Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1911.
EASTER WEEK SPECIALS
NATIVE STEER BEEF
THE CHOICEST GRADE
Boston Steak, all
Next Saturday. April 15, we will present to each customer a
very novel and appropriate Easter gift a souvenir which will
please both old and young.
Veal Cutlets, lb -. . .25cjLamb Chops, loin, lb 20c
Veal Chops, loin, lb 20c! Lamb Chops, shoulder, lb.l2y2c
Veal Chops, rib. lb 20c j Pork Loin Chops, lb 16c
Veal Loin Roast, lb 15c j Pork Loin Roast, lb 15c
Lamb Chops, rib, lb 20c Pork Shoulder Chops, lb. .12Vsc
UTTER and EGGS AT COST
MILLBROOK EGGS, extra selected from strictly fresh
stock. Larpe. clean, and heavy. The finest on the
rr.arket. One dozen In carton C
Fresh Eggs Current receipts. Run of market,
Rrookfield Kutter the choicest Eljrln Creamery.
EN FISH SPECIALS
Potomac Shal, each 25c
Shad Roe. 'et 30c
Fre-h Spanish "Mackerel, lb 10c
Fancy Pc rch, lb 10c
Choice Flounders lb 8c
Oil mm MARKET, Inc.,
930 La. Avs. 8th and E S. E. 31st & M N. W.
7th and Que B.W. 11th and H N. E.
Thev locked Jack Johnsing up m jail, and charged him with
some trifling fault: they spurned his offer of the kale, and threw
him in a prison vault : he looked out from the rusty bars, a tear
of Mirr.w in his eye. and thought upon the black cigars, the Great
White Way, and extra dry. Great men have suffered much the
same in ages that have taken wing; Columbus wore upon his
frame the fetters of an ingrate King. I think of all his woes and
pains, and all my nerve? with anger burn : the great Columbus
bowed with chains ! And now it's Little Arthur's turn. I cast my
ce adnwn the years and sec John Bunyan in his cell, and watch
him. thrrugh a mist of tears, write allegories passing well. Hem
med in by walls of gloomy stone, the plaudits of a world to earn,
he Carved and lalxired, all alone and now it's Little Arthur's
turn. O noble souls that bravely bore the ingrate's and the tyrant's
chain! I lrok the musty records o'er, and all my stricken soul
complains! Great Raleigh in his dungeon wrote, and from his
writings we may learn how grief may sound a noble note and
now it's Brother Johnsing's turn. Walt Mason.
ICopnsht. 19U. by Georp- Matthew Adams.)
GOILTY OF KEEPING
Attorney Patterson Convicted
on Embezzling Charge.
John V. Patterson, a well-known col
ored attorney, was yesterday convicted
by a Jury In Justice Wrlcht's court on
the charpe of embezzling $51.30 which was
collected for a client. Justice Wright put
Patterson under JSCO bond pending sen
tenre, and his attorneys, John E. Col
lins and It. A. Huches, pave notice they
would file an appeal.
The testimony showed that Cora Harris
and Burreil Harris, clients of Patterson,
became beneficiaries of the estate of a
brother who died in 1M9. They empow
ered Patterson to collect JS0.60. the pro
ceeds from a life Insurance policy, and
retain his usual fee of one-third. Pat
terson received the money October 27
last, but never made settlement with his
Patterson tesUfled he put the money In
a safe deposit box, and produced $100 In
court, which he said he had set aside for
his clients. At the conclusion of the
case the money was paid over to his
To a rat which had ffd upon food handled bj an
early patient and then associated with other family
yets' in the neighborhood was attributed an epidemic
of mnmpa in a Pennsylvania town.
Tha Bex! Made
I aueafffl 'Cell I
Hams, family size; lean and
tender; mild and 4 jr
sweet; lb 1 OC
Pure Lard, the old- -1 (f
fashioned kind, per lb. Aviv
Compound, a pure
lard substitute, lb. .
I". S. Dept. of Agriculture. Weather Rureau.
WaAhinjrtnn. Wednesday. Apnl 12, 3 p. m.
