Newspaper Page Text
THE.WASHINaTON HERALD. SUNDAY. APRIL 21. 1912.
. IF jBOOL Ml
Head of New Religion Makes
Weird Impression at
'GD1DE LIGflT OF MAUI'
Prophet of New Sect Appeals for
World Unity and Flays
VIEWS OF ABDUL BAHA.
Tlie Titanic disaster was Sue
to the" loo rapid progress of pres.
ent-dsy civilization, Moderation
tvould have prevented th holo
caust. Persia Is In a chaotic state.
The people -want a constllutlor--al
government, but at present
the have nothing not even a
George Washington was one of
the rare souls known, who left
behind his footsteps on the sands
of time I t ant to pay homage
Omar Khayyam was a master
poet, and his teaching are be
lieved by all the people of Per
sia. I myself am a tcach-r of his
word. ABDUL BAHA.
The advent of Abdul Baha, leader of
the Bahal movement, who Is acclaimed
by his followers to be Inspired by the
Supreme Being Into Washington last
night was a weird, and Impressive cere
mony The prophet as he is called by
his followers, attended the third ses
sion of the Orient-Occident Unit, held
at the Public Library last night. He
was lionized, worshiped, and even the
hem of his garment was sought by men
and women In the audience that the
might touch It
; Biha addressed the assemblage, at"
length and his chief concern, although,
he. la. the supposed guide light of i all
mankind centered in the future of Per
sia, his native country He appealed to
the members of the unUy to lend their
support In establishing friendly relations
with the Oriental country, and pronhe
fled a wonderful future for his native
The address of the aged philosopher,
relating only to Persia caused much
comment among his following who ex
pected him to talk to tUem of the af
fairs of the world, to adjure tbem to
love their fellow-men. Instead, he seemed
to ask them to love- onlj Perjj,Lns
Mea eed Co-operation.
One salient fact he pointed out was
that while trees and beasts, of the forest
cm lie alone. Independent of their
) ind, men are not so constructed. It be
ing necesarj for them to co-operate
with their fellow -beings In order to make
n success of life .
The only reference Baha made to his
doctrine of universal religion was the
hope that universal peace might be real
ized. But here he departed and said that
he hoped to see America the first nation
to promulgate the action He alio cqm-
mended the bnlon for Its interest Jn the
welfare of the Persian government,
Baha is accompanied on his trip to
this country bj his Interpreter, Dr
r arced Mlrza Seid As-eld Ullah. and
two others. He will stay in Washington
untl nest Sunday and during his stay
here will make his home with Mrs Ar
thur Fesse Parsons, of Eighteenth and R
Streets Northwest ?ext Sunday he will
leave for Chicago, where he will address
a meeting In the Coliseum.
Other speakers at the meeting last
night were All Kull Khan Minister from
Persia Mlrza Schrab treasurer of the
eoiiety. and Prof Hermann Schocnfeld
of George Washington Vnlversltj All
the speakers dwelt on the Importance of
a unity between the peoples of the East
rma ttest rror William H Hoar oo
cupied the chair
Progress Too Itnpldl).
In an interview at the conclusion of
his address, Abdul Baha was emphatic
In his denunciation of the men responsi
ble for the Titanic disaster He declared
the people of to dai are Inclined to
progress too rapldl), and had modera
tion been considered In the building of
the huge escl the disaster would have
Jfe was vcr enthusiastic about his
visit In Washington
"Wasmngton said Baha, " is one of
the most famous cities in the world 1
-if:Ji?n?,nfi.f0r tho PP?r'unltMg-p!-r4n
tribute to the memory of George Wash
ington who Is one of the rare. aaula
who left his footprints on the sands of
Is the Persian government In good
condition now' ' he repeated when asked
the status of his native land "Jo.
