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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, FRIDAY, APRIL 14, 1911.
PRINCE ALBERT, FULL PRESS, AND TUXEDO SUITS FOR HIRE
GIGANTIC SALE OF.
Sounds almost too good to be true, but I have purchased the entire,
line of samples and all the mill ends of one of the largest woolen mills
in the country, and I secured such values that I can offer this extraordi
n H4-V v rvraaaaassaV
S aaaaesS &W C -BLiaaaaaaaaasal
C aKJassBal. '.. - jOTamMMMMMmasai
All suits kept cleaned and pressed
for one year free of charge.
HORN,TheTaio 637 F
IN POTOIAG PARK
Continued from Pnjre- One.
rode -aith Maj Butt to the nearest park According to the story of the guards
police house to give information of the af- mci Arnngton did not at once seek his
fair Park Policeman Kalbach was on punk, but paced the deck for about Ave
..., -,. .... .. t- .v. i.- minutes The report of a revolver was
ident of the traged sent a hurrj call
to the Harbor pret-inct station
That one of the drownings was not
suicide was the statement of evewit
nesres to the tragedy Jack Henderson,
a negro, laid he saw a woman push a
boy into the water and then jump in aft
er him. He said there was no question
but that the lad was murdered by the
woman Both were negroes, and their
bodies were recovered an hour later by
U1C lJl- A V w aut ,kcrw
years old, and the woman was evidently
According to Wilham Fox who lii es in I
Bran A.ei he saw the woman and bo
walking slowiv across the bridge. Thej i
were in earnest conversation, and the i
boy was heard to ask when he was going
me' . . - '
1 want to go home. Fox says he ,
heard the lad sa '
The couple went down the t-lope on the
south side of the bridge and walked on
the bridle path. When about 130 yards,
from the bridge thev left the patch and
went to the edge of the water wall. I
Fox. according to his story watched ,
the couple He sas he saw the woman
deliberate push the boy into the water
' I shouted to her " he said, "and de
clared I would tell on her "
Picking up a long pole. Fox say he
ran across the bridge to the spot where
the lad went down Just before he
reached the place the woman leaped into
the water The boy was fighting fran
tically for his life Fox said he held the
yrole to aid the lad. but the woman, see
ing his intention, grasped the boy around
the neck and pushed him under the
water She then dove under, and neither
came to the surface
It was shortly afterward that the
President and his aid rode onto the
bridge in sight of the place of the
Love Prompts Death.
Prevented from marrying the woman he
loved because he alread had a wife, is
the reason assigned by friends of Sephaus
Schooler fort-two years old. an em
ploye of the park department, for taking
his life esterday morning in a room at
633 C street southwest. Schooler cut his
throat with a razor at the home of Mrs.
Elizabeth Huff, mother of Mrs. Sarah
Fannie Henry, with whom. Schooler is
Bald to have been in love.
A newspaper clipping found on a table
next to the bed where Schoolers body
lay probably tells the story of the rash
act. The article tells of the annulment
of the marriage of Mrs Flora Schooler
to Raymond C Phillips Mrs Flora
Schooler was the wife of the deceased,
and the annulment of the marriage still
left him bound to her Mrs. Schooler had
married Phillips regardless of the fact
that Fhe wai a wife.
That Schooler ard Flora Davis were
mzrried here on June 10 1901, is shown by
tr-e records at the District Court. It
was learned that on Fridas" before her
marriage to Phillips, Mrs. Schooler went
to Alexandria, Va., and did not return.
It is said Phillips met her there, and
that the couple were later married In
Baltimore. A month later Phillips filed
a suit to have the- marriage set aside,
claiming that a friend had informed him
she was the legal wife of another man
Justice Stafford annulled the marriage on
Mav r, 1105
The suicide was investigated by Sergt.
Kaucher and Policeman Van Horn,
of the Fourth precinct. Later Coroner
Nevitt issued a certiricate of death by
suicide The suicide was a native of
Stafford County, Va. His relatives have
Suicide on the Dolphin.
Phillip C. Arrington. a seaman, twenty
years old. assigned to the Dolphin,
committed suicide yesterday morning on
board the ship by shooting himself in
the bead. The act was done about ten
minutes after he had boarded the vessel.
The Best Mifa
Every imaginable shade and effect is amongst
them, including the popular browns, tans, pin
stripes, and blues, but there is only enough of each
piece to make one suit.
So to get the choice of the full assortment it will
be absolutely necessary to leave your order at once.