A depression that was over Colorado Tuesday night
has dereloiied into a severe storm and moved north
eastward fi Western Iowa, and storm warnings have
teen ordered for the ;ret Lake. In the Kast the
prrwire continues high and is rising rapidly in the
Xorthwtst. with snow and much lower temperature
in tha latter district.
Midnight. 41; 2 a. m.. 40; 4 a. m., 33; 6 a. m.. 40;
B a. m.. 41; 10 a. m.. 46; 12 noon. 47; 2 p. m., 55;
4 p. m.. 57; 6 p. m.. 53; B p. m., 15; 10 p. m., 43.
Maximum. 57; minimum. 3a.
Relativo humidity 8 a. m., 75; 2 p. m. 49- 8 p.
m.. 63. Kainfall (S p. m. to 8 p. tn.1, 0. Hours of
sunMre. 7.2; per rent of potaible sunshine. 55.
Temprature same date last year Maximum. TV
Temperatures In Other Cities.
Temperature In other cities. trctUirr with tha
amount of rainfall for the twenty-tour hours ended
at 8 p. m. yesterday, are as follows:
. v. , M,x Min- P.m. falL
Asherille. N. C. 52 40 43 0.1S
Atlanta. Ga 56 48 54 0.14
Atlantic City. X. J 46 40 42
Bismarck:. X. Dak 46 S2 34 o!so
Boston, Mass. 44" 34 40
Buffalo. X. Y 54 38 52 6'io
Chicago. Ill 60 42 54 0 08
Cincinnati, Ohio 6S 43 62 (U2
Cheyenne. Wyo 46 23 23
Davenport. Iowa. 60 46 58 0.16
Denver. Colo. 53 36 52 ....
Des Moines, Iowa B 46 56 0.56
Galveston. rex 78 72 74 ....
Helena, Mont. 34 24 23
Indianapolis, Ind 63 48 62 0 20
Jacksonville. Fla. 78 62 66 0.16
Kansas City. Mo. 76 52 74 ....
Little Ilock, Ark 70 .54 70
Los Angeles, Cal , 2 48 58 ....
Marquette, Mich. 48 33 40
Memphis, Tenn. 74 53 68 ....
New Orleans. La 82 64 74 ....
New York, X. Y 43 38 42 ....
North Platte, Nebr. 74 43 44
Omaha. Xrbr 72 2 66 0.01
Philadelphia. Pa. 52 36 40
Pittsburg. Pa. 50 46 48 0.18
Portland, Me 46 26 36
Portland. Ores;. 44 32 43 0 02
Bait Lake City. Utah...... 38 32 34 0.04
St. Louis, Mo. 72 SO 68 0.01
fit. Paul, Minn CO 36 48 0.14
Ban Frandsco. Cal. 55 42 54 ....
Springfield. Ill 72 48 64
Tacoma, Wash - 46 .. 36 0.M
Tampa, Fla 81 68 74 0.60
Toledo.- Ohio '54. 42 52 '0 09
Vlcksburg. Miss...... 80 60 76 -l...
To-day High tide. 8:02 a. m.j 8X p. jn. Low
tide. 202 a. m.; 2:40 p. m.
To-morrow High tide. 1.-43 a. m, tOT p. sn.
Low tide. 2df a. n.; la p. a.
HAS BEEN KILLED
Interesting History Concern
ing Universal Exchange.
HOUSE HAS EAVOKED IT
Senate Committee Allowed It
District Commissioners In Accord
trlth the Chamber of Commerce,
bnt the Proposition Was Killed
Wlthont Reaching: a Vote in the
Senate What the Record SIiotts.
Position of Traction Companies.
Agitation for universal transfers
on the District of Columbia street
railway lines, given an impetus by
the action of the Chamber of Com
merce in indorsing the project, is
not new. Congress has heard of the
proposition .before. The House
went so far last year as to pass a bill
requiring the street railway com
panies to issue transfers good on
each other's lines. The measure
went aground hard and fast in the
Senate District Committee.
HOW THE HOtSE STANDS.
On the new District Committee of the
House are six members who listened to
universal transfer argument a little over
a year ago. Part of the same six were
on the District Committee In 1907. when
the universal transfer project made vir
tually Its first appearance as a part cf
a measure which required many reforms
of the District transportation companies.