things are in a chaotic state The peo
ple -there are In favor of a limited
-monarchy with constitutional govern
ment, but thus far there has been no
provision made In this direction. I be
lieve that In time Persia will be one
of the foremost countries In the world "
While the prophet was sitting In a
chair on the stage, conversing with re
porters, there was a concerted rush by
tli men and women in the audience to
' reach his side and take him bv the hand
Those who failed to grasp his hand
elapsed the hem of his garment and with
utmost reverence raised It to their Ups
Many resolutions were adopted at the
meeting The Titanic disaster was de
tailed In the first, and expressions of
Sympathy were extended to all the vic
tims and their families. Other resolu
tions dealt with universal peace, commer
cial treaties between this country and
rerais, parcels' post between this countrr
and Persia, and re-establishing of diplo
mats relations between Persia, Japan,
ana unna. The resolutions- were unanl
New officers elected were- William H.
oar. president, rror. H- Scboenfeld,
Hooper Harris, Howard MacNutt. Mm.
Fannie Fern Andrew, Mrs. Agnes Parr
! sons, and Mrs. Helen GotWfalt vfrit n...l.
dents! Joseph Hannen. ezecutlvn s5eri
- tary, Arnauld Belmont, assistant secre-
taryr aurza Ahmad Sohab, treasurer;
- K. It Toung, librarian, and Miss Mary
Little, assistant librarian..
Eight-Inch tires with which a new
motor ladder truck of the Indianapolis
fire department is equipped, are ald to
Be the largest pneumatic tires ever made.
RY MURINE EYE REKED
Tor Ued, Weak; Weary, Waterr Xm
and GRANULATED EYELIDS I .
JJaflat DoesalSturt Seethe Era Pain I
J HE TEA YERS'ML UB SCORES
IN "EVEMNGT THE CABARET"
I HsLLLLLbBk rsssr" i?B sLLLLLsHUBBOtv-lfli Vss3isaasasasasasf m I II
Top Miss Lihel U hosier, Jrnc
performance last night,
Belon 311ss Anita B Parker, another charming performer.
Inaugural Frolic at New
Raleigh Was Presented
in Blazi of. Glory.
V Hit graceful dances, syren!zmg songs,
and a superabundance of mirth, the In
augural troll, of the Plavers' Club was
presented 'n a dazzling blaze of glory
last night in the big ballroom of the
New Raleigh The performance was a
frolic from the opening chorus to the
An Kvening at the Cabaret' w-as the
form In which the f ratio was given to
the vast audience which thronged the
ballroom The roem vv as .brilliant with
magnificent decorations and the fantastic!
costumes of mo placers. The JsaHaoom
was filled with little table at which
loth Dlnjers and spectators t-at and
chatted and Indulged In refreshments.
At one end of the room was a stage.
at the other was likewise a platform.
At the middle of the side opposite the
main entrance was a third stage The
players as their numbers were called,
left the merry tables and mounted one
if the platforms.
Jllnjtle In Auilirncr
Now a song was being sung at one
end of the hall and now the spotlight
from the balcony over the entrance was
directed toward the other end of the.
room fhe players walked 'up and down
the aisles and wound their way among
the labvrinlh of "tables singing, danc
lns. and directing puns and jokes at
those seated at refreshments.
After an overture b the orchestra, tho
lights suddenl) blinked and a gong began
to clang The Houe Manager Don
ald M McLeran, dlsguled as an Italian,
shouted "The re off, and the entire
company entered upon the grand opening
At the end of the hall on one of the
stages was n great sheet of tissue paper
with an egg sketched realistically upon
It. Suddenly two- hands were seen to
tear through the rgg shell, then an arm
came forth and finally a little maid,
flse IsTnttissvlns flntlr r1rsanWI Has litis l11.
blue,-jampeir from the- pr-onta the
stage The Plavers' Club frolic was sym
J-tooltcatly-iJorn -aires nuttr A. Stckes
then sang the " Frolic Song, the music
of which wa written bv James A. W hlte.
jr . with the words by Mr. McLeran, both
boys members of this club The song
scored a decided hit.
