Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1911.
Wireless Commands Every
Foot of Rio Grande.
SCIENCE UNDER TJRIBUTE
System of Reconnoitering Per
fected by Maj. Squier.
Gen. Carter In Tonch Tvlth All
Patrols Most Efficient Serjlce
Ever Knoirn SlKnnl Corps Hakes
Great Record Airmen Rendy for
Competitive Tests Race Clash at
San Antonio Prisoners at Alamo.
San Antonio, April 12. With the com
pletion at the Fort Sam Houston camp
of the last span in a wireless bridge.
Gen William H Carter, in comrmnd. had
500 miles of territory brought right to
the flap of his tent to-day This marked
the end of the initial work of putting
all the border patrols along the Rio
Grande directlj into communication
through the air spark at the comman
der's tent at division headquarter"
"All quiet along the bolder' -was the
first report that came vesterdav into
Gen Carter from the Kagle Pas wire
less station of the United States Army
Signal Corps That wis cirlv in the
morning Another similar report came
C. nnlnok Prn'm nn nn until the armv
assembled hern mrne. three report- eat h
da will be made to the commanding
gereral from the central station at Ea-
glf- Pass, over 20f miles awn
The task of bringing the border within
touch of the camp was ..MertaKen by
the Sigml Corps about ten das after
the mobilization of the troons was com -
pleted The wireless ntion it Kagle ,eft to remember the Union side of the
Pass alreadv existed but squids of Sir- firing on Fort Sumter Mr Oakes ex
nal Corps men went down the Rio j hibited a medal presented to him by the
Grande east of ivigle Pass and etab-
lihed tl ree held
iiieles stations about
Ui miles apart
IteconnnlterlnK "j stem Perfect.
Three times a daj each substation re
Hvs itj report to the central station and
thence the reports are ent through the
a r to the tall mast behind Gen Carter s
tent Should Substation B between Eagle
Pas-, and Laredo report that a partj of . the fort They were placed in the guard
insurrectos had been seen crossing the i house under mv charge bj MaJ Anderson,
Rio Grande five miles below the signal
station. Gen Carter will know that fact
within ten minutes, although it would
take a mounted courier a little less than
a week to report the same news
The svstem mapped out bj Maj George
O Souler, in command of all the Signal
Corps at the div Mon camp, provides for
co-operation between the cavalrjmen who
are doing patrol duty and the four squads
of signal men at the wireless stations
The cavalry patrols nde two bj two.
each detail covering fift miles of the
border in a day Over all the length of
the l.Wfl miles of meandering river even
foot of ground on the American side is
trav ersed bv a patrol tw ice each da
It is his design to extend the w ireless
westward from Eagle Pass, and for this
use two more companies of Signal
Corps men arrived at the division camp
from a post In Arizona and from Van
couver Barracks to-dav MaJ Squler
will begin setting up a westward line
of communication from Eagle Pass In
the direction of El Paso, for it is the
western portion of Texas which fronts
the most troublous parts of Mexican
soil Aeronautical matters are looming
up at the division camp Phil Parmalee,
who was driving tne "HRni oipiane. i
three weeks ago and who had to leave I
to fill an engagement, returned to-dav. J
and Eugene Elv. the Curtiss man, also t
camp to San Antonio to-dav Perhaps
to-morrow- surelv within a few das.
the rivalries between the Wright and t
Curtiss airmen will be in full blast.
The Curtiss machine, which Is to be
tested bv the arm here, is now set up
and -eadv for Elv to demonstrate It It
Is rumored that some ver severe tests
are to be set to trj out the merits of
the two machines
Ilnce Clnnh nt nn Antonio.
A fight occurred between a street car
conductor and three ngro soldiers of
the Ninth Cavalrv to-dav The negroes
boarded the car, toojc scats well up in
front, and refused to move back to the
seats in the rear which are assigned to
negroes under the Jim crow' law.
