Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, March 22, 1912, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE WASHINGTON -HERALD. FRIDAY, -MARCH 22, 1912.
421 fi 421 7th St:
417 it 425 tth St.
22-iwh 59c Fancy Salin
Foulards far 35c.
In dark grounds, with -white
space figures dots, and scroll.
These are all silk and perfectly
finished. Excellent quality and
all new. desirable pat- 5f
terns. Really worth 59c JjC
a yard. For one day only.'
19-iRch 59c Colored Messa
ges for 35c.
Soft, highly finished and all
pure slllc In a splendid assort
ment of shades. Plenty of light
blue. pink, navy, brown, white,
cream. Ivory, and black, jr
Actual ESc value. One j3C
day only......... w
19-inch 59c Imported Tub
' Silks for 35c.
All pure silk and perfectly fin
ished. Will wash and retain
color and finish. Beautiful as
sortment of stripes In all colors.
j o t n l n tr prettier tor
waists or dresses, one
"SeeEt: and See Better"
EDWIN H. ETZ
1003 "G STREET
The Recreation of Travel
A hard-working business
man on a two-hour trip by a
finely-equipped train, said:
"It is a positive pleasure to
me when I make this trip. I
feel a sense of freedom and
mental holiday, which I can
find nowhere else. For the
time being I am like a boy
out of school, and there is an
added zest to the short recess
from business cares in the
comfortable surroundings and
the constantly changing
In the comfort and ease that
the best type of railroad cars
furnibh to-day a great many
people find that a railroad trip
is a distinct recreation. It dif
fers from life in a hotel only
in the absence of the palm
garden and the orchestra, but
has the added charm of pleas
ant motion with the constantly
changing panorama of natural
It is a fact that "change and
rest" is needful at times, and
one in search of it will find
the first sense of it on a well
appointed railroad train. The
"change" is instantaneous and
continuous; the "rest" is pro
vided in the comforts and con
veniences of a limited .train.
Nothing has done so much
in later years to raise the
standard of railroad travel
from a dread to a pleasure as
the high grade of equipment,
with corresponding appoint
ments and the safeguarding of
passengers by every means
that skill and capital can de
vise. From the time when the
Pennsylvania Railroad intro
duced the first limited train in
1881 to the present day prog
ress in the line of making
travel attractive and popular
has never faltered.
Ask the traveler of forty
years ago to compare the
present methods with those of
the past, and you will appre
ciate how fortunate it is to
live and enjoy travel in these
Playhouse Encashment Canceled.
Owing to a nervous breakdown, Arnold
Daly, who was to bring his company to
the Playhouse for a'dramatlc and musical
recital this evening, has been compelled
to cancel the engagement His physicians
win not allow him to leave his room for
at least a weelt, Accordingly the man
agement of als tour has been compelled
to postpone Mr. Daly's .appearance in
"Baltimore, until some time after "Enter,
Six Travelers ...Express De
light OYer Their Enro
GBEETED: ;AT STATION
Returning from a-seven weeks tour
of Southern Europe, six of the seven
Mediterranean tourists of. The Wash
ington Herald reached .this city at 8:1
last night over the Pennsylvania Ball
road. A swarm of relatives of The Herald
tourists gathered at Union Station to
welcome the travelers home, and when
they were first sighted coming toward
the gate a rush was made toward them.
Kisses and handshakings filled the
next few minutes, and it took the tour
ists some little time to recover from
the greetings In order to tell what a
wonderful time they had.
The tourists who returned last night
were Miss Loretta E. Minnls, Miss
Grace I lagan, John B. Stone. Miss A. I.
Barger, Mrs. Harry A. Calonan. and
William Glover. -Miss E. Landvolght.
the seventh member of the party, re
mained with friends In New York.
All Had Splendid Time.
With a long list of experiences to
recount, and full of the subject of
their travels. The Herald tourists de
clared that they had "just a splendid
time. "There Is so much to tell." said
Mlss"Grace Hagan. "that It will take
weeks and weeks."
All the other members of the party
concurred In this statement, and all were
loud In their praises of The Washington
Herald and the arrangements which it
had made for their reception In foreign
"There was not a single minute that
was not of Interest," said Miss Loretta
E. Minnls, "and we can't thank The
Washington Herald too much for giving
us such a good time.