Took Ills Seat Array.
There was a commotion at one or the
tables and It was noticed that a Dutch
rustic, Carl H Butman, wag attempting
to take a seat awa from one or the
spectators. The Dutchman Insisted on
usurping the chair and the spectator In
sisted on holding his own The contro
versy caused much: merriment. Arthur
M. McCrelght, dressed as a black face,
made the piano nttle with a series of
ngtlme pieces, which were so catchy
that those In the audience just coutdn t
mal.p their feet behave. Miss Anna
Brett sang a solo, which was roundly
George A. Bentley, manager nt the
performance, garbed as a bell hot).
suddenly rushed up the aisle crying out
"ThA Ttfllfan AmhAHailnp11 a .Mtit
red-faced man. with somewhat of an
Italian -appearance. Edwin Callow, arose
from a table and mounting one of the
platforms gave a. humorous barber shop
taiK on reaay as. noose."
As soon as the "ambassador" left ths
stage -the orchestra, drifted Into a J light
"Tag," and to. came Miss Anita B. Park
er and Stanford Brlggs dancing The;
presented an ct; Jn sonrr-ana dsnpe
which won great applause c when the
I two plavers began to glide into tho"tur-
aey trot tne Clapping, shouting, and
hurrahing was tumultuous. The entire
company then- engaged In an. ensemble
of singing and dancing Gaudy clowns
and pretty 'frolic" girls glided over thel
uour ueiween we tames ana dock again
in turxey trot fashion.
, "At the Matinee."
"At lbj Matinee1 wa the title of a
realistic monologue presented by Miss
Marj Mlnnlx. A table wai then xl eared
and Miss Elizabeth Forney was helned
jjp.by several clowns -to RlvsiatEczM-
Dition or eccentric ballet danclnsr. Miss
In the cabinet
Forney- performed tho sword
with great succe
Come to Me was sung b R. Wood
land Gates Misa Ana Fulton, aided by a
quartet of clowns, sang the telephone
song Rlng-tlng-allniw which was en
cored twice Miss Fulton scored a de
cided hit. The entire audience joined In
Carl 11 Ilutmsn. In the guise of Ilerr
Prof von Heidelberg, and his four stu
dents K. A Jonscher, 11 O Kuntz II
R. Davis, and G W. Smith entertained
the audience with an act entitled The
JJeutscher Lesson ' Thomas G fa h ear
man sang Toreador llolu lhe entire
compan Joined In Mnglng The Ragtime
Goblin Man Arthur B Pierce as a
minstrel sang AJiumber of dialect songs
and fired a few Jokes at the audience
James A hjte. Jc. played a, piano solo
of original composition and also a man
dolin solo, sextet from Lucia dl Lara
mamour Irwin A Cogrove did some rare clog
dancing, and M E. Kahn. In the role of
a fallen theatrical star, made a pathetic
speech Mrs Norman P Foster sang
from the balcony over the main entrance,
I Love Love" to a quartet of clowns
below In the audience. The clowns pro
cured a ladder raised It to the balcon)
and, ascending Joined In the final chorus
with Mrs Fojter The effect was pleas
ing, and was loudly applauded
SutTrastst Is Chased.
' In a Studio" was the subject or a re
cital bjr Mls Grace Virginia bpelch
Wfltlam G Atherholt sang Ira tailing
In Lovo with borne One Ed E. Muth
dressed as a suffragist, caused much
merriment when he attempted to deliver
a speech on votes for women The suf
rraglst was finally ousted from the ball
room by the manager "The Aeroplane
Glide" was danced and sung by Miss
Roberta II Amies and Lieut. Alexander
D. Surles The number was encored
twice. Harry Wheaton Howard played
a piano solo and a specialty dance was
given by V T Coburn Miss Mary
bherler won the applause of the entire
house In the singing of ' Un Bel Dl "
from 'Madame Butterfl)," and 'My
Castle of Dreams " The strong, clear
(voice of Miss bherler charmed every one
Miss Ethel L. Foster, supported by a
quartet and chorus, sang a number of
songs, and Maurice H. Jarvls gave a
short talk full of puns on ' cabarettlng "
'The Bandolero was suns bv Earl
Carbaugh and two piano solos were ren
dered by Walter G Charmbury. A. S
Fennell Jr. .sang a comic song entitled
"Smile, Simply .Smile" "Carlta." a
Spanish song, was sung by Ethel N
Johnson, accompanied on the guitar by
"Ste Etz and See Better'
EDWIN -H. ETZ
1003 "G" STREET
Trajtblag ths best It lex than ths usual prices?