These are the very newest and most popular of the
season's patterns, and I consider it one of the best
bargains of my entire career.
As usual, I guarantee a perfect fit, and will not
accept your money unless you are absolutely satisfied.
A few trouser patterns left
1 V 1 1
r ... . .. . ....
nanng returned irom a two ana a nun
dajs' shore leave. No reason has been
assigned for the act.
Arrinston was considered a model sea
man, and had been in the serxice for
three and a half years. He was a native
of Georgetown, and left the ship last
Monday to visit relaties. who live in
Dominion Heights, va. About 1 o'clock
esterday moraine; he returned to the
, esbel and spoke to several of the men
heard shortly afterward and members
of the watch hurried to investigate. Ar
rlnglon was found ling on the deck
with a bullet -wound in the temple. A
pistol with one cartridge exploded was
After examination b the ship's sur
geon, it was announced death had been
almost instantaneous Following the in
quest the body was taken to the Naval
Medical Hospital School.
Attempts to End Life.
Thftmqo Xffll- o nUt. ni.t,. tUt-wtf-
"" -.", K- ; ,,""". v. ,
n ne i,ers ,d- attempted suicide on a
Baltimore and Ohio train while passing
Langddn, D C last night. 'about 6.30
o'clock. Occupants of the car were
startled shortly after the train left the
5,0,1 at Landon. bj the report of a
Pistol Smoke ro&e above the seat occu-
, . . ,,. , . . .
pied b-v MfIler. and a rush made b
Miller was half on the plush chalr
with a r,evoler clasped in his right
hand Blood was coming from a wound
In his breast. The train was stopped at
the next station and word was sent to
have an ambulance at Union Station.
Upon the arrival of the train in Wash
ington Miller was placed In an ambu
lance from Casualty Hospital and taken
to that Institution.
The bullet was extracted, and at the
hospital last night physicians said his
chances for recovery were good When
asked how he received the wound Miller
"I wanted to end it all."
Asked to give a reason for the act.
Miller refused to talk further. He gave
his address at 330 Indiana avenue north
west. MARRIAGE LICENSES.
Geors M. Orcriand, O, and Etta Giers, W. Rct.
W. W. Van Aradale.
WlUiara Wise. 5B, and Mary E. Machen, C both
of Baltimore, Md. ReT. J. R. Shannon,
John H Border. 30, and Myrx Louise Dins, 26.
Oct. Herbert Scott Smith.
Robert B. G Payne 21, and Ada. Fatrbam. 18.
both of Hamsooburs. Va. Rer. O. J S. Hunniontt.
William Wiston. 34. of Great Palls, Va., and
Prantae EUa Jecain, 2L of Lsh. Va. Iter. G. J,
Clyde V Mathm. 30. of Cliftnr). Va., and Grace
Whiton, 5, of Palmin. Va. Bct. James h. Me
Uttn. Vrocent M. TaHer, 36. and Slary M. F1j, 2. Ber.
Jaeiuon E. Doner. . of HjiUsrille, Mil. and
lloihe Cooper. 44. Eer G. J S. Hinaucutt.
Fred Dyson. C, and Susan Randell. 4S. Ret. V.
Thomas Blanks, 24, and Florence Strothtr, 3,
both (if Culppper. Va. 'Ber. W. Westray.
Aloynu Milter, 35, and Annie. loans. U, Ber.
C S. Lancaster
Andrev Washington, 30, and Mary Praetor, 3.
Ber. L. E. B. Boer.
Elizabeth Dnzn S Kin;. X years. 903 .V. T. are.
Itarcurt E. Kyan. 41 years. 71T S at. nie;
Ka E. M. De Meax. a yeara. 123 Sth it. nw.
Harold V. O'Callahaa. I days, 309 N. H. are. mc.
Sister Anna Gnbbooa, X years, St. Vincent Or
Bet. James A. Doonan. S. J.. O years, Georrr
Elms h. Finley, 1 year. 1533 Cohrmbia at. nw.
John Dire. 70 yean, IS K. I. aie. nw.
Wuham Boshby. M years, Garfield Hospital
Alire S. Knott. 83 years 1213 JTth st. nw.
Birth Norton. 6 years, 935 Va. ate. aw.
Jonrphtne Elliott, IS months, 515 ., ti. tw.
Hubert if, Wanndl S days Chfjdrui's Hospital.
Henry Jenifer, TO years. Wash Asylum Hospital
John Jenifer, 53 year. Wash. Asylnm Hospital.
Charles Dyscn. "3 years. Home for Azed i Inflrra.