After politely requesting the negroes to
move, and being roughlv refused. Burns
pulled a big 4t Colt six-shooter from his
pocket and used it as a club Two of the
negroes were laid out on the floor of the
street car unconscious, and the third was
kicked into the street is he started to
Jump on the platform Xo sbots were
fired The traction companv took the
matter up with Maj Gn Carter
San Diego. April 12 O Henrj Savage,
brother-in-law of Mrs G R iffi. has re
ceived a telegram from George B
Schmucher, consul at Ensenada. Mating
that he has asked perr-ii'-Min of the State
Department to go to Alamo, and that he
w ill procf ed to that pi ice and "make sure
of the safety of Raffl. his wife, and
seven children, and several other Ameri
cans u ho are held prisoners in a corral
bv the Insurrectos tinder command of
DENIES BEING TERRORIZED.
AiinrnHtln Citizen llnic o Fenr of
I M Anderson, who has been em-1 through the House to-day This accom
plovcd bv the Government Hospital for I pllshed. the majority plans to take up
the Insane for fortv ears, denied that
eiaped patients are terrorizing residents
of Anacosti i, at the regulir monthly
meeting of the Anacosti i Citizens Aso-
ciitluii last night He nld
"The asjlum is two miles away. There
Is no trut. about the people of Anacos-
tia being bothered with escaping crim
inals from the asjlum. as stated so often
In the newspapers"
The following committee was appointed
to obtain free delUerj and collection of
luggage bv the expressmen from the
I'nlon Station, nnd to ask the Washing
ton merchants to deliver goods In Ana
cost K. T. A. Dony. J F. Earnshaw, O.
H Osterman, W J. Latimer, and Dr. J.
Alcohol 90c qt.
Pure, high-proof grain alcohol
the most dependable grade to use In
the sick room for alcohol baths.
T0-KAL0N WINE CO.,
1405 F St. N. W.
ARTICLES TO BE
The following table shows the more important items which
the Democrats propose to place upon the free list, with the duties
as they stand at present under the Payne-Aldrich tariff law :
Article. Duty Under Payne-Aldrich Law.
Beef, veal, mutton. Iamb and pork..l4 cents per pound. '
Ham and bacon 4 cents per pound. "
Other meats, prepared and preserved, 25 per cent ad valorem.
Lard 1 14 cents per pound.
Buckwheat flour 25 per cent ad valorem.
Corn meal 40 cents per 100 pounds.
Wheat flour 25 per cent ad aIorem.
Rj e flour cent per pbund.
Oatmeal and rolled oats 1 cent per pound.
Biscuits, bread, wafers, &c . not
sweetened 20 per cent ad valorem.
Timber, hewn, sided, or squared, and
round timber of 1 per cent per cubic foot.
Shingles 50 cents per thousand
Laths 20 cents per 1.000 pieces.
Sawed boards, planks and deal' 50 cents per thousand board measure.
Sewing machines 30 per cent ad valorem
Salt, in bags, sacks, or barrels .. ..11 cents per 100 pounds
Salt, In bulk 7 cents per 100 pounds.
Plows and other agricultural imple
ments 15 per cent ad alorem
Bagging- for cotton 6-10ths of 1 cent per square yard.
Burlap for covering agricultural Im
plements "fcths of 1 cent per square j ard.
Hoops of band Iron for baling cot
ton 3-10ths of 1 cent per pound
Leather, grain, buff and split "4 per cent ad valorem.
Leather, rough and sole 5 per cent ad valorem.
Boots and shoes 10 per cent ad valorem.
Harness, saddlery, &c 20 per cent ad valorem.
Barbed fence wire 1 to 1; cents per pound
LONE SURVIVOR RECALLS
OPENING OF CIVIL WAR
Francis J. Oakes, Who Helped Defend Fort Sumter,
Describes Night of April 10, 1861, When
Surrender Was Demanded.
Wlth n l0ne e"iVOr Of the men Who
defended Fon Sumter left to recall the
opening of the ciil w.ir on April 12, 11
the fiftieth annlerar of the lonfliet
was esterdaj remembered in the homes
I f thousands of veter-in-
Francls j Qlk of A,n street
' """"" """ -""" "'" " """'
i Xew York Chamber of Commerce twentv-
fie vears ago as one of the men who
marched out of Fort Sumter
Describing his experiences in the battle
which opened the civil war, Mr Oakes
said ' On the night of April 10. 1W1,
I was the corporal of the guard As
such, I was In charge of the guard
house, when on thit night a parlevlnr
partv came to demand th surrender of
wlille he discussed the situation with his
"Of course, I did not know who the
men were under my charge, but after
MaJ Anderson had told them his final
Taft Pleased with Selection
by Iowa Legislature.