Prompt, courteous serrlce.
Edwin F. Davis, ,
Id Iltb Et. J, W,
17 Ths store titat (Ires mformatiui and sstiafactlon.
CHARLES E. MOIIKIN
PArVTg, COLORS. OILS, VIRXISHES,
IftliBOHS A.ND BEST OLASS A SPECIAtTX.
-313 Seventh St. N. W.
'Phone Mala $706.
. . TIIIS TVEKK OXLY.
Band at ones for Irss camnls of th mt ria
Cum ou earth, DOCTOR. MACK.
S-33 rUlh ATU PUtabub. fJ,
Top Mlsa Elisabeth A. Forney, who won applause by
DelonSllaa Itoberta II. tmlea, whose danclns was
feature of the "cabaret."
- ?,,. d-ji . UD-i
kjcui ge i. lj entity ua ueu-
hop," Edivin Callow and
Others Draw Praise.
Walter T Holt Mis Sherler. Miss
Brett, Mr Atherholt and Mr Hammer
sang a song which was greeted with
That Dramatic Rag. was sung and
danced bj Miss Audrey M Johnson
and Irwin A Cosgrove George H
O Connor sang a number of comic
songs. A musical quintet composed of
Messrs Hugh II faaum Harry T Frost.
Stanford Ilrlggf. Irving R Saum and
Harold Acker rendered a number which
was well received The grand finale
was to the tune of I m Going Hack to
Dlxlo, The company was led in the
song h Newton T Hammer
Although the plsjers were all ama
teurs, their efforts were far from ama
teurish Everett Bulterfield sent a tele
gram to the Playera at the opening of the
frolic It read May the Plajers frolic,
and frolic, and frolic and then some
Later In the evening he visited tho ball
room and delivered a short address
GEORGE WASHINGTON WINS.
Debntr rrllh Wnahlngton nnd Lee
Awarded to MaihlnatonUni.
Future Calhoun Websters. and Clays
of the George Washington University,
after a verbal clash which was credit
able to both sides were awarded the
decision In a debate with students rep
resenting Washington and Lee Univer
sity last night In New Masonic Tem
ple The question was 'Resolved
That a general graduated Income tax
should be made a permanent and es
sential part or our Federal fiscal sys
tem, constitutionally not waived"
George Washington was on the affirm
ative side of the question the negative
being upheld by the speakers from the
The local collegiins were represented
by Harvey C nickel Maurice Cohen,
and Walter B. Galle Washington nnd
Leo depended upon Chester P Heaven
er, Paul D Converse, and Randolph C.
Shaw to uphold the honor of that Insti
tution The Judges were Senator Henry
F Ashurst of Arizona, E. Dana Durand.
Director of the Census, and Represen
tative George E. Loud of Michigan
Rear Admiral Stockton. President of
the university, presided, and the univer
sity quartet, composed of Messrs Kru
ger, Jackeon. Rose, and Wilson, ren
dered college songs.
WORD OF APPRECIATION
- AND A FINAL APPEAL
The Joint Finance Committee of the Associated Charities and
Citizens' Relief Association wishes to thank those who have gen
erously responded to its campaign funds.
Because of the severe winter, the number of persons be
friended by these organizations shows an increase of 20, as com
pared with a jear ago.