Dorothy Swxnn. 1 year. 45 I st. nw.
Alice Elliott, IT years. 311 Chester court nw.
HaJWina Smith, ". years, 231 24 sC sw.
Thomas G. and Edith Metcalfe, sir!
James F. and Harriet A. Bad inn. Ctrl..
, Carl C and Alrer Wclfonh. cirl.
Samuel J. and Frances A. Henry, boy.
Charles E and EmeliaD. Watts, boy.
Lercy W. and Haul Cook, boy.
Georxe T. and KeUi G. Srms, boy.
Harry L. and Zkama E. Clark, boy.
William B. and Martha L. Cryer, girl
John and Pinkey Harris, boy,
Joseph and Mary E. Ball. borr.
John and Elizabeth Loean. cirl
Samuel and Maty C Hill. boy.
Bad Cheek Pastier Sentenced.
Judge Push yesterday sentenced Albert
W. Avery, a former insurance agent of
this city and Philadelphia,' to six months
in jail. Avery -was charged with pass
ing; -worthtesa checks on- various mer
chants of the city.
miss tne cnance
ST. N. W
CLAIMED BY DEATH
Aged Resident Will Be Laid
at Rest To-morrow.
William Bushb, eighty-four years old,
one of the oldest residents of Washing
ton and a prominent business man of
Alexandria. Va.. died at 11 o clock yes
terday morning at the home of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Lambert F Bergman, 10CO M
street northwest, from a complication of
diseases, after an illness of about six
Funeral services will be held to-morrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock at Mrs. Berg
man's residence Rev Dr David L. Reed,
of Riverdaie, Md , and Rev E. L. Mow
bray, pastor of McKendree Methodist
Episcopal Church, will officiate. The pall
bearers will be Messrs. Pillsbury, Wesley,
Culbcson, Knonles. Snow den. and Mey
er. Interment will be in Glenwood Ceme
tery Mr Bushby was born in Fairfax Coun
tj Va . February 14, 1S27, and came to
Washington in 1871 He married Misi
Lucia E. Delphy, eldest daughter of Bart
and Sarah Brooks Delphy. of Alexan
dria, Va., October 2, 1S51. His wife died
August 2S. 130G.
During the civil war Mr Bushb served
as deputy sheriff of Alexandria Count
and held minor county offices at 'various
times He maintained a well-known com
mission business in Alexandria, and also
had business associations here.
Mr. Bushby is survived by the follow
ing children. Rev. William R. Bushby,
Mrs Bergman. Charles D. Bushby, James
C. Bushby. of New York City. Mrs.
Allan E. Wilson, and Frank H. Bubhbj.
of Riverdaie. Md. Also the following
grandchildren. Mrs Colley Wood Bell.
Mary Wilson, Edwin Wilson, and Wolkie
U. 8. Dept. Agriculture, Weather Bureau.
Washington. Thursday. April 13, ll-p.m.
The Middle West storm of Wednesday night
raored alomst directly northward into Canada by
way of Manitoba, leanng a secondary depreaion
orer the Southwest. Rains continued generally in
the Lake region, the central ralleys. and the South,
except in the Gulf States, but did not extend
eastward beyond the Allegheny Mountains. In the
extreme Central West and the Northwest pressure
has nscn, with 16w temperatures, and with some
snow or the northern districts. Orer the eastern
portion of the country tempe-atures hare risen, and
are. as a rale, slightl abote the seasonal arerage.
Midnight. 43, 2 a. m., O, 4 a, m , 44, S a. m.. 4,
8 a. m.. 46; 10 a. m., 80. 12 nooo, a. 3 p. m., 60,
t p. m.. 65. 6 p. m.. 62, g p. m., ST, 10 p. m.. 3T.
Maximum, 66, minimum. 43.
Relatue humidity 8 a. m., 99. 2 p. a., 41, I p.
m.. 65. Rainfall (8 p. m to 8 a m.), a Hours of
saiKhine. 5.S; per cent of possible sunshine. 42.
Tcmprratnre same date last yeaiMaxmjuin, 63,
Temperatnrea In Other Cltiea.
Tempersljre in other cities, together with tns
amount of rainfall for the twenty-four hours ended
at t p. m. yesterday, are as follows:
Max. Mis. I p. m. fall.