Des Moines, April 12 The Senatorial
deadlock in the legislature was broken
to-dav and Judge Ken on. or "Trust- i
buster' Kenvon, a, he is known, because
of his work against the beef trust, was
cehlng otes superior Judge Horace
K Deemcr received 19. and Clau e R
Porter (T)m , rePchcd ;i Kfnjon is a
William S Kenvon, who succeeds the
, ... v.pnator nolliver. achieved his irre.it-
I est fame through his work as Assistant
Attornev General of the United States,
a position to
Marcli 14 1110
wmen he was
He was born in Elvria, Ohio, June 10
lf9. and was educated .it Iowa, now
Grinnell. College After his admission to
the btr. he became proe"Utor of Web
ster Count j and served one term as Judge
of the Eleventh Judicial district of Ohio
He subsequentlj be.ime attornej for
the Illinois Central Railroad, and in 1107
was appointed general counsel for the
load at Chicago His home is In Fort
To President T.ift the election of Mr
Kenvon, now assistant to the Attornev
General, is especiallj pleasing, because i
of Mr Kcmons prior connection with
the administration and the part lie has
taken In carrjmg forward the progres
sip policies of the President and his
progrimme of law enforcement
On the election of Mr Kenjon. the
Prtsident is Uotcd as follows
"He will make an excellent Senator,
because of his superb equipment for the
place He is a splendid lawjer, and a
nvin of courage and high ideals '
DIRECT VOTE FAVORED.
Indrrnond Will Work for I'nminKe
of Itueker mil.
Chairman Underwood, of the Wajs and
Means Committee announced jesterdaj
that an effort would be made to put the
Rucker bill, providing for the election of
United States Senators bj direct vote of
the people, and the bill amending the re
tentlj enacted campaign publicity law.
the Canadian reciprocity bill to-morrow
nnd pass it ahead of all of the tariff
legislation. In accordance with the de
cision of Tuesdaj night's caucus
The ratification of the constitutions of
Arizona and New Mexico maj also go
through the House before reciprocity Is
tackled In earnest
GOING TO LEAVENWORTH.
Tiro Criminal Maniacs Sent to Fed
"fhomas A. Winters and W. V. McCar
thy, criminal patients at the Government
Hospital for the Insane, have been sent
to the Federal penitentiary at Leaven
worth, Kans, following a hearing before
the examining board of the asjlum jes
terdav. Winters was one of the three patients
who escaped several weeks ago. The
board decided he would be safer at
Arc Lnmpi for Airnnc
Pursuant to agitation In faor of in
stalling electric arc lumps along Penn-
sjlvanla avenue, from the Capitol to the
Treasury, the Commissioners yesterday
communicated with the Commlssloon of
Fine Arts, asking its opinion of the plan.
answer I heard one of the men say. That
means that we will op-n fire.' to which
MaJ Andr-on replied. 'Wry well, sir'
This incident was followed bj the de
parture of the rebels and the hour was
about midnight As corporal of the guard
It was mj duty to relieve the guards-stationed
on the ramparts, and I was en
gaged in that dutj at that hour when I
aw the first shot that was fired from
"We opened fire in replv at 7 o'clock
Three guns were trainel upon the rail
road iron battery at Cummings Point."
The Snme Old Klnr.
Lowell. Mass April 12 The Hag which
it Is believed flew over Fort Sumter when
it was fired on bj the Confederates fifty
ears ago is in the possession of Miss
Eliza Cow le. of this clt Miss Cow
lev sajs the flag was given to her
brother, the late Charles Cow lev, in
Charlestons S C. In the civil war dajs.
and has alwajs been In the possession of
Her brother. Charles Cowley, was Judge
advocate on Admiral Dahlgren's staff in
the South Atlantic squadron
BERGER TO VISIT
ALL PARTS OF CITY
Legislator for District Wants
First Hand Data.
