. TEMPERATURE. (U. S. Uureau.) ' I n '" 55 9 a, m fi j"" m bt 11 a m . oi 12 noon , i,7 1 P. m Ui TIDE TAHLK. d' S Const nnd Geodetic Survey.) High tides., t, 27 . m., height 2.7. :5U p m height 2.8. Low tides. UM a. in., height 0.1. liWp.ni., height 0.0. StN AND MOoT7 TAOLK. tUIn rose B;37 I Sun sets C.02 Moop rose 1 to a in. -t Moon sets 6:03 p m. Light automobile, lamps nt 6:32 p. m. More Dealers Learn Tel. Line. 93 for Freezing Salt and of tho advuiitngcs of buying Hnrnhnw l.x trnctn mid 1'rerxlpjr Salt oveij da. You'll be qulM to at'- l'twtiiv wm mil i iv,tp, flependnblp ao na ind ExtrnctH. B. B. EARNSHAW A- RRO. "Wholesale Grocers. 11th M Sta. S.B, British Deny Military Damage Was Done by Zeppelins inLqst Raid London Calm Following Saturday's Attack Offi cials Cite Destruction of Three Giant Craft as Proof of Effectiven ess of Air Defenses. ' BERLIN, Sept. 25. Lobs of two' Zeppelins in Saturday, night's raid on England was of ficially admitted by the ad miralty today. The admiralty reported that the Zeppelins bombarded Lon don and other plac6s of military t ' importance, .including Notting-' ham and Sheffield. Everywhere large fires were observed by the Zeppelin crews and some anti aircraft batteries were silenced.' All the Zeppelins were subjected to an extraordinary anti-aircraft fire. lONDON, Sept. 25. The German ad mlralty report on Saturday night's Zeppelin raid on England Is full of the usunl misstatements, said the press bureau today In passing the Gorman accouni for publication. The press bureau especially .denied that any British batteries had been dam aged or that damage had been done to any places of military Importance. With thrco of Germany's biggest and best types of Zeppelins brought down on English soil with in as many weeks, Britons today believed London. Is "now more secure against air raids than ever before, de spite the fact that the last two raids were made with a greater, number of aircraft than ever before employed. Military oMclala declare that tho air defenses of London havo stood the su premo test In repulsing tho fleets of rnlders which attacked the city on the night of September 2 and again Satur day night. In tho first Instnnco nn acrcfplane brought one of the supcr-Zeppcllns tumbling to tho ground In flames. Latest reports Indicate that anti-aircraft guns scored tho hits on tho two big airships which were destroyed Saturday night. The latest estimate of casualties put the number of men. women, and children killed In tho raid at thirty. One hundred and ten were Injured. Of this number twenty-eight were killed and ninety-nine Injured In the metropolitan district of London. Fifteen Craft In Raid. Fourteen or fifteen airships took part In the big raid Saturday night, tho last official statement to be Issued by Gen eral French declared. Only three of the Zeppelins npproached London for nn attack, however, and they were driven oft by the anti-aircraft guns. The two airships brought down fell near the little vlllngc of Mangold. Bodlea of tho crew of ono of the air cruisers ,w,ero found scattered, about their bufned craft. badl charred. Twenty-two men. comprising the crow of tho second, were made pris oners by a lone constable, who was the first to reach the sccno of tho wreck, nnd then turned over to the military authorities. Thousnnds raw the first Zeppelin, which wns entirely destroed, fall like a flnmlng comet through the sky. Slght-scers flocked to Kssex county throughout Sunday and today tn view the wreckage of the big air cruisers. The motors nnd other parts of the Zeppelin, less seriously damaged, were gathered together by members of the Roynl Flying Corps, however, for Inspection, nnd souvenir seekers were kept at n distance. Residents of tho Kssex villages where tho raiding monsters were sent to their doom nro absolutely un moved by the visit of the Zeppelins. Thero was cheering and rejoicing whon tho airships, cometllke, made their fiery descent to destruction. But nftor tho night of tho raid was over and tho Zeppelins lay. each a shat tered mass of twisted Iron and steel, there was little comment. Ono of tho machines fell within half a mile of n village with a population of barely moro than 1,000. And every one of these persons holds an Indlf ferenco which nmouuts to lethargy regarding the dangers to which thev are exposed by the raiding German filers. Threo airships brought to the ground within three weeks by Eng- ii New