Asbenlle, .V. C. 56 46 M 0 OS
AUanU. Ga. 62 M 6A 0 07
Atlantic C'ty, K. 3 62 40 52
Bismarc. N, Dak ... . 34 0 02
Boston. Mass M 34 46
Buffalo. N. X SS 46 Vi
Chicago. Ill 08 52 56 0.36
Cincinnati. Ohio i4 hi CI 1.08
Cheyenne. Wyo 3S 16 2S ...
Darcnnort. Iowa. 58 M 52 0 30
Demtr. Colo. M as 49
Des Moines. Iowa. 54 38 50 0.01
talteston. Tex 78 72 T
Helena. Mont. ... 40 16 36 0 08
Indianapolis. Ind...-. 84 M 60 l.Oi
Jacksonville. 1a... IS C2 70 ....
Kansas City, Mo..! K 44 44 0.7:1
Little Rnck. Ark 81 63 80 0.43
Los AngHcs. Cal 68 46 62
Marquette. Mich....... 44 38 54 0 91
Memphis. Tcnn.. ....... S3 C6 78 005
New Orleans. La. 81 70 TZ ....
Ne York. N. T. . 54 38 46
North Tlatte. Nebr. 52 a 46
Omaha. Nebr 54 38 52
Philadelphia, Pa. ,. 62 38 52
Pittsburg Pa. 64 48 62 0-OC
Portland. Me 48 30 40
Portland. Oreg 48 30 43 0.01
Salt Lake Qty, Utah 36 24 34 0.12
St. Louis, Mo 72 53 52 1.16
St. Paul. Minn -. 46 36 40 0 32
San Francisco. Cal 62 46 55
Suingfleld. Ill X 56
Taeoma, Wash. 48 48
Tampa, Fla..., .-,... 88 64 78 ....
Toledo, Ohio. r. SS 52 56 .M
Vicksburg. Miss. E4 70 78
To-day High tide, 81 a. m. and J7 p. m.; low
tide. 231 a. m. and 33 p. m.
To-morrow High tide. 20 a. m. and 925 p. m.;
low tide, 3 JO ju m. and i SO p. m.
Insidethe newest mine-rescue helnaeta
are telephones with which a- wearer
when entering a; mine can keep' In touch
with the outside wprld.
Collegians Manifest Delight
at Large Gathering.
THOMAS JEFFERSON EXTOLLED
Thomas Xelaon Pair, John Temple
Graves, and Representative Hamlll
Par Fitting; Tribute to Father of
"Democracy and Pin Faith In
Speaker for Isext President.
When Thomas Nelson Page. John Tem
ple Graves, and Representative Hamill
launched a Champ Clark Presidential
boom for 1312 at the meeting of the
Democratic College Men's League at the
New Wlllard last night, the big gather
ing manifested 1U delight and concur
rence in true student fashion. Every
reference made to the Speaker of the
House in this connection was rapturously
Thomas Nelson Page called Jefferson
the first political philosopher the country
ever knew. "Colleges have ben hidebound
in conservatism and have erected altars
to tne calf of gold." said Mr Page.
"While universities in other countries
have been hotbeds of progressive Ideas,
the older colleges of America have been
nurseries of dullness.".
Outlines Fatare Work.
Representative Hamlll, In outlining the
future work of the Democratic Congress,
said that efforts would be made at once
j to pass a bill compelling publicity of
campaign expenses, so there would re
sult the election of men "on account of
probity rather than pursestrings, brains
than bullion, and character than cosl)."
Responsibility for any failure on the
part of Congress to carry through Dem
ocratic reforms was thrown upon the Re
publican Senate by John Temple Graves,
who said also that If the South had the
strongest delegates at the next Demo
cratic national convention, a certain man
would slip into the President's chair as
easily and as naturally as would a Pres
ident taking a second term
Mr Davis, president of the league, in
troduced Mr Clark, who uid In part.
"I hall the advent of a league of the
Democratic college men Into the politics
of the United Slates as a healthy sign
of the times Every American citizen
owes a part of his time and talents to
the service of the state. No man Is
so high and mighty as to be exempt
from this patriotic duty
"Strange to tell, while on the average
the American people are among the most
intelligent and beat educated on the
globe, it Is fashionable in this coun
try to sneer at 'the scholar in politics '
The cholar in politics is all right, but
a pedant is ridiculous, whether In politics
or out of it. The general average of In
telligence has increased amazlnglv in the
122 years of our existence under the Con
stitution, but from the urj' beginning
we have had scholars in politics Thomas.
Jefferson, the greatest statesman that
ever lived, bar none, the profound
et philosopher that ever devoted his life
to politics In anv country or any age,
the annlver.sarj of whose birth we are
met to celebrate, was one of the most
scholarly of our Presidents
3Ia.de More Complicated.