The party left Washington on January
X. sailing from New York on the Fabre
Line steamship Sant' Anna. They stopped
at Madeira, Lisbon, and Algiers, en route
to Naples, where they disembarked from
the steamer and began their Journey
through the pleasant climes of Southern
Europe. France, and England. The tour
ists reached Boston Wednesday from
Liverpool on the Leland Line steamship
Devonian, having visited Rome, Flor
ence, Naples. Pisa. Genoa, Nice, Paris,
and London. Each had his or her par
ticular preference In European cities, but
all agreed that Paris was the most won
derful city on earth, outside of Wash
ington, of course, and that the time spent
In London was educational In the ex
treme. Every single tourist expressed praise
for the courteous treatment they were
accorded by the officers of the steamers
on which they traveled, and of the ar
rangements which had been made for
their preparation in Europe "We had
a perfectly corking time." said William
Glover, who kept the diary of the party
and sent frequent reports home to The
Herald during thlrip, "and we can't
say too much In praise of The Herald."
Sketch .of the Trip.
"Of course, we are glad to get back,"
said Mrs. Harry A. Calohan, "but we
will always remember the fine time we
had as guests or The lierald, and we will
always be Herald boosters "
A short sketch of the trip was glen
by John B. Stone, who was greeted at
the station by his mother. Mrs. W. V.
Stone, his sister and several friends. "We
reached Lisbon Just after the fighting
there." said Mr. Stone, "and were guided
about the city by the captain of the ship.
Wc also had a treat in the nature of a
stop-over at Algiers, which was not on
the itinerary- In Algiers we lslted the
castle where the former ruler resided and
where he had his harem. We visited the
various rooms of the building, and from
the parapet had a fine view of the entire
city and surrounding country."
Mr. Stone carried a silk American flag
with him on his travels, and took pleas
ure in waving it wherever he happened
to be. He told an amusing experience he
had with the flag in Algiers. "We were
on one of the streets." he said, "and I
waved the tiss. when an Arab came up
to me and offered to buy it. 'I like that
flag.' he said. 'How much you sell it
fort' We certainly appreciate the trip
The Herald prepared for us." he con
cluded. "We saw jo many strange sights and
unusual thlnfes." said Miss A. L. Barger.
"that we will have a subject for conver
sation for many moons to come. I know
that talking about our European tour
Is tiresome to your friends, but I want
to let everybody know what a fine time
The Herald gave us."
The Herald party remained in Union
Station about fifteen minutes after their
return, giving short sketches of their
trip to their relatives and friends, and
swapping reminiscences with each other.
All united In their praise of The Herald
and Its progresslveness.
Only One Seasick.
"None of us were seasick except Miss
Landvolght," said the six returning tour
ists, and Inasmuch as Miss Landvolght
was not present to defend herself, it had
to go at that. All strenuously affirmed
that they were "good sailors," and somo
stated that they hadn't recovered from
their "sea legs" yet. "Not one of us
missed a meal," they said, "and what
we did to the ship s fare was a plenty.'
At the union station tney parted, re
turning to their respective homes, ac
companled by their friends and relatives.
But all expect to meet soon and to
spend again In memory the tour which
they made through Europe as the guests
or The Herald.
The following telegram, telling of the
arrival of the around-the-world tourists
at Manila, of The Washington Herald,
was received at a late hour last nleht:
"Manila. P. I, March M. The Cleve
land arrived here at 2 o clock to-day from
Hongkong. Excursion from Hongkong to
Macoa was very successful. Weather
here delightful and warm, S6 degrees
Fahrenheit highest. Great festivities
were arranged by the American colony
In honor of the American tourists."
Assigns for Her Creditors.
Gertrude A. Gibbons, who conducts a
notion store at 130S North Capital street,
has made an assignment for the benefit
of her creditors. Sbo lists her debts at
J1.577.4S and her assets at $3,200.
Seaman Killed by Fall.
Charles Alfred Lemaster, seaman- on
the V. S, S. Kansas, was killed Wednesday
night by falling from a window in the
Naval T. M: C. -A. building at Norfolk.
His homewas In Huntington, W. Va.
John P. Conrad a Bankrupt.
John F. Conrad, trading as the Capital
Drayage Company, at I7G r street north
west, yesterday filed a peUtlon In volun
tary bankruptcy, listing his debts
JHOaUl and his assets at $3,961.