Representative Victor I., Berger, So
cialist member of the House Commit
tee on the District of Columbia, will s.al
lv forth to-day In an automobile for the
purpose of learning Washington He
will have with him as escort and guide
no Ies a person than one of the Com
missioners of the District MaJ Judson
Representative Berger said jesterday
that a goodly sized bundle of maps had
ben provided, the automobile was hired
and all was In readiness for a grind in
spection tour of the city Mr Berger
"M'' ,hat he h-ld nevpr seen Washlng-
" aiiu kt.cii hi- (.uiiucKfu ne snouio oo
taln a fair Idea of the place before .it
tempting anv legislation or taking part
in any District projects before his com
mittee He announced that the auto tours
might consume more than one dnj, and
that after MaJ Judson found he had ex
hausted what time he was able to spend
as guide, he hoped to take aboard a
newspaper man or anv one willing to
give him a fair and unbiased account of
things he should see
"I expect to be a free lance on the
c mmlttee in everj sense of the word
EaI Mr. Berger J esterdav "I shall con-
smcr measures according to their merits.
ro matter from which party thej are
offered, and I. too. hope to be accorded
minority rishts. although I am the only
member of my party in Congress "
TAKE UP DISTRICT BIILS.
Democratic Members of Committee
to Meet To-morrow.
The Democratic members of the Dis
trict Committee of the House have been
summoned by Chairman Johnson to meet
in the committee room to-morrow at 10.30
The programme of District legislation
will ba outlined tentatively and discussed.
It is considered likely that the committee
will follow the course of the Committee
on W'ajs and Means to some extent and
designate the measures to which earlj
attention shall be given
A lmr-I with sine attached fo that ashcti can
be ifted b-fore they are rtmored from a heater
lias been invented by a Michigan man.
THIEVES LOCK DOOR
AND SNATCH JEWELS
Old-time Methods Net Robbers a Rich Haul, While
Mode of Getaway Is Up to Date.
New York, April 12. After placing a
thick piece of wood against the latch
of the street door of the pawnshop at
309 Third avenue, near Twenty-third
street, this afternoon, so that the owner.
J. H. Relf, and his assistants could
not get out, two robbers to-day threw
a paper covered stone through the front
plate-glass window and got away with
diamonds and Jewelry valued at more
The stone went crashing through the
window, the splintered glass falling all
about, and while Mr. Relf and his three
assistants tried in vain to force the door.
PLAY FOR FARMER
Also Try to Win Favor of
TWO BILLS ARE INTRODUCED
Chairman L'nderTVOod Embodies
Trade Agreement with Canada In
One and Transfers Xnmcrom
Xeceasttlen to the Free I.Iat in the
Other Will Attack Wool !ext.
Two bills, one embodjlng the terms of
the trade agreement negotiated with Can
ada by President Taft, and the otner
proposing a transfer to the free list of the
tariff law of 100 or more articles, among
them a number classified as ' necessaries
of life." were Introduced In the House
yesterday by Representative Undprwoo.1.
chairman of the Democratic Committee
on Wajs and Means. The Democrats
thus began their work of revising the
The Canadian agreement will be re
ported to the House to-morrow. It will
be passed early next week Immsdlateiy
following action on the pact, the House
will proceed to the consideration of the
Underwood bill, which provides for re
vision, as the Democrats put it, "n the
interests of the farmer and the ultimate
Throw Doom Open.
The Underwood bill, earning out the
provisions of the Canadian agreement. Is
In all essentials patterned after the Mc
Call bill, which failed In the last Con
gress it contains one new provision.
which, however, does not affect the
agreement Itself This is a request of
the President that h "negotiate tiade
agreements with the Dominion of Canada
wherein mutual concessions are made
looking toward freer trade relations and
further reciprocal expansion of trade and
Chief Interest Is (entered In the bill pre
pared b the Democr tt'idmitting duty
free about a hundred articles used bv the
ultimate consumer and the farmer
The farmer has entered emphatic objec
tion to the Can.uliin agreement on the
ground that the Instrument made tho
market In which he sells a free one, whilo
compelling him to buj in a protected
The ' farmers' bill." so called, pro
poses a partial revision of the tariff
that the Demoirats believe will m ike a
lilt vv.th the countrv It admits duty
free manv of the lending foodstuffs and
such articles of common us is lumber
With this latter provision taken in con
nection with th concessions on Cana
dian lumber granted in the Taft agree,
ment. Democrats iv the lumber trust
will have to taki to the woods Timber
and lumber is placed on tho free list by
the Underwood bill as a means of giv
ing an Inlet to lumber from Mexico
There are large tracts of pine In that
countrj which can be b-ought here. It
Is alleged at comparative! fair prices
under a dutv-free provision
Will Altnck Wool Aril.