"We are confronted with vast prob
lems. Ever day physical Inventions
make civilization and government more
complicated, but I believe with all my
heart that we will solve these problems,
as we have solved all others, for the
elevation of soclet. the purification of
government, and the pcrpetultv of our
free institutions. It s-urely must be that
If 3,000,000 ragged backwoodsmen, in the
dawn of civilization n this Western
world, possessed the courage, the wis
dom, the skill, the fortitude, the self
abnegation, and the patriotism to
achieve libert, we 92.000 000 of their de
scendants, the flower of the human race,
with a continent for our home and the
j resources o a continent to command,
I possess the courage, the wisdom, the
I skill, the fortitude, the elt-abnegation.
and the patriotism to maintain liberty
tor ourselves and to transmit it to future
"When I look into the faces of my
children,, my heart swells with ineffable
pride to think that they are citizens of
this mighty republic, one and indivisi
ble, built not for a day. but for all time,
and destined under God to be the domi
nating influence of all centuries yet to
Present at Bano.net.
Among those present were Mrs. Champ
Clark, Miss Genevieve Clark, Mr. Bennett
Champ Clark, and former Representa
Among the guests of honor were the
leaders of both houses of Congress, the
chairman of the Congressional Committee,
James T. Llojd, of Missouri; the Sena
tors from Virginia and Marjland, H. St.
George Tucker, Gen. Murray Vandiver,
State chairman of Maryland: the Demo
cratic committeeman from Alabama, Hon.
John W. Tomlison, Senators Taylor,
Fletcher. Paynter, Shlvely, Chilton, Wat
son, Hitchcock, Kern, Martine, Stone, and
Johnson; Representatives Lobeck of
Nebraka. Wickllffe of Louisiana, Good
win of Arkansas. Goldfogle of New York.
Ferri3 of Oklahoma, Hardwlck of Georgia,
Cordell Hull of Tennessee. Floyd of Ark
ansas, Pepper of Iowa, Lamb of Virginia,
Ansberry, Burnett, and Sulzer, of New
York: Defenderfer, Hay. and Turnbull,
of Virginia: Alexander Taylor of Colo
rado. Page of 'orth Carolina. Curley of
Massachusetts. Small of North Carolina,
Slayden of Texas, George W. Taylor.
Stevens B. Ayres. and McCoy of New
Jerseyi Davis of West Virginia, Candler
of Mississippi, Adamson of Georgia, and
Aiken of South Carallna, and Henry Par
ker Wills, of George Washington Univer
sity. Food and Drag Act Arjrned.
An important case Involving the con
struction of the food and drugs act of
1306 was argued in the Supreme Court
yesterday. The case arose In the United
States District Court for the Western
district of Missouri, where an Indictment
was returned against Dr. O. A. Johnson
for sodding through interstate commerce
' medicines that were alleged to be mis-
branded and unlawfully labeled under the
Dulaney'a Trial Ends.
Bristol. Tenn.. April IS The case of
Koy W. Dulaney. former clerk of the
Circuit Court of Washington County,
. . , .t.- i..iM., r nnnm
I ...j .a n,au ft9ntitp.H at TTfnetnn Ja
maica, and extradited eighteen months
ego, was given to the jury at Jonesboro
this evening, and a verdict is expected
For Infanti and ChiMrea.
Tli Kiwi YiiHaviAiwiisBwckt
Important Changes in Passenger Stations, Lynchburg, Va., On and After SIKIAY, APRIL IS, 1911.
Southern Railway New Passenger Station
Located on Buchanan Street, ltmfl Sixth and Seventh Streets, Lynchhirg, Va.
Southern Railway at great expense has built a new line through the city of Lynchbursr, Va, In order to
Improve and expedite the service.
Southern Railway New Passenger Station, located on Buchanan Street, between Sixth and Seventh
Streets, Lynchburg, will be open for service and use, effective 12:01 A. M Sunday, April IS, after which time
following trains will use this station exclusively:
SOUTHERN RAILWAY STATION BCCHAAAN STREET.
SOUTHBOUND. v KORTBOlfflD.
Train So, 2. scheduled to leave Lynchburg 9t20 A. M. Train ?fo. 26, acheslaled to leave Lynchburg 71S P. M.
Train No. 43, scheduled to leave Lynchburg -4iOT P. M.
Train So. 20, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 91S P. M.
Train No 31. scheduled to leave Lynchburg 11:07 P. M.