Hours s 9:00 to 6:00 New Grandma and Grandpa School Days Your children's school days are almost here. For girls of 6 to 14 years are pretty wash dresses at $l.So and cloth coats at $8.98 you'll judge dheap at gio.oo. For school and college girls of IS years and up are loveliest of Kimonos, in oriental effects, at only $2.98. Flannelle Night gowns and Pajamas are 75c to $1.50. For little ones of 2 to 6 are All-wool Sweaters in white and colors, at only $1.98. Stocking Caps and Knit Toques to match are only 50c. And see the double-breasted corduroy coats for youngsters of 1 to 6 years, S4.50. Palais Royal-Third Floor-New Building- Elevators. Ilsh gunners seems to have Instilled In them a certain confidence that they Will be protected, no matter what comes. Absence of Military Damage. Expressions of commendation for thfl advance In the method! of defense adopted for (.ondon and other sections of England came from the prsa and of ficials alike today. In most of the areas wncre the airships "were noted, eyewitnesses declare, there la an ab sence of military damage and Injury to residents that Is lemarkable. Searching for souvenirs rather than a discussion of the '(fleet of the raid, In terests the. Inhabitants of the districts lecountcd by the dozen, but they aro recounted by the dozen .but they are passed over lightly. Vnprcccdcnted aerial activity Is re ported on all fronts along with the ,cp pclln raid. To French fliers made the trip from Fianco to Essen, whore the Great Krtipn work, are located, a Journey of more than 2W miles, where they drop ped twelve bombs snd rcturcd safely. French reports also declare filets of thnt nation brought twenty-three Ger man craft to earth. Great Britain adds a claim of five German aviators brought down, a total of twenty-eight. Berlin makes the statement that twenty-four nlllcd machines were shot down twentv on the Somnie front. The statement from Ilerlln admits the loss of six ma chines, and Iondon admits the loss of live. Factories In th districts of Rombach and Thtonvllle, In Alsaco-Lorralne. were targets for foity-slx bombs, a French report says. Calais reports the repulse of n Zeppe lin which flew over that seaport and was driven off by anti-aircraft guns. A sentence of 300 days In Jail was Imposed today by Judge Aukam In the Police Court upon Georgo Davis, colored, who pleaded guilty to earn ing a concealed weapon The mexl mum sentence Is one year In Jail. Davis was arrested near Fourteenth and U streets northwest .Saturday night by Crossing Policeman Jenkins. The colored man was accused of handling a gn In a menacing man ner in the crowds at the street rail way Junction point. He made no de fense. When examined b Assistant District Attorney Ralph Given, Davis acknowledged serving a penitentiary sentence for shooting n relative. The personal bond of William Cook, colored, accused of earning a razor, was taken when tho defendant testi fied that he was taking the razor to a harbor to have It sharpened. Cook was later sentenced to thirty davn on the chargo of assaulting Henry Young. Walter Hprlggs, who also was ar rested 8aturda with a rarnr In his possession, will bo tried tomorrow morning before Justice Aukam. Coast Artillerymen Chalk Up High Scores The forty-five members of the coast artllleiy of the District natlonnl guard, wno nave been eniumped on the rlflo range at CongrrijM Heights for several days, have surprised the commanding officers by their excellent scores. There are n number of crack marksmen among the artillerists, and their showing on the range practically assures them places on the brigade team. In addition tn making unusually good records with the rifle at 300, BOO and ) yards, tho artlllerjmen also have given a good account of themselves with pis tols. Capt. A. C. Compton, Coast Artillery, V. S. A.. Is Instructing the cltlzen soldlers. Capt. W. W. Burns Is the commanding officer of the company, with Lleuts. Charles Baxter and How ard W. Hodgklns. SENTENCE 300 DAYS OB HAVING WEAPON TAeiuaJay Corduroy Bath Warm, durable and, with their frog fastenings, quite dressy. And note the colors wistaria, pink, rose, Copenhagen, and other blues. Flannelette Kimonos at $1, $1'.50 and $1.98 These may be had in either the fitted or straight styles. The woman with a practical. turn of mind will quickly note the fullness of the skirts and the splendid manner in which these garments are made. They are in attractive patterns