The Democratic leaders sav that the
bills offered jesterdaj will be followed
by attacks on the cotton and woolen
Some of the prominent article included
In the farmer's free list were Imported
last ear In amounts inconsiderable In
value on account of the dut so that It
will bo d'fficult to forecast the extent of
Importations when the dut is removed
The fait which is exne ted to aDneal
to tho farmer is that he will have the!
mark-ts of the world to butt In. and not
be restricted to the market made bv
the American manufacturer
Southern Democrats are In high feath
er over the prospects of reduction in
duties on cotton bagging and cotton ties
They have fought for je.irs for this priv
ilege and now see vletorj in prospect
BIG RALLY TO-NIGHT
Cliamp CJai'k and Others tO!C'nt William R McCathran. of the First
With the Speaker of the House sched
uled for the principal speech, Deirocnts
In both Houses of Congress will help
celebrate Jefferson Daj- at the inetiiinr
of the College Men s Democratic League
at the New Wlllard to-night Democratic
State chairmen in Virginia. MarjHnd.
and the Distilct will head large contin
gents, and the law school of Georgetown
t'nlversltj will be represented by several
A telegram received from Col Will
lam J. Brjan follows
"I regret exceedlnglv that It will be
Impossible for me to be with jou on the
evening of Aprii 13. I trust that the
commemoration of the event will bring
together a number of our prominent
Democrats It Is a time when we have
reason to renew- our lojaltj to Jeffer
son, and to take fresh courage from
the progress that has attended the
teaching of his principles. Our coun
try Is more Jeffersonlan to-daj- than at
any period of its previous hlstorj- Hall
to Jefferson, the worlds greatest con
' WILLI iVI Jl.NM.SOS BUY AN."
The gathering will be held In the
large banquet hall of the New Wlllard
Hotel Accommodations have been pro
vided for 2.000 guests
New York. Vrril 12. Arrlreil out. Hcrn. at Na
ples. Cretic. at Naples, Chicago, at Hairf.
Sailed from foreign rort- Kai'er vWlhelm der
Grosse, from Cherboun;. Cirmania, from Queens-
town; Oceanic, irem Southampton
which the robbers had secured, the men
grabbed all the cases holding diamonds
and Jewelry thej' could laj their hands
on 'and disappeared. It Is believed the
men had an automobile waiting for them,
and that when they Jumped Into It, the
chauffeur made all the speed he could
to get away.
Lieut. Francis O'Brien, with hundreds
of persons, was attracted to the scene,
and-taking In the situation at a glance
sent out a general alarm. Mr. Relfs
assistants have a good description of
tho men. having seen them loitering
around tne pawnshop for a. couple of
SCORES KILLED IN
Continued from Pace One.
of Whiting, dead in the road. She had
been blown from the steps of her own
home, half a mile away. .
Mrs. Ray Gernum, of Powhattan. had
n miraculous escape from death when
her house was blown from over her
head, leaving her on the floor with but
The most graphic description of the
tornado was given to-night at Eskrldge,
b George M. Scott, an engineer, who
witnessed the spectacle from the window
of his cab He saw it sweeping over the
country for several miles, overturning
houses and barns and carrying many of
them through the air for long distances.
The tall end of the tornado hit his train
and sucked Benjamin Resch, his fire
man, from his seat in th cab and hurled
him to the ground. He was not seriously
Frenlt Course of Storm.
Topeka. Kans, April 12. A tornado
that swept throughout Northeastern
Kansas this afternoon killed two per
sons. Injured thirty to fifty others, and
damaged and ruined buildings worth half
a million dollars.