The sum of $l,b00 is still needed before the committee can
complete its labors. Contributions
imiy received ana promptly acknowledged.
On behalf of the committee.
President Associated Chanties.
MICIJAEL I. WELLER,
President Citizens' Relief Association.
MILTON E. AILES,
Chairman Joint Finance Committee.
923 H Street Northwest '
As Senator Fletcher Speaks
on Earthquake, Explosion
PfiOAUNENT MEN SPEAK
Exposition Banquet" of California
Society Is Budely Interrupted
by Thgr Hoise.
Just at Senator Fletcher, of Florida,
finished describing the San Francisco
earthquake, and the rising of that beau.
tlful city from the ashes of Its ruins. In
an address last night at the "exposition
banquet" of the California State Asso
ciation, at tns Kationai lioiei, a. series
of explosions rent the air. shaking the
banquet room, and the lights grew dim
and rapidly went out, leaving all In total
As the noise of escaping steam con
tinued the diners started for the exits
by the aid of matches A panic was
averted by the presence of mind of Sena
tor Fletcher. President O Donoghue, Rep
resentative Knowland, Ro Fulkerson.
and others, who called out that all would
be right In a minute and asked everyone
to keep their seats
It was soon learned that one of the
boilers In the engine room rf the Na
tional had gone on a rampage, blowing
out Its CJ Under head No one was In
jured and the only person to faint was
Miss Rebecca Duckott, the telephone
operator Miss Duckett was revived.
In about ten minutes the engineer had
another d namo running and another en
gine doing duty the lights were turned
on and the diners went hack to speech
making, as though nothing had hap
pened Reception In Parlor.
The lanquet was preceded b a recep
tion In the parlors of the hotel The mu
sucal numbers during the reception were
contributed by Miss Gertrude Brooks,
llanlst, and Ms. Eva S Ballon, soprano
M F O Donoghue. President of the as
sociation, made a shore address
Representative Joseph R. Knowland
was then Introduced as the toastmaster.
and made a short address. Declaring
that there has never been a time when
California faced a brighter future, even
In the days of the gold rush, the toast
master Introduced Judge Raker, as the
Representative In Congress of the great
mining communities In the northern sec
tion of the State.
Representative Baker said that the
wonders of the world are In the West
and urged all If the) must travel, to
see their own country first before going
Then Came nig Volir,
Senator Helcher was then Introduced
and spoke on the wonderful strides made
by both Florida and California Hardly
had th Senator finished telling of the
San Francisco earthquake and the rapid
ity with which the clt) was rebuilt when
the boiler explosion rocked the hotel
After the lights were turned on the
toastmaster Introduced Representative II
B Ferguson of New Mexico who spoKe
brleflj. declaring that the word 'Cali
fornia ! a snorm for greatness '
Short talks were made b Secretary
John n Marble of the Interstate Com
merce Commission Roe Fulkerson, and
J O Brien.
Among the guests were Mrs Dutton.
J Boston and Mrs. Poston Frank II
Poston. Prof Michael Down, or the Na
val nnd Military School Mr" Plckney
riodcIL W B Pcckham and Mrs
Peckham Miss S G Hicke), and CoL
C W. Henderson
The banquet committee was composed
of Guy W McCord. chairman C T
Vogel Joseph D Chew. T R. Maltland
Mrs Marie II Smith. Fred K. W owl
ward. W. C Wallace. Mrs Charles W
Otis, and Mrs Silas Hare
The officers of the association are M
F O Donoghue president. A. R Nathan
first vice president Mrs M H Smith,
second vice president. C T Vogel, secretary-treasurer
A J Boyer historian,
and Rev E. M Mott, chaplain
It vas announced thst tho cabin of
Joaquin Miller. The Poet of the Sier
ras ' recently removed to Rock Creek
Psrk will be dedicated Sunday. May IS
at 1 p m
Mississippi Xoclrty Meets.