Train No. 41. scheduled to leave I.Tnehburar 3:28 A. M.
Train No. 37, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 3:48 A. 91.
Trains Nos. 2S and ?fi .n
ted respectively, and are through trains via Southern Railway In connection with the Norfolk and Western
Railway, and all of the trains, as above Indicated, including Nos. 25 and 25, and 41 and 42, will use this
new Southern Railway Station exclusively, going through Lynchburg without- transfer or change.
All other trains of the Norfolk and Western Railway, also all trains of the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail
way, will continue to use the present Union or Norfolk and Western' Station.
The following trains of the Southern Railway win not go into the new Southern Railway Station, hut
will continue to use the present Union or Norfolk ana Western Station, viz:
UNION OR NORFOLK AND WESTERN STATION.
Train o. 10, scheduled -to leave Lynchburg 8:38 A. M. Train No. 20, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 7:30 P. M.
Train No. ST., acheduled to leave Lynchburg 2:23 P. M. Train No. 44, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 1:07 P. M.
Train No. 0, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 3r03 P. M. Train No. 10, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 7iCO A. M,
The passengers' tickets do not cover the transfer, where a transfer is necessary, tor either passengers
or their baggage, between the New Southern Railway Station on Buchanan Street and the old Union or
Norfolk and Western Station at Lynchburg.
All through passengers via Lynchburg by Southern Railway In connection with the Norfolk and West
ern Railway, EXCEPT Southbound passengers using Southern Railway trains Nos. 3. 15, and 35. and North
bound trains Nos 10. 20, and 44 (which will, as above stated, continue to run Into the old Union or Norfolk
and Western Station), will, at their own expense, make their own transfer arrangements at Lynchburg, for
themselves and their baggage, between the Southern Railway New Station, on Buchanan Street, and the
present Union or Norfolk and Western Station.
Southern Railway trains Nos. 25 and 26. and 41 and 42. as Indicated above, are through trains operated
by the Southern Railway, in connection with the Norfolk and Western Railway.
All through passengers via Lynchburg by Southern Railway, in connection with Chesapeake and
Ohio Railway, EXCEPT Southbound passengers using Southern Railway trains Nos. 9. 19. and 35. and the
Northbound trains Nos. 10. 20, and 44 (which will, as above stated, continue to run into the old Union or
Norfolk and Western Station, will, at their own expense, make their own transfer arrangements at Lynch
burg, for themselves and their baggage, between the Southern Railway New Station, on Buchanan Street,
and the present Union or Norfolk and Western Station.
The approximate distance between these tiro stations la a little more than one mile.
. IU Foregoing schedolr figure shown only as Information and are not guaranteed.
E. II. COAPMAW, Vice President and General Manager. S. II. HARDWICK, Paaaenger Traffic Manager.
II. F. CARY, General Passenger Agent.
William A. Xearns Lectures
The searchlight of publicity and eternal
ligllance by the individual bhareholder
are the only remedies for stock jobbery
and unclean corporations, according to
William A Mearns, ex-president of the
Washington Stock Exchange, and the
District Bankers.' Association, and one of
the leaders of the jounger financial cir
cle of the District. Mr. Mearns addressed
the Washington Chapter of the American
Institute of Banking last night. His sub
ject was "Stocks and bonds "
Mr Mearns showed himself In perfect
accord with one of Gov. T oodrow Wil
son's pet policies, publicity for corpora
tions Moreover, Mr Mearns launched
Into a curt but cutting attack on the
Standard Oil and American Tobacco com
panies, classing them v. ith industrial com
binations launched for the "immediate
profit of the promoter"
"Stot-ks with established dildend rec
ords can easily be measured as to value,"
said Mr Mearns, "the yield and its ratio
to selling price being a conservative form
of estimate The corporations, which ex
hibit to shareholders at least once a year,
a statement of their conditions, should
be given the preference in seeking ln
estment. "An honest confidence between a com
pany and Its shareholders Is for the good
of both The day is passing when, the
officials, once elected by vote of their
shareholders, can ignore them for the bal
ance of the term It Is dally becoming
more difficult for the officers and direc
tors of the corporation to override the
minority, and divert the corporate oppor
tunity and prestige to personal gain.
"Don't invent a single dollar in any
stock enterprise unless you are sure you
will be permitted to enjov all the advan
tages of profits In proportion to the ratio
of jour holdings to the total capitaliza
tion Sell at the market price every
share of stock whose future depends on
the whims or wiles of a grafting or In
competent official, bell or make him
sell. Don't lend your money and your
presence to the one-man enterprise.