Piles Cored la S to 14 Days
Tour drosxltt will refund moner If ran rHnf-n
liustooaf any case or Jicamr. aland, Fltrdtrf.
iiiw te i iij yM w wit sf B, evus.
TBAISE I0E THE HERATJ).
"We had a corking- time, and
can't say too much in praise of
The Herald." "William Glover.
"We certainly appreciated tha
trip The Herald gave us." John
"There was not a single min
ute that was not of Interest, and
we can't thank The Herald too
.much for giving us such a good
time." Miss,' Loretta B. Minnls.
"I want to let everybody know
what a fine trip we had as guests
of The Herald." Miss A. L. Bur
ger. "We will always remember the
fine time we had on The Herald
tour, and we are all Herald
boosters." Mrs. Harry A. Calo
han. "There's lots and lots to tell.
but every sentence starts with
The Herald." Miss Grace Hagan.
ON POLICE FORCE
Department Rnds Difficulty in Ob
taining New Men to Take
The District police department Is fac
ing a serious predicament- There are
at present seven vacancies on tne lorce.
and only four persons who have qualified
to take the examination tor appointment
Thirty-four applications for appoint
ments were recently received at the DIs.
trlct Building, but when the prospective
policemen were subjected to rigid physi
cal examination only five passed. One
of the men was n applicant for appoint
ment on the railway crossing squad, so
that there remain only four persons to
take the educational examination.
This examlnaUon will be held under
the direction of the Civil Service Com
mission probably next week.
The persons who pass the educational
test will be placed on the eligibility list
for appointment on the force. The su
perintendent of police will then imme
diately recommend to the District Com
missioners the appointment of the neces
sary number or policemen.
An official or the police department
yesterday afternoon gave a plausible ex
planation of the difficulty In obtaining
policemen. His explanation was brief
"Mechanics arc finding plenty of work
now," he said, "'and wages are good,
too. That's why It Is so difficult to
get new men for the force."
BOOM IN HOTEL LOOTED.
Thief Gets Jewelry Vnlned at ?20O
Jewelry valued at J2W and clothing
worth ISO was the loot of a thief who
entered the room of George W. Lang
guth, in a Pennsylvania avenue hotel,
yesterday In the absence of the occupant,
who had failed to lock the door.
Langgutn, who Is employed is a clerk
In the hotel, reported the robbery to the
police as soon as he discovered his room
had been ransacked, and detectives at
once began an Investigation, finding a
clew which they say will culminate in an
Among the property stolen was a dia
mond ring, a diamond stud, a suit of
clothing, and an oercoat and other per
I'Jend for Cndet 'llnsrm.
Senators Martin, of Virginia; Fletcher,
of Florida, and Bacon, of Georgia, had a
conference with President Taft and Sec
retary of War Stimson yesterday In an
effort to obtain the reinstatement of the
West Point cadets who were dismissed
from the service about a year ago for
hazing. Mr. Taft Is opposed to special
legislation to restore to the army cadets
who have been dismissed from the Acad
emy. Secretary Stimson will investigate
TJ R. Dt t Atrirultnrr. W rather noma.
Vtasbincton. Thnrsdar, March 3. IMS-S p. m.
brums will continue FWar alcn; the New Ere
land coast, and there will be raina Kridar in the
Houth Atlantic and East tlulf State, aomnpanicd
by a decided fall in temperature dnrinz KrWar and
Friday nUuu Orrr the remainder cc" tha country
tha weather will he rraerally fair Friday with risins
temperatures In the West. Fur Saturday gmerallr
fair weather is Indicated for all sections, excert
the ttoolhwest. where it will probably be cmrUJed.
It will be warmer Saturday orer the ulterior of
the country centrally.
Cold ware warninzs bare been Uaurd fur South
wertern rennaylrania. West Virsinia, Southern
Ohio. Central and Eastern Kentucky. Tennessee.
Northern and Central Georgia, Alabama, and Mis
sissippi. Northwestern Louisiana. Arkansas. Eastern
Texas, North Carolina, Western 8outh Carolina, and
The winds alonz the Nrw Enxtand and Middle
Atlantic enasta will be moderate north and north
west; on the South Atlantic mat moderate to bride
west and northwest; on the East Gulf coast varia
ble, becomins northerly and brisk; on the West
Gnlf coast brisk north and northeast, diminishing
Friday night: on Lake Michina moderate westerly,
becoming southerly Saturday.