The Mississippi hoclet held Its regular
social .gathering last night at Pjthlan
Temple, with i large attendance the
feature was an Illustrated address ot E.
II Thompson on a trip from New Or
Iean. through the Panama Canal and
side trips Miss Mary Hanley gave a
piano solo and Leigh C Fairbanks Bang
a barytone solo. Capt. Fred Mean, presi
dent of the society, presided
"Innaaurntlon" In Lanrel.
Laurel. Md , April 30. Mayor George
W. Waters, jr. who was elected mayor
Laurel last Monda). will take the
oath of offlco next Monday evening The
councllmen who will be sworn In for the
next two years aroi Elwood N Fisher.
Albert L. Council, John R Jones, L.
Clinton Donaldson, and E. B Carr.
in any amount will be grate-
- ESTABLISHED 1884
FOR COUGHS AND COLDS
75c Bottle 50c a Full Pint
Medal Awarded Paris Exposition. 1900
AdallclouB Wild Cherry Cordial highly recommended by
the mott prominent physicians all over the country.
Only obtainable at the producer's
909 Seventh Street
THE FAMILY QUALITY HOUSE
NO BRANCH HOU8ES 'PHONE MAIN 274
NOTED HEN HERE
Many Prominent Figures in Busi
ness World Will Attend Com
John G Dudley, Secretary of the Na
ilonal Board of Trade, jesterday said
that the convention of representatives of
commercial bodies which had been called
to meet In this city to-morrow by Prest
dent Taft, through Secretary Kagel of
the Department of Commerce and Labor,
wpuld have among the delegates William
8. Harvey, President of the satlonal
Board of Trade, John P Truesdell, ot
New York. Hon. Frank D Dalanne. of
Philadelphia, ex-presldent ot the National
Board of Trade, and former Representa
tive William H Douglas, of New York.
"For nearly forty jears,' said Mr
Dudley, the National Board of Trads
has erdeavored to mold public opinion
In the halls of legislation, to the needs
nf wise and comprehensive commercial
legislation Throughout Its nearl halt
centur- of existence. It has been the one
great trade body that has stood for ad
vanced legislation to meet conditions as
they have arisen, with particular refer
ence to wise measures looking not only
to the Internal condition of the country,
but to our growing trade and commerce
with the world
I do not hesitate to say that the call
of the President for a meeting of repre
sentat'vr business men Identified with
Boards ot Trade, Chambers of Com
merce, and allied business Interests which
will convene In this city to-morrow. Is
the ougrowth of the agitation nhich tl e
National Board of Trade began a nun-be-
of years ago
It was left to Hon Hannis Taylor
one of the most distinguished represent
atives of the Washington bar and a pro-
found student of the political history of
the t'nlted States, to tell us that Tele
tlah ebter a merchant ofthp cltj of
l'blladelphia was the real author of the
Constitution, and that In his memoranda
which he gave to both Mr Jefferson and
Mr Madison, there was a suggestion
that representatives from the commercial
organisations of the country should bo
permitted on the floor of the two houses
of Congress during the consideration of
legislation affecting the commerce ot the
country While this feature of Mr Web
ster's suggestion was Ignored In the
preparation of the Constitution I have
no doubt that the call of the President
for the meeting of to-morrow is the re
sult of the suggestions made bj this
hard heaaed progressive business man
of a centurj ago, and which could not
help but have great practical good to the
business Interests of the country "
SatTraclsfa Idea of Titanic.
Philadelphia Pa, April Miss Llda
Mokes Adams a prominent suffrage
worker. In an interview to-day declared
thit in such disasters as the Titanic
woman should stand back and let the
men be saved first
No plant smaller than our
can give jou the alue found
in our $75 00 King Bugg , and
c hae the largest single plant
of its kind in America Get
jour pencil or pen right now
and send me a postal for my
big Catalogue. I'll end the
book free and a proposition
that will make jou do some
Tall thinking, whether jou
buj a King or not. Write me
The King Manufacturing Co,
702 Latonia Sta ,
C. C. B King, Pres.
"We'll sell 60,000 this jcar."
f Burdened with CORNS. BUNIONS.