The storm struck first at Eskrldge,
southvest of Topeka. Twenty-six people
were injured thcre,tone seriously. Most
of the injured are school children. The
storm struck just as the children were
dismissed from school. The roof of the
building was blown off and the children
were injured by fljlng timbers
Tho storm then jumped to Corbett's
batn. west of Topeka. The barn was
lemolished and seveial horses were
killed From this point the storm Jumped
tnlrty miles northeast. Mrs. David Stone
was probibly fatallj Injured at Xeta
vvnka The strom then swept along for
LJghtning killed James Roscnhaum at
Girmantown and a schoolhouse three
miles east of Hiawatha was demolished,
killing one girl and injuring three others
who had taken refuge there. The names
of the girls could not be learned Tele
phone and telegraph wires are down com
pletelv At Eskrldge twenty houses and about i
thlrtv barns were demolished From j
Xetawaka through Whiting and German-
town a llstante or eight miles, more
than seventj houses and barns are said
to have been partial! or completely
wrecked Several hundred he id of cattle,
horses, and hogs were killed bj fljlng de
bris niprhenrt Swept Ann,
Pawhuska, Okla , April 12 Eight per
sons are known to have been killed.
between twentj-llve and thlrt Injured, i
manv f.atillv. and the entire town of
Bigheart. fifteen miles south of here,
swept awa b a c clone which
truck thpre about " o'clock tnir evening
Bigheart has a population of about
4'pO Onl one building is said to remain
standing Three of the known dead have
been recovered They aio
John Korns Fred Wnmrati'il, and Will
The c clone formed southwest of the
ct, according to reports received here
It appeared in the traditional funnel
form and came without warning People,
fled from the crashing buildings only to
' e struck down in the streets hv flying
timber or picked up and carried away
through the air
OFFICERS OF MILITIA
ORDERED TO TEXAS
Three to .Relieve Those Now
Col V E Hare of the becond In
fantry I.ieut Col Luther H. Relchel
derfer, of the Second Infantry, and Capt.
John W Ochmann, of the Fim Infantry,
of the District National Guard, hae been
sett i led as the Fecond set of officers to
witness the m.ineu rrs in Texas.
The will Ieae April Jl. to reliee Capt.
Hnrr K Burton and Capt Robert B
Johnson, of the Second Infantry, and
The Third Battalion of the Second In
fantrj". under command of MaJ Alexan
der Summers, reported at Center Market
Armorv last night for annual Inspection
by Capt- Austin H I'rescott. of Fifth In
fantrj, V S A. and MaJ Le Roy Her-
ron. Inspector general, N. G . D C. This
battalion made one of the best records
for attendance of anj this jear, there
being onlv three men absent.
Companv- I. commanded bj' Capt. Clar
ence N. Walker, and Companj K, com
minded bv Capt Jonn C. Roonej-, had
onlj one man absent, and Companj' M,
commanded bj" Second Lieut. George E.
Tolson, had two men missing This com
pleted the annual Inspection of the In
fantry To-night the medical corps, hospital
corps, and ambulance company will be
.Sermon bjr Dr. Simon To-day.
Ilabbi Simon, of Eighth Street Temple, will de
liver the principal sermon of the Ket of the i"a
oicr this momlnR His Hibjeet will be ' The He
brew and the Lorptian bphnx." The sentce last
iifKht consisted of miiMC and rrajeT.
And Liver Spots
Can Be Removed Easily By Stuart's
Calcium Wafers In A
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Whj suffer the stares of those about
jou because of a poor, muddj and
blearj- looking complexion? What jou
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blood to furnish a clear, clean pigment
(color) to the face, so that with each
beat of the heart the blood courses un
interruptedly through the small surface
veins of the face, thereby keeping a
glow Ing color eveV present.
Stuart's Calcium Wafers are composed
of the most powerful blood builders
and purifiers, yet thej are harmless
and maj- be taken Into the sj'stem by
any one, even a child. What is Invigor
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tainly will aid the well one. Anv In
valid may take Stuart's Calcium Wafers
and be benefited, so that no one need
feel the slightest hesitancy In using
these little purifiers continuouslj-.
Thej- work verj- fast and many se
vere cases of discolored complexions are
thoroughly cleared and beautified after
a brief time. The number of testimo
nials we have attesting to the strength,
vigor, and effectiveness of Stuart's Cal
cium "Wafers would astonish one. Every
druggist carries them In stock, price
50c. Don't wait, but go to your drug
gist to-dav and buy a box of these
Wafers. Take them after each meal
and give them an honest trial, and tho
rapid results will astonisn you.
We will send vou a trial packaxe
containing an amount of these Wafers
sufficient to show their power. Send
us jour name and address and we will
send you a trial package, by mall. free.
Address F. A. Stuart Co, 175 Stuart
jjlde.. juarsnau. Alien.