Midnight- C: ; a. m.. 3, t a. m.. OS: 6 a. m..
8 a. m., U: 10 a. m., 34; 12 neon, X; 2 p. m,, );
n. m.. 4i: p. m.. so; s p. m., 38: 10 p. m.. z;.
Highest. C: lowest. SX
BeJallre humidity-- a. m S3; 2 n. m S3: S d.
m.. ST. tuinxau ( p. m. to p. ra.1. O.M.
Temperature same date last year liudiest.
Temperatures In Other Cities.
Temprratures in other dties, together with the
amount, ox rainxaii ior me twenty-four hours ended
it p. m. yesteruay, are as lolkm:
Max. Win. I p. m. fill.
Asoenue, a. t .a ss ct
Atlanta. Oa. 78 60 Tl
Atlantic Cltr. N. J 38 3 36
Bismarck. N. Dak 18 0 It
Boston, Mass..- a 3 3
Buffalo. N. T. ..... 21 11 18
Chiraxo. Ill 28 20 31
Cincinnati. Ohio....... M 3S 30
Cheyenne, Wyo........ ...... 23 2 29
Darcnport, Iowa..... 28 18 22 0.19
Dearer. Colo. 3 0 28
Da Mornes. Iowa.. ......... 22 13 2D 0.03
Dulnth. Utnn......... ...... 23 2 U I
GalTeston. Tex.............. 70 82 U 8 OB
Helena. Mont ,........ H 31
JacksonTUle, ITa.. .......... 81
Kansas City. Mo........... 3
Little Bock. Ark . K
Los Armies, Csl...... ...... K
Maruuttte. Mich........ S
Memphis, Tean............. 81
rew Orleans. L.. .......... 84
New York. N. T. . 28
North Platte. Nebr...... 28
Omaha. Nebri- ....... 23
Philadelphia. Pa '34
riUsbors. ra..... ........... S3
Portland. Me.............. 18
Portland. Orel ......... (a
Salt Lake City. CUh..... 42
St. Louis. Mo........ ... 28
St. rial. Mtns a
San Fnndsco. CaL...... CO
8pnncncla. 11L.............. 28
Tacoma. ITaaa... ......... ... S4
Tampa, Fla-.............. Jl
f Tide Table.
Tcar Hlih tide. 2 a. m.r W.-C p, m. Low
tide, 4:13 a. m.: 4:3 p. m.
1 Low fads, tst a, a.: I it p. a.
Maine Obsequies Will Be
Held Here To-morrow
Plans for Memorial Service for the Nation's Hon
ored Dead Are Now Completed.
All is now ready for the obsequies to
morrow over the bodies of the sixty-four
American seamen who perished In the
wreck of the Maine fourteen years ago.
Final arrangements were
yesterday for the ceremonies, which will
be held on the south front of tho Elate.
War, and Navy building and at Ariing'
ton. The memorial services will begin at
2:15 o'clock and will continue for one
hour, when the funeral cortege will start
The thirty-four casket will be borne,
each on Its caisson, to the plaza of the
grim structure where the military rec
ords of the United States are kept. The
procession will start from tho navy yard
at noon, and assembled to greet their
arrival on ine souin sieps oi ma aiaie.
War. and Navy building will be President
Taft. 'the Secretary and high officials of
the Navy Department, members of the
House and Senate, diplomatic and other
President to fipeak.
The following Is the programme for the
Addresses will be made by President
Taft. Father Chadwlck. who was the
Maine's chaplain, and by Chaplain Bay
ard, of the navy, the latter conducting
tho religious services. The national sa
lute of twenty-one guns will be fired
by a battery to be stationed near the
Washington Monument at the close of
the ceremonies. The salute will be re
peated at Arlington.
When the memorial services end, the
funeral procession will form, without
delay, for the march to the National
Cemetery. Rear Admiral Bradley A.