Scattered throughout the House are sev
eral members who were members of the
District Committee then and heard the
pleas for a general system of transferring
advanced by citizens, to be met with
assertions of the street railway repre
sentatives that the Imposition of the rule
would entail heavy losses on their con
cerns. The printed hearings of the House com
mittee disclose some strenuous debate
In the committee room on February 1.
1907, between the late George T. Dunlop,
then the president of the Capital Trac
tion Company, and Representative Thetus
Sims, of Tennessee, at that time a mem
ber of the District Committee.
Opposed by President Dnniop.
In response to a direct query by Mr.
Sims as to whether he favored universal
transfers. Mr. Dunlop asserted firmly
that his company could not, and would
not. stand the Imposition of such a law;
that it would go Into court on the ques
tion as to the rights of the government
to require any corporation to carry a
passenger or do any kind of work with
"Free transfers mean simply that we
must perform certain duties without re
ward," said Mr. Dunlop. "and to that
we decidedly object."
Mr. Sims called attention to the high
price of Capital Traction stock and Its
healthy dividends, but failed to shake Mr.
DunIop"s belief that universal transfers
would seriously injure the company.
There were several sharp clashes between
Mr. Dunlop and Representative Sims on
that occasion over the general policy
followed In conducting a street railway
company. Mr. Dunlop emphatically as
serted that he would resign his position
the moment the Commissioners attempted
to Impose universal transfers.
It developed during the hearing of 1907
that the two principal street railway lines
touched each other at forty points. A
few citizens appeared and urged the
adoption of the transfer rule, among
them Mr. L. P. Shoemaker, of the Bright
wood Citizens' Association. Mr. Shoe
maker said the members of his associa
tion wanted universal transfers, but they
were much more seriously concerned In
seeking a general betterment of the serv
Favored by the Commissioners.
The Commissioners of the District of
Columbia filed an approval of the uni
versal transfer Idea with the District
Committee In 1907. They also forwarded
a commendatory statement to the com
mittee on December 21, 1909, which was
printed subsequently as a part of the
report which accompanied Representa-
SOUTHERN BUILDING SITE
MORTGAGED FOR $325,000
Deed of Trust Placed on File in This City Yesterday
Secures Bonds of $1,000 Each.
The Southern Building Corporation,
which was organized under the laws of
Virginia, and transacting business In the
District, yesterday placed a deed of trust
on record in favor of the United States
Trust Company, trustee, securing 325 6
per cent general mortgage bonds of the
par value of $1,000 each, dated April I,
1911. and maturing April 1. 1915.
To secure the payment of the princi
pal and Interest, the Southern Building
Corporation assigned to the United States
Trust Company the corporation's property
at the northeast corner of Fifteenth and
H streets northwest, being the same par
cel of land which was conveyed to the
corporation by Charles Hall Davis and
others by deed of May 26, 1900.
At" a meeting of the board of directors
of the Southern Building Corporation in
this city in March 20 last. It was unani
mously decided that the corporation shall
authorize the execution and Issuance bf
another issue of bonds amounting- to
$323,000. to, be known as the general mort
gage bonds of the. corporation secured
by a third mortgage or deed of trust on
all its "property subject to the prior Hens
of Its existing' first and second mortgages.
rhls step was taken In order to meet
the financial requirements of the corpor
ation, and to complete and perfect the
Southern Commercial Building.
A duly called meeting of the stock
holders of the corporation met at Alex
andria, Va., on April 1. ImU and ap
420-428 7th Street.
417-425 1th Street
Values, To-day at
An extraordinary bargain
event is scheduled for to-day
in our Silk Department. We
will place on sale 137 pieces
of Beautiful Satin-finished
All-pure-silk Foulards, in all
the newest patterns and col
ors; plentv of space dots and
figures; also scroll designs, in
blues, blacks, and all the
spring colors, with white fig- 1
urcs. These foulards we con
sider excellent value at 85c a
yard. Special, for
to-day only, at. . .
tlve Wiley's bill In Its successful passage
through the House on April 25. 1910.