By J. FRED GATCHELL,
928 Fourteenth Street
(Opposite Franklin Park).
I want to assure the Govern
ment clerks that the interest we
business men are taking in the
project to have their 'salaries in
creased is GOING TO WIN as
it ought to." The aggressive and
progressive interests in Washing
ton are behind this movement,
and I was very glad of an op
portunity to contribute my mite
to the furtherance of their cause.
I will tell you how confident I
am that ou are going to win
that on the first order placed w ith
me this spring by any employe of
the Government ten per cent of
(TO BE OOVTINDED )
HAVE YOU INQUIRED IN REGARD TO THE
Washington Sunset Route
Panama Exposition Club?
San Francisco raised J5.000.000 In two hours, and a total of $17,000,000.
to promote this exposition, to be held in that city In 1915. It Is expected
to be the greatest exposition the world has ever known. This club is
organized to induce a. saving for the next four years, so that the partici
pants may have sufficient funds to pay railroad and sleeping car fare.
S all necessary expenses, and nave iett
1 Ask A. J.
905 F STREET N. W. ,
ATLANTIC CITY HOTELS.
OCFvN END VIRCIM4 W ENUE
Amenrati and Kuropcan plans musk. Open all
rar J. II. OOUMLtA.
U4l rU.xxJ.K MrcinU tie..
ii Utwl lul vllUUIIj near Hcach and
Ml Pier. Open all jiar.
M. D. NE1M4N.
(Tielva ata. and Boardwalk Modem, irttned. home
like surroundings. Lnoltructcd an flew room.
Ue-fumWied. Ownership mansffemert Booklet. KJe
vatcr. lhO U. COLLINS.
ATLANTIC C1TT. N. J.
Dlm-tlj on the teach. Rooms en mite, with tatbs.
with hot and coM fait water Sun parlor. Elerator
to meet lereU BcxAM mailed. X. J. COLLINS.
Declare Banker's Condition
Attornej s for C Jones Rlxej', president
of the defunct Virginia Safe Deposit and
Trust Corporation of Alexandria. Va who
Is reported to be on the verge of death
at his home In Washington, jesterdaj
petitioned Judge Barlej of the Corpora
tion Court of the Virginia city, that
j there was no necessltj- of Issuing requi
sition papers for the arrest of Mr Rlxej.
It was supposed the Ick man was able.
although this was denied by members of
the family, to appear In court to answer
charges filed against him. and It was un
derstood requisition papers, calling upon
President Taft for the deliverance of the
accused man, were to be issued bj Gov
Mann, of Virginia
The court will act upon the Rlxej
request Mondaj morning, but in the
meantime will prepare requisition papers
in the event thev- are needed
Mr Rlxej 's attoinejs, backed up bj
the statements of his phjsicians, declare
he is dingprouslj ill. and whether the
banker will forfeit his HO.lW bail remains
for the court to decide.
A statement was made Hst night bj
his attornej s which set forth that Mr.
Rlxej could not possibij be taken to face
the court bj- reason of the fact that it
would be a great detriment to his hcaltn
and might be a danger to his life bj
reason of the illness with which he is
Octosrennrlan Rescnea Apred Wife.
Richmond, Ind , April 12 James Lamb,
aged elghtj'. saved his "vifc, who l five
jears his junior, from burnlnir to death
to-daj- when their home, four miles south
of Richmond, caught on fire and was de
strojed Mrs Umb hai been an in
valid for several years, unable to leave
her bed Lamb managed to carrj- his
wife from the burning house to the jard,
where he fell unconscious
WRITTEN BY WILLIAM C. FREEMAN.
THE PURPOSE OF AD
VERTISING is to enter into an
agreement between the adver
tiser and the public on a basis that
will be mutually agreeable and
If advertising is actuated by
any other purpose, it will fall
short of accomplishment.
It is obvious that the advertiser
wants to sell his merchandise; it
should be obvious to him that he
must sell it RIGHT if he is to
get CONTINUED PATRON
AGE from the public.
All of us know of advertising
successes that had their founda
tion in fraud and continued
fraudulent throughout their whole
careers, but THEY DID NOT
LAST, did they?