FIske will be In command of the parade,
and the present arrangement for the pro
cession is as follows:
Police escort, army escort, band, cav
alry from Fort Myer, First Battalion of
Engineers. U. S. A.; naval escort. Marine
Band, battalion of marines, battalion of
seamen. District ColumbU Naval
Militia, clergy. In carriages, with Chap
lain Bayard and Chaplain Chidwick,
thirty-four caissons, each bearing a
casket, pallmearers from the navy and
honorary pallbearers from the United
Spanish War Veterans, forty-eight body
bearers, tho President, with cavalry es
cort; the Secretary of War. the Secre
tary of the Navy, other Cabinet officials,
the Assistant Secretary of the Navy, of
fllcers of the Maine, aids to the Secre
tary of the Nat-)', chiefs of bureaus of
the Navy Department. Maj. Gen. Wil
liam P. Blddle, commandant of the
James L. Fornshell Succumbs as
Norses and Policeman Stand By.
Escapes from Gallows.
While to white-clad nursr looked on
with tears In their eei. and a surgeon
and polkeman stood by silently. James
Lawrence Fornshell. who shot and killed
the woman who nagged htm into despera
tion and then shot himself, about three
uecks ago, died of blood poisoning last
r.Ight at Emergency Hospital.
He went to his death without uttering
a word about the tragedy In a little room
on the Kpcond floor ot a house at 120 C
street northwest on the last day of Feb
ruary, when policemen broke open tne
door and discovered his unconscious form
beside the lifeless body of "Viola btock.
well. with a bullet through her heart.
When a surgeon reached the room.
Fornshell showed signs of life and vias
removed to the hospital, where physi
cians found he l.ad a chance to live.
suffering from a wound in the jaw and
neck, where a bullet had destroyed sev
eral teeth, shattered the jawbone, and
lodged behind the ear. Tho bullet was
extracted the next day.
Held an Murderer.
A coroner's Jury which sat at an In
quest over the body of tho Stockwell
woman held Fornshell as her murderer,
and a -policeman was detailed to guard
the man until he could recover sufficient
ly to appear before the grand Jury. The
police were confident Fornshell would be
adjudged guilty of murder, and they re
gard his death as a trick on the gal
lows. Fornshell had known the woman he
killed for about six years. She had wor
ried him to the verge of madness, mak
ing his life miserable and causing him
to lose several situations, many friends.
and the love ot others near and dear to
him by continually pressing her unwel
come attentions. Ho had argued and
pleaded with her in vain, and then he
threatened her. to no avail. Finally he
bought a pistol and went to see her.
Four Shots Heard.
They drank a bottle or beer together
while the woman played with a little
Pomeranian -and a phonograph ptaved a
popular song. Then Fornshell removed
his hat and coat, placing the coat on a
Davenport and taking a revolver from
the pocket. He faced the woman. There
was a short struggle. Four shots were
heard. Then the coroner was called.
Fornshell was forty years old, had been
a bartender for" years, snd gave his ad
dress as 981 (J street southwest. Viola
Stockwell was thirty-six years old and
claimed to have relatives' in camaen
N. J., which she called her home. She
had been here about ten years and was
a pretty woman when she first came to
Washington. Fornshell had been mar
ried, but had not lived with his wife
'Fiddltntr Hob" Is Metier.
The condition of Senator Robert
Taylor, of Tennessee, who has been con
fined to his bed for some time, was much
Improved last nlght. "Fiddling Bob
Taylor was taken sick last Tuesday at
his apartments in Stonelelgh Court. He
Is being attended by Dr. Harrison Crook.
Clarle MscQoern' CMlholm. 7. of Unlonlowa,
Pa., and Uabet Gladys Rosboro, 3, of Davaon, Pa.
Her. Henry C. Bird.
John W. JJaacrum. 3. and Dora I Johnson, at,
both of Alexandria. Vs. Bre. Jamea 8. Montgomerr.
Joseph Eetrrt. .. and Miry A. tasty, . an.
Edwin K. Hartman. a. and Jleatrica 11. Botton,
L Bee. Herbert Banyan.
Paul ET Schmidt, tL. snd Alice J. Metihan, a.
Iter. John f. Schick.
Clark. ?. sad Miry Lore. If. Per. C. P.
'. H. Board, a. and Blanch Adams, zu lur.
V. S. fS"'"'" . and FIoccmo B. King. 3X
Erf. U D. Robtnsco.
EYE REMEDY t ra la. a
UwM Fern. Sc. Wc Un TueWsft, CUt.