The measure slumbered peacefully In the
Senate Committee on the District of Co
lumbia, and was heard of no more during
the Sixty-first Congress. There were no
hearings held by the Senate Committee,
and apparently no attempt whatever was
made to put the measure on the Senate
The recently appointed Board of Dis
trict Commissioners, as well as the old
body. Is on record as favoring the In
stallation of a universal transfer system.
Commissioner Judson, on i March 1, 1910.
presented to the District Committee of
the House a statement to which Com
missioners Rudolph and Johnston had
"The policy of compulsory universal
transfers." said Commissioner Judson, "Is
favored not only for Immediate public
convenience, but because It will remove
one thing that stands In the way of
consolidating the lines. Furthermore, It
is not believed that the project will work
a hardship" on the companies."
Ariraed on Doth Sides.
Hearings on the universal transfer
project, held by the District Committee
during March and April of 1910, were par
ticipated in by several prominent street
railway men and citizens, besides the
Commissioners. Among them were S. S.
Symons. a clerk In the Pension Odlce,
who entered a plea for more direct serv
ice for workman living In the suburbs;
II. J. Volker. who stated that for twenty
years he had been traveling a route
between his home and his working place
that consumed fifty minutes, when a
universal transfer system would reduce
it to thirty minutes; William McK. Clay
ton, who represented a Joint committee of
five associations in the northwest; Evan
H. Tucker, president of the Northeast
Washington Citizens' Association; O. t,.
Brothers, president of the East Wash
ington Heights Traction Railroad Com
pany; Henry W. Williams, president of
the Baltimore and Washington Transit
Company; W. F. Ham, treasurer of the
Washington Railway and Electric Com
pany; George II. Harries, vice president
of the Washington Railway and Electric
Company; J. J. Darlington, lawyer of
Washington; E. II. Thomas, corporation
counsel of the District of Columbia, and
George E. Hamilton, president of the Cap
ital Traction Company.
Position of Traction Companies.
The street railway representatives, as
a rule, pleaded the unconstitutionality of
requiring a corporation to earn' a pas
senger turned over by another company
either free of charge or for less than the
compensation required by' the statute.
They suggested that the universal trans
fer proposil bordered on the zone system
of Europe, with an effort to keep the
flat fare intact.
Onthe other hand, several members of
the committee. Including Representatives
Johnson. Rothennel, Moore, and Kahn,
all members of the newly organized com
mittee of the Sixty-second Congress, di
rected questions to show that the street
railway companies had the whole city as
their clientele, and that their earnings
showed them comfortably able to Install
an exchange transfer system.
3Hss Stone Gives Lecture.
Miss Ellen Stone, the American mis
sionary who was kidnapped by bandits
in Bulgaria several years ago and held
for ransom, delivered an address on the
work of American missionaries last night
at the Central Union Mission.
AV1II Address Xeliriuknni.
Representative Charles H. Sloan, of
Nebraska, and William E. Andrews will
address the Nebraska State Association
at Its meeting at Neighborhood House.
4T0 N street northwest, next Tuesday
proved the action of the board of direc
tors with regard to the issuance of bonds
to the amount of $325,000, and securing
the same as indicated.
The Hen of the general mortgages se
curing this Issue of bonds Is subject to
the prior Hens, respectively, of a first
mortgage or deed of trust to the Ameri
can Security and Trust Company, trustee,
and of a second mortgage or deed of
trust to the United States Trust Com
The deed of trust was filed by Attorney
Paul Dulaney. .
AS BAI AS THIS
TbCTe are hundred of troublrt amrf bx feet like
thU and ft not nearlr btd. WE CUHE and
pot thwo ft, right and all the trouble that weak
or misplaced bones In a foot came.
Offlee hocn, 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Washington Natijnalliprissi.n Co.
717 fllk . I. W. 'ttm'lMi 7131.
"""TZfffjttC J ' Mrm
MODELS IN FLIGHT
FEATDEE OF MEET
Washington Boys to Build
Thomas T. Tuttle. assistant manager
of the Curtiss Exhibition Company, was
In Washington yesterday completing ar
rangements for the aviation meet which
will be held at Bennlng race track on
May 5, 6. and 7 under the auspices of the
National Aviation Company.