The agreement entered into by
the advertiser and the public
must be AS BINDING as any
legal document that's soundly
It should be a COMPACT
between the two that means that
each is to give a SQUARE
DEAL to the other. There won't
be any trouble about the public
always giving a square deal if the
advertiser will give it a square
The advertising put out by a
firm should be carefully consid-
OO BE OONTINUED4
the amount may be withheld to be
paid out of the first money he re
ceives from the increase in salary.
I mean just that. I don't believe
that I w ill have to wait very long,
This will apply just the same to
this combination offer which I am
making of two $35 Suits, a Blue
and a Gray, for $60. You under
stand, do you not, that jou are not
required to take bothof theseSuits
at the same time? It's only that
they must both be ORDERED
AT ONCE to take advantage of
the $10 saving.
a snug; sum ror spending; money.
ATLANTIC CITY. HOTELS.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Occupying an entire block directly on the Ocean
Front, with no obstructions to the view. In tho
fashionable resident section. Offers the highest
standard of hotel excellence in appointments,
cuisine and service. 300 luxuriously furnished bed
chambers and suites having private baths (fresh
and sea water) attached. Large solarium and
music hall overlooking the ocean and boardwalk.
High-class orchestra. Billiards, cafe. pool, etc
French chefs. Golf privileges. Auto meets trains.
Booklet and terms upon request. Open all year.
J. II. THOMI'MN' & CO.
ATLANTIC CITY. . J.
WnOLE IILOCK UKACH FROST
Capacity 500. Thorouclily Appointed.
Sun Parlor overlooks Ocean. Table and
Fer ice superior. Hot nnd Cold Sea Watei
Il.iths. Reduced Sprinc rates, ttooklet and
Cnlendir. Klertrlo Conches at Train; onll
two minutes to trolley from Osteml.
D. P. KAHTEB
Michiraa Avenue and Beach, Allmtic City, N. J.
High-class family hotel, every modern appoint,
ment. Home comforts. Absolute cleanliness and
good table guaranteed. Unusually light, cheerful
rooiis due to open surroundings. Private baths.
Rooms witn running water. Special early season
rates, $10.00. $12.00. $11 1 up weekly : $2.00 up daily.
K. J. OtnOKNE SON 1
Virginia Avtase. Near Steel Pier. Atlantic City. N. J.
Fire-proof. Large sun parlor. Rooms with pri
vatebath. Room3 with running water. Elevatorto
street lev el. Modern in every particular. $10. $12
O. I. PAINT1.U.
Ocean end MawachnvtM Aye . Atlantic City, N". J.
Lnotstructed ocean new. Elerator. Steam Heat
8raal bpnnz Hate. JACOB B. HAWK.
Jure to October. Keremtmns may be made now.
WAIIIXRTOW. t. C.
KORFOU & WASHINGTON STEAMBOAT CI
1IUDLK.S STi-kL, l'ALACL bTLAilEKi
I T. atblnston.
dill j. 6 U p. m.
at. Oil! I'oint Comfort.
iillj. 63 a. m.
datlj. SXOa. el
L.T. OM 1'olnt Comfort.
dallr. 730 p. a.
daibr. ISO a. m.
Thro TJtets on Hale to All l'olnu sontft.
with Moporers at Uld l'olnt Comfort and rvortou.
NEVV YOKK AND JI03TUV Bt SKA.
Cltj Ticket Office. Hood Bids. N.Tjt IUd n
Can from 13th and X V. are. ererj 15 minutes to
Zoo and Cberj Chase. Connect at Late with Ken
ered before it is released for pub
lication. It should avoid any
thing and even thing that might
mislead the public in agreeing to
Do ad ertisers alwaj s carefully
consider? Or are thev impelled
by a motive to GET THE
CROWD if they can, no matter
how they get it ?
In smaller communities, where
even body knows everybody,
there is very little likelihood of
the public being deceived by ad
vertising. The merchant there
knows he MUST MAKE
GOOD. He knows if he does
not he will not do any business.
In larger communities, where
there arc great throngs of peo
ple transient and resident the
advertising faker thinks he can
escape the consequences of mis
representation, and he does
sometimes for a long period but
in the end he gets his deserts, as
he alwavs docs.
The INCREASING FAITH
in advertising is being brought
about because the majority of
advertisers a big majority, too
live up to their agreements.
The good merchants should
unite with good newspapers in
driving out the frauds in every