and colorings. New Crepe Kimonos, Special at $1.00 Kimonos with an elastic waist line. With pleated and plain skirts, braided and embroidered bodices. Lovely colorings plain and figured. Palais Roal Third Floor 6 Elexators. NEW U-BOAT CRISIS FACED BY GERMANY Bethman Hollweg's Overthrow Is Sought by Advocates of Submarine Warfare. LONDON, Sept. 2fi. Ajrreat political crisis is slowly developing n Ger many, says tho correspondent at Am sterdam of neuter's Telegram Com pany., The Pan-Germans, before the opening of'the Relchstate, are making every effort, the corrcspondentsays, to overthrow Chancellor von Beth- mann Hollweg. The Berliner Tage blatt Is quoted as saying! "Tension In the atmosphere of Im perial politics has reached such a high point that a discharge must fol low If the empire la not to suffer last ing damage." Router's correspondent says articles In the Independent National Correspondenz show that the Pan-Germans ara fight ing for n policy of ruthless submarine war, the only obstacle to which .Is the Imperial chancellor. A conference of the Socialists of the German empire has adopted by a vote of 251 to 6 a resolution' declaring the lountry must be defended until Its en emies are prepared to conclude a peace gtiaianteclng tho political and territorial Integrity and the economic development of Germany, nccordlng-to a telegram from Berlin received at Amsterdam and forwarded by tho IUutcr Telegram Company. The resolution Is said to have con demned strongly the machinations and demands o fthote who wish to make the war one of conquest. This attitude, it is contended, strengthens the resist ance of Germany's oponents and tends to prolong the conflict. The resolution declared also that the Social Democracy placed the interests of Its own people In the forefront of tho war alms, but demanded respect for the vital Interests of other peoples. The conference expressed Its regret that the efforts of the Socialists for peace had not met the desired response from the countries at war with Ger many, as not only enemy statements hut even the official representatives of French socialism and of the English Labor party had declared themselves hostile to peace. Responsibility for pro longing the war was plaoed by the con ference on those opposing peace, and It wns demanded that the German gov ernment should continually endeavor to terminate the war and give the people the peace they had long deslrd. Approval of the action of the Socialists In the Reichstag In voting for Ger many's war credits was expressed by the conference. BE GRANTED LEAVE Ilublil Maurice Abramson. of the Ohav Hholom Synagogue, announces that he has sent letters to President Wilson and the various members of his Cab inet, asking that all members of tho Hebrew faith who are employed In tho Go eminent departments be given leave of absence for the two holy days, Rosh Hashanah, the now ear, and Vom Kip pur, the day of atonement The new year services will begin at sundown Wednesday. There will be morning nnd afternoon services Thurs day nnd Friday. On Thursday Rabbi Abramsnu's lecture subject will be "WliHt Is Truth?" Friday's subject Is to be "The Light of Religion." There will be a special program of pracra and religious songs h an augmented choir. ' On new ear. or the day of Judgment, as It Is sometimes called, the llehrew i Is Judged b his God for his deeds of the post j oar. Kllent reflection and pnior occupy the day. The day of atonement Is celebrated ten daa after nosh Hashanah. and al so continues for two days In the ortho dox temple. On this day the falthtui llehrew will abstain from food and drink for twenty-four hours as an atonement for his slns of the previous car. Dr. Geoige Sllverstone will preach Thursday at the synagogue, corner Fifth and 1 streets, and at the Pyth Ian Temple. Friday he will preach at tho synagogue at Four-and-a-half and E streets southwest. nn A, Lisner G & 11th i Robes $3.50 REQUESTS HEBREWS MiiLWWWlW i It'll UBiiBT'Rai CHARITY BALL GAME PROMISES LAUGHS National Press Club and Board of Trade to Play for' Militia Relief Fund. Th greatest exhibition on earth for the small sum of "two bits' (early X'nci,or,.n ,"n.B .r. ?. 9ent"' "" t..?i7L ,h0 f"ct th"1 M?Jor -Knytnond Pullman nnrMinra a limn U. ...M, - ...- ii. V .. ""- iuwiti win oo me baseball game to be played Wednes day at American League Park between teams of the National Press Club and ..... ........... ,u.. jUalu ui iriiue ior the benefit of dependent families of District militiamen. 