It was decided that each of the three
Curtiss aviators, McCurdy, Beachey, and
Robinson, would make at least three
flights dally. Contests of all kinds, speed.
duration, altitude, bomb dropping, target
shooting, with army officers as passen
gers, and chasing free hot air balloons,
have been arranged for. Officers of the
army and nay have been Invited to sug
gest military experiments to be carried
on simultaneously by the entire fleet of
air craft participating In the meet.
In addition to the usual flying contests
and the military experiments, there will
be flights of models each afternoon, and
several motor cycle races. Valuable
prizes have been offered for all of these'
The announcement that there would be
motor cycle races has aroused a great
deal of Interest among motor cyclists In
Washington. Complete details of the
events will be announced within a few
days. Arthur E. Wells will be In charge
of the model nights. A Junior aero club
will be organized next Saturday at 2 p.
m.. at 424 Ninth street northwest, by boys
between the ages of twelve and eight
een years. These will be eligible to enter
contests at the Bennlng meet and at
future trial flights for cups and other
trophies. Entry blanks and rules for
competition can be obtained at the Capital
Aeroplane Supply Company, 429 Ninth
street or of the National Aviation Com
pany, Cnlon Trust Building.
FOR BALL OFFICIAL
William II. Fowler .Receives
the Master's Degree.
Coincident with the opening day of the
baseball season. Harmony Lodge, No. 17,
V. A. A. M.. started "Its fans" off prop
erly when It conferred the master's de
gree upon William H. Fowler, the popu
lar and well-known business manager
of the Washington baseball club, at Its
stated meeting last night In the Masonic
In celebration of the event tho mem
bers of the opposing teams of yesterday's
game between Washington and Boston,
who are Masons, were Invited to attend
the communication. For some reason
the Boston players were unable to attend,
but the Nationals were represented by
Thomas C. Noyea, president; W. H. Rap
ley, treasurer; James McAleer, manager,
and Robert Groom, pitcher.
At the conclusion of the ceremonies a
buffet luncheon was served, and a few
remarks upon how the pennant Is to
won were made.
Church Women Finn Concert.
The Ladles' Guild of the Iowa Avenue
M. E. Church announces the presenta
tion of a sunflower concert on Friday
night. April 21. Mrs. J. H. Davis Is in
.aiueil Trustees of G. W. 17.
At a meeting of the board of trustees
of George Washington University, held
Tuesday. Gen. Maxwell VZ. Woodhull.
John J,. Hemphill, and William A. Mearns
were elected members of the board. Gist
Blair and Dr. Henry G. Beyer are tha
Jtmn E. Itobinson. 2?. and Lena R. ITiillips, 2.
both of Lynchburw. a. Iter. John It. Shannon.
Hoy A. Wrenn, H of Itobpj Station. Va.. and
Benlah M. Davia, 3, of Hrrndon. Va. Itev. Charles
Harry ft Hickman. 34. of 1'oin.t of Rocks. McL.
and Crace P. I'auoo. 25, of LoretUville, Va. Rev.
fharlrt F. Steck.
Genrje A. Richards. 5. of filenwar. Va., and
Claire E. Mornt, X. of Xe York. Jf. Y. Rev.
Roland C Smith.
Samuel (5. Frederick. 25. and Gnce II. Harries.
18. both of Manchester. Md. Rev. W. J. MocdaIe.
Sigmtmd Hams, 26, of Baltimore. .Mi, and Car
rie BemiMlorfrr. 29, of HajtrsUnm. Md. Judfe
Charles S. Ilur.dy.
John Brayshavr. jr., 34, and trances T. Heme. X.
Rev. C V. Mark.
John R. Norris. M. and Mollie M. BomrelL 24.
both of Ellison. Va. Rev. William V. Tudor.
Carroll F. Cole. 12. and Martha M. Henkle, 22.
Rev. William F. RuuelL
Will B. Coatney. 22. and Graca Roddl. CD. Rev.
Charles J. Wlrmtc.
Thomas X. Williams. 23, of Richmond. Va.. and
Alice I. Israel. 22. Rev. Charles E. Buck.