Grand juries thrive because shareholders
thirk their duties.
Will Debate the Tariff.
Free trade or protection, the question
now agitating the new Democratic Con
gress, will be the subject of the intercity
debate between the Philadelphia T. M.
C. A. and the Washington Y. M. C A.
to-morrow night in the Washington Y.
M. C. A. hall. Contrary to all precedent,
the team from the "citadel of protection"
will advocate free trade, while Washing
ton will defend the principles of protec
tion. Largest Morning Circulation.
Capital and Surpltu. JT.XO.000.
The Pleasures of
Traveling Are Greatly
enhanced by carrying funds in
safe and convenient form.
This company issues travelers'
checks and letters of credit,
Union Trust Co.,
LDWARD J. STELLWAGEN". Prwuleot.
lSth and II St. Si. W.
REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.'
Mrs.'Wixsujw's SooTiitoo Svanr ha been
used for over SIXTY YEARS bv MILLIONS of
MOTHERS for their CHILUREI? WHILE
TEETHING, with PERFECT hCCCESS. It
SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS.
ALLAYS all PAIN : CURES WIND COLIC and
is the bet remedy for DIARRHCEA. It 1 ab
tolutcly harmless. Be sure and ask for "Mrs.
Wiasknr's Soothing Syrup," anl take no other
ud. Twenty-five cenjta a botJ-j.
North Atlantic Fleet of Battle ShJta.
In Hampton Roads,
Eppdal rate, Saturday to Monday, isctadinf itate
room and tbrw meals at Chamberiin Hotel, JT.50,
Palace Steamers SOUTHLAND and NORTH
LAND leate Washisstoa dally at 6:15 p. m. Jior
foli and M'ashineton Steamboat Company. City
Ticket Office, 73 litis H. nw.. Bood Bld, lltn and
N. V. ate.
Cars frem 15th and N. T. at ererr 15 minutes to
Zoo and Cherj CoitC Oonnect at Lia with Ken
siscUa line. t
Train No. 38, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 1:27 A M
Train No. 42, scheduled to leave Lynchburg li4K A. M.
Train No. 32, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 3:43 A. 31.
Train No. 30, scheduled to leave Lynchburg Ki22 A. M.
Train No. 38, scheduled to leave Lynchburg 5:25 P. M.
nnH 4! arc the "Memnhis Sneclal" and
This Dining-room Chair
in Oak or Mahogany Finish,
Leather Slip Set, Claw Feet
Only 219 of these all the factory had.
Compare them with others, at 94.50 and $5
W. B. MOSES & SONS,
Founded'1861 F Street, Corner 11th
JAPAN NOT CADSE
OF THE MANEUVERS
Senator Lodire Denies All
Ramors of Friction.
Senator Lodge, of Massachusetts, a
member of the Committee on Foreign
Relations, in taking notice of the speech
of Senator Bayner, emphatically denied
that Japan has in any way interfered
In affairs In Mexico so as to give offense
to this country
"I have examined all the correspond
ence in possession of the government re
lating to affairs In Mexico during the
past two months," declared Senator
Lodge, "and I have been unable to dis
cover a single letter from the Ambas
sador representing this country In Mexico
or any one else making a suggestion of
Japanese interference in Mexico.
"So far as I am able to Judge these
stories appearing in newspapers are a
fabrication What tho motive and ob
ject behind the&e publications is more
than I can say. It would seem that some
great interest is responsible for their
continued reiteration in the press. It
may be that some other country Is re
sponsible. These stories of friction with
Japan are baseless It has only been a
few weeks ago that this government and
Japan ratified a friendly treaty '
Muuyon' Rheumatism Remedy relieves
pain in the legs. arms. back, stiff or
swollen joints. Contains no morphine,
opinm, cocaine or drugs to deaden the
pain. It neutralizes the arid and' drives
out all rheumatic poison from the sys
tem. Write Prof. Mnnyon, 53d and Jeff
eron Sts. 'Phlln- Pa- for medical ad
vlcu abolntelv fro
BURNHAM-On Tuesday. April 11. 1911.
AMBROSE COLLINS BURNHAM.
father-in-law of Dr. C. L. Anderson,
of this city.
Funeral services at Springfield. Mass.
EUSHBT On Thursday. April 13, 19U. at
11 a. m.. at Garfield Hospital. WILL
IAM BUSHBY, In Ihe eighty-fifth
year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of his
daughter. Mrs. L. F. Bergman. 1000
M street northwest. Saturday. April
15. at 3 p m. (Alexandria papers"
DORSEY On Wednesday. April 12, 1911.