Marine Corps, .foreign officers and other
distinguished guests. United Sprnlsh War
Veterans, Ladles' Auxiliary of tha
United SDanlsh War Veterans. Punior
0rder ot American Mechanics, and clU-
Malne Officers In Service.
The officers of the Maine who will par
ticipate In the ceremonies will Include
Rear Admiral Charles D. SIgsbee. re
tired; Admiral "Walnwrlght. Lieut. Com
mander Boyd, and Medical Director I
Tho two sisters of Newell Rising, one
of the Maine victims, will come to
Washington from their home In Port
Chester, N. Y.. to attend the ceremonies,
and whllo In the city will be the guests
of Mrs. Ida 11. Galloway, past president
of the Ladles' Auxiliary of the Spanish
The funeral cortege will move by di
rect routo to Arlington, via Pennsyl
vania avenue and the Aqueduct bridge.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
In accordance with the general order
Issued by Capt. J. J. Knapp, department
commander, the Gen. Lawton Camp,
Spanish War Veterans, held a special
meeting In Flynn's Hall last night to se
lect honorary pallbearers for the funeral
ceremonies to be held over the bodies of
the Maine dead to-morrow.
The pallbearers selected were Richard
L. Lamb, Dr. S. Clifford Cox. Oliver
Saers, J. Llgon King, Sheridan Fcrree.
Thomas Green, James Corrlgan, and
James B. Beat.
A feature of the meeting was the at
tendance of Osgood Smith and Dr. Har
vey, both members of the camp, who ac
companied the bodies from Havana. Dr.
Harvey and Mr. Smith told In a graphic
manner of the ceremony of the sinking of
the Maine hulk, and the tribute Paid the
dead sallom by the Cubans, who lined
the streets and distributed flowers in the
path of the cortege. There also was a
fitting service when the bodies were
transferred from the North Carolina to
the Birmingham at Newport News, the
Three new members were mustered in
at the meeting They are Chaplain I.
Byard, of the United States navy; Maj.
Parker W. West. United States army.
and Lee H. Harris. Edward Keegan was
transferred from the Miles Camp.
DIOCESAN INSTITUTE MEETS.
Monthly Sleeting; Held In Church of
The Sunday School Institute of the Dio
cese of Washington held Its regular
monthly meeting last night in the parish
bail of the Church of the Epiphany, and
several Sunday schools of Washington
were represented when the meeting was
called to order.
After the regular routine business had
been transacted two addresses were made
by prominent church workers. Canon
De Vrles spok? on "Christ in relation to
the problems of faith and life." and "The
lives or Abraham and Elijah" wa the
theme of an address by the Iter. J. Tow n-
send Kussell. Cathedral lecturer.
Oppose "Jim Crow" Car.
Denouncing Capt. John Dalley, of the
Ninth precinct, for his acUon In advocat
ing "Jim crow" cars on the Bennlng
line, the Public Interest Association of
Northeast Washington last night passed
resolutions strongly opposing the pro
I'lre nccord lesterday
lgn. m. Box 143 for Bre at T3! Thirteenth str-rt
ncrthaest, ccrorjrd by ritlsoors Water Hester
Company, tjansed dj leas in cas meter and conse
quent cxplossocj; damare. 110.
Ernest snd OHt VarflcM. sirU
Alisons J. and Jotrptune Vixnan. for.
Rajmond J. and Hurt If. Heed. girl.
John T. and Carrie Meanr, U)j.
John J. and Marr C JtuMhffl. tor.
Randolph A. and Helen C. Heurirha, boy.
Harry C. and Ftelle O. Fooler, boy.
Wallace and Alice H. Dean. boy.
Itarnard and Hsrrlett CannJnfham. boy.
Lrdoriee and Rosa Barbaallo. clrl.
Clintoa O. and Emma Buckingham, boy.
Wlniam and Bessie Nreton. (tr.
Tbomas 1 and Maggie M. Leatherwood, gut.
Robert and Snie Outer, girl.
William and Josephine L. Cox, boy.
Mary Stone. C3 years. Tuberculosis Hospital.
HtnrietU M. Clark. 70. Mil tt. rw.
Virginia B. Young. ", 2Q1 Newark at. nv,
Margaret A. lilies. 86. 112) Jl it. n.
James W. Balrd. It, 731 Lcngfenow it. nr.
Bsrah P. Kcman. to. 137 rwton st. nw.