Bunyan W. Dillon. 29. and Made W. Leffel, 24.
both of Tiptop. Va. Rev. Wallace RadcluTe.
EUworth W. Qulnter. 26. and Annie V. Dowllne.
24. Rev. Walter F. Smith.
Wesley II. Lovinx. 29, and Hermio Brotra. 26, of
Vienna, Va. Rev. John W. R. Sumwalt.
John O. Wilson. S. anil man Scott, Z. both
of New York City. Rev. T. E. Davis.
John H. Flora. 22. and Aenes C. Gladman. 23,
both of Silver Bprlnjr. Md. Rer. F. X. Buchofl.
Charles D. Crone. 21. and Mary M. Wolford, 29,
both of Hagerstown, Md. Rev. W. D. Keller.
Francis A. Yates. 42. and Albert Watta, 23.
Rev. William H. Barnes.
Joseph S. Gray, 22, and Flora Love, 2L. Rev.
Chanel P. Irby.
Frank E. Saunders, 22. of Manassas. Va.. and
Delma Guilford. 22. of Brundndge, Ala. Rer.
Chapel P. Irby.
Harrison Doxie. 21. and Theresa Frailer, 2a
Rer. Joseph Matthew.
Alonzo Jackson. 22. and Mary V. Brown, 13.
Rer. J. II. Robinson.
William and Sera Roeen. bor.
James D. and Minnie W. McLaughlin, girl.
Cleeton A. and Cora EL Barnes, girt.
William and Nellie R. Eirfn, girl.
Hersun and Fannie Frame, girl.
Joseph S. L. and Mary A. Thomas, box.
Charles A. and Alice Turner, giri.
William J. and Ollrla A. Durm. girl.
Ralph and Marguerite O. Dineen. boy.
Walter R. and Matilda L. Anderson, boy.
Albert and Carrie L. Pearson, girL
William G. and Bertha Dannatead. girL
P. Eugene and Mary E. Stewart. girL
Emily J. Sims. H years, the Kesecaw.
Mary J. Eldridge. 6Z, lHOHth tt. nir.
Esther A. Roach, 78, 119 Adams at. nir.
Anna R. Darts. 43. 123J K at. se.
Wm. H. Macaboy. S7. K st. ne.
Ambrose C. Bnrnham. 78. Geo. Wash. Dnir. Hasp.
Mrs. Francis Mareean. X. US1 U St. nw.
Wm. E. Christ. Zt, t9 Bryant st. nw.
Caroline a Offett. 46. (01 R st. ce.
Barbara H. Baldwin. . 1002 R. I. are.
Sasrael ft. Ingle. H. 405 D st fie.
Martin V. Webb. ST. 13 D St. nw.
Annie Kaldesback. IS days. 6 Blidensborg road.
Samuel B. Himtrr. O yean, 18S3 T st. nw.
Clarence tNewby. 13, SS3 Va. are. iw.
Arm Robinson. S3. 201 Va. are. sw.
NoMe Ware. SO, tU Wash. tt. nw.
Richard Louden. 2. VA O at.
Sanfcrd Haxzard. GO. Govt. Hoxpt. Insane.
Stephen Ford. Si 8 4 at. sw.
Wm. Banks. IS. 1112 Sheparda alley sw.
Martha E. Sherjerd. . 2238 8th it. nw.
Lucy Bdden. 57, Gort. Hospt. Insane,
ABssrav. Ckttar, O, ll DunharUa are. nw.
PRESIDENT ACCEPTS BID.
"Will Spealc at Memorial Dar jEx
erclses at Arlington. v
President Taft will be the principal
speaker at the Memorial Day exercises.
May 30, at Arlington Cemetery, under
auspices of the G. A. R.
Commander George C. Ross, Depart
ment of the Potomac, extended the Invi
tation to the President, which was ac
cepted. Arrangements for the exercises
will be made at an early date.
The President tentatively accepted an
invitation to address St. John's Lodge.
No. 1, of Masons, of Newark, N. J., at Its
celebration on May 13. The Invitation
was extended by Senator Brlggs, of New
MaJ. Gen. A. W. Greely, retired, has
been appointed military aid to John
Hays Hammond, who will be special am
bassador of the United States at the
coronation of King George. Rear Ad
miral Charles E. Vreeland will be the
Development of Capital
Aim of Association.