0 Everybody who knows any one of the players' declares he known at least one good substantial reason for believing that the game will bo the greatest bit of amusement ever offered In this country at any price. Cy Cummlngs advertised as the PROMPT, EFFICIENT SERVICE. September 25 Purchase Delivered to- b . ' i -'" "XhJ' Y. Superlative Value for $0.00 3 T - J We're claiming that we give the best Fall Hat value in Washington for $3 of fering the most attractive model, the greatest variety, and the most desirable col ors. It's a large claim but we're "making good." The public's confidence is re flected in the enormdus sales we've had since the season opened. We've just received another shipment of the famous Stetson Hats, in cluding their very latest models. You are familiar with Stetson qualities and prices we shall sell these superior grades for S4.00. champion catch-as-catch-can excise officer, will have his first opportunity to do a little plain and fancy excis ing of base hits as a member of the Press Club team. Cantnln And Man ager BUY Barly announces that he don't know what position Cummlngs wiii pmr, nui ms,i ne win ue rounu In the line-up, Connor To Pitch. Jerome Connor Will pitch for tho newspaper men and John Marrlnan avIII catch. The team will Include Mike Flynn, J. R. Hamilton, Stuart Price, Robert Thackary, and Charles King, The Board of Trade team will In clude W. A, Rogers, Frank S. Smith, Clarence R. Ahalt, Andrew J, .Walker, Michael Macdonald, Albert 13, Land volgt. Arthur A. Brandt, Richard L. Conner, Joseph T. 'Davis. Charles II, Pardoe, and William 3. Burns. Tho Third District of Columbia Infan try Band will play sweet music through out the game, especially when runs are being scored playing music by Victor Herbert, a Trcis Cjub member, for Press Club runs and music sold by Carl Droop and Percy Foster, Board of Trade members, for Bdard of Trade runs. Umpire Geta Armor. Major Pullman has ret'red from his office at the Municipal building tempo rarily, and turned over the running ot tho 'Job of chief of police while he 1319-4321 FStteet STORE NEWS Free to Any Part of the United States by Parcel Post More than mere Suit Value .The valuable information we can give the young man regarding proper styles is vitally important to those who wish to dress correctly. We make a study of young men's cloth ing and our offerings embody all the de sirable features conceived by the master designers of this country. If you're not sure of the model that will best suit your figure, let us guide you in selecting. This is an important matter. Putting it over with "The Narragansett" Here is our interpretation of the "pinch back" idea. Of it some of the most criti cal dressers in the city have said "It's the Smartest Belter Tve Seen" Because of its many style innovations it leaves the general run of pinch backs; it's essentially a better, but a glance will prove it is essentially different. It's a thoroughgoing, high-speed young men's style and we have the same features in a double-breasted model. The belt is continued round to the side; the pleats are inverted; the lapels are a smaller shape, and the general effect is a higher waist line. We simply have the "real thing." M. S. Style Clothes $20 to $35 HBBBai?7VflBlMLLLLV studies up on thorctlquetto of umpiring: and has himself fitted with a teeL bathrobe. A detachment of the Third Infantry will be on hand, astenilbly to give an exhibition drill either before . I. a a.....,. . . ... a M ImI.wiI..Ijh Llai..... IIUIU1I.B. aiic uuiaviiiuunb win also it i used to escort players from the field to tho bench, and to protect the umpire. Only box seats ore reserved. All that other seats all within range of at least two positions on the field, provided nothing heavier than pop bottles are. used, will bo placed on sale at the parlc for two bits. LET POSLAM MAKE YOUR SKIN CLEAR AGAIN! If you realize the unslghtlfncss, the aggravation nnd the danger of skin affections allowed to persist, even those of a minor nature, you will promptly dispose of them with Pos lam. Thl his the remedy to quickly clear them nway, ending distress and. Itching Irritation. Controls and eradi cates Eczema, wet or dry, Scalp-Scale. Rash, i:cnc, itch, rimples. Relieves Sunburn, Mosqulto-Bltes, Ivy-Poisoning. At all druggists. Advt. STORE HOURS EVERY DAT 8 A. M. TO 6 P. M. 1319-1321 F St. m i