Francis F. Oldham. (4. 173 12th St.
Charles O. rorternrid. W. Sibley Hospital.
Amanda it. Wheat. 91. ml 13(11 St. nsr.
tternsrd M. till, s. lie S st. n.
Charles W. Collin.. M. 173) Girard at. nv.
Stephen A. BsDry. S3. PoUlen' Home. V. C.
Joseph Hyde. 77. Soldiers' Home. D. C.
Nettie B. Tune, . 1013 L sC nw.
Ileorge Rsmbold, 39, 1123 Montkelio are. rte.
James 1. Flynn, 35, Waehlngttn Asylum Hospital.
Augustln McETUonc. 3. H and 3d sis. ne.
Miry A. Worthlngton. 10. S3 Ith st. se.
Carrie H. Faxton. 19, lToridence Hospital.
Margaret S. Hooter. 3. Casualty Hospital.
Marion EL Terell. 75. 30M 13th st. n.
Tbomas T. Hurdle. 13, Grant road. TennsllrUrm.
Rachel Reynolds. i3.3ITNst.rrw-.
Robert Lyons. C, 13D ColumbU. road.
Edgar J. Borarr. a days, SO 3rd at. nw.
Helaui & Walker, 13 yean, 33 E st, aw,
Margaret Forrester. O. S17 6th It. se.
Jamea Sirely. C. Sll 3d st, sw.
Curtis Ball, 2. Children's Uosr4taL
Lniie Btralghtner, IS. Georgetown DnlTenity Una.
Belle Washington, 80. Geocxttown Hospital.
John Fox. 71, Girfleld Hospital.
Henry Siyles. U, Sheridan ate. Hillsdale.
Howard A. Johnson, jr., 5 montha, 1107 19th sLtor.
I want every per
son who is bilious
or has any stomach
or Urer ailment to
try a package o
my Paw-Paw Pills.
I want to prove
that ther positive
ly cure Indigestion.
and are an infal
lible cure tor Con
stipation. Sold b y drug
gists for 5c a Tial.
For free package
To-Kalon Old Stock Port Is a
medicinal wins of the highest
quality, and possesses valuable
tonic properties. Its absolute
pnrltycommenda It to physicians,
who prescribe It In their dally
7Se bottle) S250 aralloo,
TO-KALON WINE CO.
Tend " F JL M. W. wu ass.
Thi3 Price . . (S)n
The Value. $1.00. V -X j
The Palais Royal
8 A- M.
DR. WHEY HITS "TOPERS."
Gives Vlgorona Testimony Before
Pare Food Hoard.
Dr. Harvey W. Wiley yesterday appear
ed before the pure food board as a pri
vate citizen, and Indicated that be had
just a much "pep" In him as ever. Dr.
Wiley appeared to advocate more strict
regulations for the use and sale of habit
forming drugs, and during the course of
his remarks referred to certain manufac
turers as "dopers."
John J. Queeny, who represents a St.
Louis firm, objected, and he and Dr.
Wiley had a heated argument. Mr.
Queeny Insisting that Dr. Wiley should
withdraw the word. "We are respectable
manufacturers." said Mr. Queeny. "and
lid not come here to be Insulted. I think
the board should compel Dr. Wiley to
withdraw bis remarks.'
I refuse to withdraw it," responded
However. Dr. Wiley consented to with
draw the term "dopers." but said that
he would call them "manufacturers ot
"For that Is what you yourselves are
willing to have tlsese drugs and prepara
Uons containing them called.
Dr. Wiley opposed many of the sugges
tions of the National Wholesale Drug
Association, whose representatives were
given the hearing yesterday.
MOTHERS' CONGRESS TO-NIGHT.
Meeting Will De Held In Immanuel
A mothers' corgTess will be held in Im
manuel Baptist Church at 7:30 o'clock
to-night under the auspices of the home
department of the church. The congress
win oe opened wnn aevotionai exercises,
presided over by Mrs. H. 8. Plnkham.
"First aid to the injured" will be tha
subject of an address by Dr. Wade II.
Atkinson. A vocal solo will be rendered
by Mrs. A. D. Melvln. MUs C K. Wat
kins, superintendent of District kinder
gartens, will speak on "child plays."
"The care and feeding of children" will
be the theme ot a talk by Dr. E. 11. Eg'
Have You Any Childrei?