Declaring their Intention of working for
the beautlficatlon of Washlngten as the
greatest capital, a party of Southern men,
all of whom have business Interests here,
yesterday at a luncheon formed an as
sociation, the object of which Is the de
velopment of the city.
It Is clalmd that Washington was
first selected as the site for the capital
through Southern Influence, and for many
years was supported by the South.
The speakers pointed out the necessity
for Improvement, and the work done by
the South in having Washington se
lected as the capital. Some reference !
was made to the park commission plan
for Improvement, which Glenn Brown has
been explaining to various citizens' asso
ciations. The following nvmbers of the newly
formed association made short speeches:
Hilary Herbert, J. J. Hemphill. Marion
Butler, John W. Yerkes. Hnnnls Taylor,
Claude Livingston, E. E. Jordan, and
Charlf-s J. Falkner. In order to arrange
for future meetings the following were
elected officers: Charles A. Douglas,
president, and Hilary Herbert, vice presi
dent. Mr. Douglas will shortly announce the
date of the first regular meeting, which
probably will be held at the Arlington.
The preliminary action taken yester
day was incident to a luncheon given by
Eralnard H. Warner at the Commercial
WILL PRESENT TROPHY.
Firemen of Engine Company Xo. SI
to Receive Slunnl Honor.
At a banquet to-night Commitfiocer Johnston will
present the Macfarlsnd trophy to the men of Engine
House No. 21. who were pronounced winners by the
committee that Inspected all the engine houses of
Covers will be laid for 150. The engine h&ise will
be decorated and ablaze with electric lights. M. O.
Leightou will preide.
Those who will nopond to toasts are M. O. Leigh
ten. Dr. Abram Simon. Commissioner Johnston,
Henry B. F. Macfarlsnd. Dr. William (1 Wood
ward, and Wendell I'hillirs Stafford.
The otnmittee on arrangements Is made up of Dr.
Harry M. Kaufman, A. McLachien. Appleton Clark.
Jr.. Dr. William C. Woodward. Harry King, and
M. O. Lighton. Admission will be by card only,
and the guests are requested to arrive on time.
HORSES BURNED TO DEATH.
Fire in C Street Stable Doea About
Two horses were burned to death, last
night, by a fire that caused a loss of
JSC0 to the stables In the rear of 317 C
street northwest, the property of the
Soldiers and Sailors' Club. It was oc
cupied by Benjamin Uhlfelder, of Lang
don, D. C.
Two wagons, two sets of harness and
a quantity of feed also were destroed.
The alarm was turned In at 11 o'clock.
Hnrilmnn to Aid Son.
Word has been received by the Police
Court officials that the father of Carl
f. Hardman will assist In his defense.
The case will be brought up probably
to-morrow. Hardman Is defended by At
torneys J. F. Kelly and W. E. Ambrose.
Capital and flints Orer tl.8OO.0CO.
from ten cents to ten thou
sand dollars received on de
posit in our banking dept.
Uniformly courteous treat
ment for ever' depositor.
fTSame rate of Interest paid on
both larsje rind small accounts.
and Trust Company.
Cor. 15th and N. Y. Atc
Unexcelled at Its price,
FAMILY QUALITY HOUSK,
909 til Sla No branch houses.
FUNERAL FLO WEES,
Of leery DeaarlnUoD-Moderataly Price.
funeral Designs. runeral Detffsa,
GEO. C. SHATTER,
'Beautiful Boral lisJiril ray reasonable la scsea.
I ! atsB asfw ass am
Every one envies the man
with a clear head and steady
He enjoys healthy appetite,
good digestion and refreshing
These things you, po, can en
joy for yourself if you will but
take a glasaof PabstBlue Ribbon
beer at meal times and on re
The Beer of Quality
is universally endorsed by die
ticians, because of its mild,
stimulating effect on the appetite,
its great aid to digestion and its
soothing effect on the nerves.