- at 4:30 p. m.. at her residence. 323
Good Hope road. Anacostla. CATH
ERINE H. DORSEY (nee Ganley),
beloved wife of the late James Dor
sey. Funeral from St. Teresa's Church on
Saturday. April 15. ut 10 a, m. Rela
tives and friends Invited.
FRAZIER Departed this life on Tues
day. April U, 1911, at her residence.
1134 Eighteenth street northwest,
VASHTI FRAZIER, beloved daugh
ter of Jennie and Ephralm Frailer,
aged twenty-one years and six days.
GRAY Suddenly on Wednesday, April
12 1911. at 1:05 p. m.. -at his residence.
1505 M street northwest, JOHN A.
GRAY. Sr.. beloved husband of the
late Annie M. Gray,
Funeral from the Fifteenth Street
Presbyterian Church Saturday. April
15. at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends
respectfully Invited to attend.
KOBBS On Wednesday. April 12. 1911. at
Hot Springs Ark., Ueut. Col. FRANK
EilEBY HdBBS. Ordnance Corps, U.
Funeral services at Rock Island. J1L,
Friday. April 14.
KNOTT-On Wednesday. Apul 12, 1911.
at 12 o'clock, at her residence. 1213
Thirty-seventh street northwest,
ALICE, daughter of the late. William
and Catherine Knott.
Funeral from her late residence Satur
day; April .15, at 11 a. m. Interment
U Holy Bood Otnatary.
"Washington and Chattanooga limi
Have Tried Many Tailors
but there is one more who is
reallv entitled to a trial.
TAILORING FOR MEN.
1413 F STREET N. W.
Famous for nmty and qual
ity. CcexcEQed at its pace. 51
FAMILY QUALITY HOUSE
909 7th St. j, branch booses.
NOTICE TO STOCKnOLDEBS-THE SEYENTY
nfth regular quarterly dindeod of Vx per cent has
been declared on the rarntal stock cf the Wash
lnjton Loan and Trust Company, payable May 1.
1311. vben cheexs for such diJXBA. will be mailed
to all stockholders of rrsatered address. The books
t the crmp&cy will be dosed for the transfer of
stork from April 2( to Mar t. 1311. both dates
lnetttsrre Stockholders who bae chanced their ad
dresses sinrg data of last dmdeetd will please soury
the company. HARRY G. MEEU. Treasurer.
RHE0MATISM-1.(I CASES WANTED, CURE
6r relief guaranteed; moderate charses. Dr.
NICHOLSON. 13J5 H at. aw. mhJl-Jt
DARLING, "Always Busy"
Painless Prices 414 NINTH
VIA VI SCIENCE OF HriAT-TH. NAT
ural, nonsurgical; 400-p. book free. Apply
by mall. SIS Colorado Bids. Traa lectur
for women Wtdnesdaya at zat n. as.
THE LIBRARY PRESS
335 Pa. Ave. S. E. Good Job Printing
Call, or 'Phone Lincola ZXt If you're in a harry
X3T 30O 1-lb. Loaves to the Barrel.
CREAM BLEND FLOUR
Richest in Nutriment.
At your uroeer'a. e eonaumera
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS. 11th and M jta. as.
"I NEVER DISAPPOINT."
My Personal Typewriter Letters
go DIRECT to your customer and
produce DIRECT results.
BYRON S. ADAMS, SK
Hartshorn's Shade Co.
JOSEPH GAWLER'3 SOUS,
iravx Penneylrenia sToae BorBMrest
tj. TtlepaetM Mats nk
W. R, PUMPHREY & SON,
rUKERAI. DIRECTORS AND EMBADISK,
US Fourteenth St. nw.
ChapeL Than North SBBA.
J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral Dlrwetor
and Embalmer. Limy in connection. Cnmmnrtlrma
Chsptl and Modem Crematcruro. Modest prion.
S3 Ptnnaylraaia an aw. Telephone Main 131.
GEORGE P. ZURH0EST,
301 Eaat Capitol Street.
Of Eraty DescriptlooModerateiy Price,
Funeral Desitns. Ftrrjeral DnJft
GEO. C. SHAFFER,
Beaatlfnl floral design rery iiasonihls ki sstoa.
'Pbona MU Main. la K sta. a.
The normal human eye la blue, other
hues txlnp; due to the presence oX 91
ored QizmtnU la U Ids.