Start a savings fund for
their education. Such a fund
will grow rapidly in savings
bank dept. of this company.
Zo compound interest on
Union Trust Co.
EDWARD J. STELLWAGEN. President.
13th and II Sta, X. IV.
HAVE YOI EVER WRITTEN
Here's a chance to earn some
'very easy money.
Prizes Aggregating $55
for the best Advertisements con
cerning the Leese Optical Serv
ice. All amateurs are invited to
enter this contest young people
as well as the old. Get the Leese
Booklet It will prove a help to
M. A. LEESE OPTICAL GO.
614 9th St.
Need to be brought
to Georces". Quit
and other Foot
Ailments. We can
the most obstinate cases. We
boast of the "better kind" ot
IEIIIES & SIK. Ik.
1214 F N. W.
WATCM FM THE STM SftCW
IEXT VEEK AT TIE DfltMC.
Princess' Slips.- ,
Gowns and. Skirts.'
You are reading of the season's
best bargains because you are
reading of the best possible $1 Lin
gerie at only 69c
Corsets, $2 and $3.29
Fitted by Madame Lyra, the
famous expert, $2 and $3.29 are
nonflnal prices for these samples
and think of linking a corset that's
TO 6 P. M.
W. C JONES
Plumbing and Heating
720 13th St. N. W.
'Phone Main 1474
I- Christian Xander's
HIE OF VIRGINIA
tie A FTJLI QUART.
Tee World's Flust Health Wise.
909 Seventh Street
ELOCCTIOS AXD SIXGUfG.
Hrs. EMILY FRECH BAlUtES,
Its ElereatB St. V. E. Tkese Use. 1733.
Cream Blend Flour
The best floor for erery n-tli
UTcrita vita cooks and coosf
wites -aha cridt tbcmsrl'm oa Ut
ttr-dtoica of their Bread. Cries,,
C7.U Ivor injm'a, Insist oo htiinz It-
B. B. EARNSHAW Cs BRO..
Wholesale Grocers. 11th and II sta. se.-
COLLINS-On Wednesday. March Ml Wli
at s:3U a. m., at nis residence. izy
Girard street northwest, CHARLES
-VILI-rAM COLLINS, deputy collec
tor of taxes. District of Columbia.
Funeral Friday. March , at 1 p; m.
GOOCH On Tuesday, March 19, 1312. at
10:w a. rru. at o renin atreet south
east. G. PETTON GOOCH, beloved
husand ot Minnie E. Gooch (nee Neu
rath). Funeral services will be held at the
George P. Zurhorst funeral parlors,
301 Kaat Capitol street, on Friday.
March 2. at 2 p. ra. Relatives and
friends Invited to attend.
TEWKLL On Thursday. March H. Wli
at :i5 a. m.. uakiun !., wire or
John W. Tewell.
Funeral services at her late residence.
3004 Thirteenth street northwest, at
2.30 p. m. Friday, March 22, 1912.
Relatives and friends Invited. Inter
J. T.Clements' Sons
Prompt and efficient service, sixht of
day. 12(1-13 Wisconsin avenue.
Phone West 804.
GEORGE P. ZURHORST,
XI EAST CAPrrOL ST.
ftHNtirwl 1157. CHAS. S. ZURH0B8T. Mn.
W. R. PUMPHREY & SON,
FUN-ETUI, DIBECTOBS AMD EMBALiTESi
US FbnrtMsth street Bit.
Chape. 'Fbooe North SSL
J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral IllmHnr
and Embaimer. lirar la connection. Commodious
Chsret saa Modern crematorium. Modest txtna.
SI Pmasjlnai. ase, nw. Telephone slabs 133.
W. R. SPEARE,
-rCNEBAL DISECTOB X.ND EUBAUIKS.
940 F Street N.W.
washimqtok. a a
Frank A. Speare, Mgr. .
WASH. GRAMlTa? MOMI3IK.VT CO-
MS litis st. aw. Larie stork of Jlormraents to select
from. Erected before Dmnllm Day.
GEO. 0. SHAFFER.
Beautiful 'Florsl Deslrns, my maceatte la price
'none ssw aula. sea t use sta, m.
Ot Eictt DescriWloQ-lIoiraUIr Priced,
osa Prtlr aaaeatJlerln
.j$r s -L .