Made and Bottled Only
by Pabst at Milwaukee
Pabst Blue Ribbon has a de
lightful appetizing flavor and
an agreeable smoothness char
acteristic of no other beer.
'Phone for a case.
Pabst Brewing Company
1 703-705 N. Capitol
St, N. E.
RHEUM ATISM-1.000 CASES WANTED; CURB
ox f relief guaranteed; moderate charges. Dr.
NICHOLSON. 1306 H at. nw. mhH-3t
DARLING. "Always Busy"
Painless Prices 414 NINTH
VIA VI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. NAT
uraL nonsurgical; 0O-p. book free. Applr
by mall. SIS Colorado BIdg. Free lectura
for women Wednesdays at 230 p. ex.
THE LIBRARY PRESS
335 Pa. Ave. S. E. Good Job Printing
Call, or 'Phone Lincoln 2366 if you're in a hurry
nr 300 1-Ib. Loaves to the Barrel.
CREAM BLEND FLOUR
Richest in Nutriment.
At your jiroeer'fi. Xo consumers
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS. 11th and M t, u.
"I NEVER DISAPPOINT."
My Personal Typewriter Letters
go DIRECT to your customer and
produce DIRECT results.
BYRON S. ADAMS. l$F
Hartshorn's Shade Co.
Ezchulte Mimifictmgi of WiDdow Shidetv
121 NTH RT. NW. 'Phots Mln SOL
BALDWIN On Tuesday April 11, 1911. at
her residence. 1002 Rhode Island ave
nue, BARBARA HBLEN MABEL.
JENNINGS, beloved wife of Dr.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
BURNHAM On Tuesday, April 11. 1911.
AMBROSE COLLINS BURNHAM.
father-in-law of Dr. C. L. Anderson,
of this city.
Funeral services at Sprlncrfleld, Mass.
FITCH-On Saturday. April SL 19U. at
Porto Velio, Brazil, ARTHUR C.
INGLE On "Wednesday. April 12. 1911. at
1:15 a. m., at his residence. 4C5 D
street northeast. SAMUEL S. INGLE,
husband of Katie F. Ingle (nee
Brown) and only son of the late
Henry and Elizabeth C. Ingle.
Notice of funeral hereafter. (Baltimore,
and Richmond papers please copy.)
KING On Tuesday. April 11. 1911. at T
p. m., at her residence, 903 New
York avenue northwest. ELIZABETH
DUNN SPRAGUE. wife of Dr. Hu
bert L. Kin?.
Funeral from St. Paul's Episcopal
Church. Twenty-third street north
west. Thursday. April 13. at 2 p. m.
Relatives and friends invited. Inter
RYAN On Tuesday, April 11. 1911. at her
residence, 717 S street northwest.
MARGARET E.. daughter of the late
James and Eliza Ryan.
Funeral from the Church of the Im
maculate Conception on Friday, April
14. at U o'clock a. m. Interment
private. (Brooklyn. N. Y.. papers
SISTER ANNA On Wednesday, April 13.
1911. at 6 a. m., at St. Vincent's Or
phan Asylum. SISTER ANNA,
Funeral from asylum chapel Friday,
April 14. 1911. at 9 a-.m. Interment at
Mount Olivet Cemetery.
8IMS On April 11, 1911. at the residence
of her brother-in-law. In Washing
ton. D C. Mrs. EMILY J. SIMS,
widow of J. Alfred Sims, and daugh
ter of the late Henry S. and A.
Ophelia Shrj'ock, of Baltimore.
Funeral services in Baltimore.
JOSEPH GAWLKR'S SOUS,
I7SV31 Pennsjlianla aremra porta west.
ojapcL Telephone Mala MM.
W. R. FUMPHRET & SON,
FDNEBAI, DIRECTORS AND KMBAT.MK!.
343 Fourteenth St. nw.
Chapel. Thane North SB.
J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral Direct
ana xmoauoer. um la connection, commnmo
Chapel and Modern Crematorium. Modest prices.
Si Pennaylranla are sw. Telephone Mala CTsV
GEORGE P. ZTJRHORSr,
SOI Eaat CavKol Strwerl.
'largest Xoraiif CirMltiiam.
g &3&r ja&A M:,i&$aJ