1 nrtA lx..nntitnrt nirn .....V
...... ...ut.ks . .v .... i. uuu
other foot ailments need the
Georges service We instantly
comfort the most painful condi
tions. Ours Is the "better" chi
ropody, and the "better" sur
roundings Our methods and our
office are lauded as the most cor
rect and complete
6E08GES & SONS
1214 F Street.
FIFTH AV., BROADWAY.
tl ft'orlM. Modern, absolstsly Fireproof.
wunoWi TOuiioraMs sua aooeuse
Nearest anuements. shops ssd depots.
NOtK Brum. AT ANT PRICE.
WO boat, sack Vrlta private btih.
A. toed room aad bsth. $2.00 fot
OTHTIIS UP TO ttJSO.
PABMIB. BVDROOir. BATH. U.K.
Special rates week or month.
ttotnrm Is rsrte Ao t.ble dtate.
. D I RITTHFY Prop.
OFilCE OP THE
IANSTOV JIONOTTPE MACHINE OOMPAT.
rbuarfelrbii April IS. 1311
The tnavil meeting of tns stockholders of ths
LAN8TON MONOT1PE MACHINE COMPANY
will bs held it the Elks' Home corner Prises
tnd Bortl Streets. Alexandria Vs.. st 13 ocloek
noon, on TIIUBSOAT ths 31 da r of Mar UK
for the prjrposs of eltctirff a (yard of directors to
errs for ths ensuing jear and transsering such,
other butineaa ss mar reorerlj; corns befors it
Transfer bxka will to rioted on Arnl S it 1
odork p. zo. and sill be reopened oo May 7, at
10 odork a m.
B order of ths Board cf Directors.
V. ARTHIB SELUIAV.
A SPECIAL MEETING OP THE 8TOCKH0LD
en of ths UNITED STATES TELST COM
PANT U1 bs held at ths Companr'a oBos. north
east corner of 15th and II atrteu d In ths
Citr ot Washington. District ot Cotcmhia, on
TUESDAY. Arm 3 191!. at IS ocork a. m.. for
ths pc-Toae of increasing ita capital stork, and
for ths transaction cc such other business sa mas
coma Defers the meeting.
Junes A. CtoH, Wade H. Ellla.
A. G. Clapham Samorl J Hsttrr.
IX. Brsdlej Daiidun Eldrtdgs E. Jordan.
R Golden Donaldson. Arthur Lee
William t Dennis Orrin G Staples,
apivat Frederics: H. Treat,
VIAVI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. NAT
oral, nonsurgical, too-p. book free. Ap-
?ly by mail. SU Colorado Bldg Free lsc
ure for women Wednesdays at !J3 p. m.
Iiwqwftitit ftt jr-ar
fccVM W M Mf sUl-
irttstsM. Wt tw (nrvti
neuvm clnsinc mln
y th boor or cooUsd.
Corner Sixth and D Streets N. W.
'PHOVE Jl 4JJ.
I UUsfictfrr qtu itr and TTopt
Freezing Silt, d ttwrT" T?!!uwt
Ir Dn sr4 rts a&d emiectlocm
braild ftftd as their ccders.
U rite -r i hone
ETM9 COlMER M. 1 1 LIED
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO..
vv-hclessls Grocers, 11th snd ) H 3 E.
BRENSAV MICHAEL F Members of
Division No. 2. Ancient Order of Hi
bernians, are notified of the death of
Brother M F BRESNAN which oc
curred Frlda April 19 Funeral from
tacred Heart Church Fourteentn
Street and Columbia Road Monda
mornlnp. April SitJo clock. James
D Flynn President.
BREWAN A special m'etlnc of W aah
Ingtnn erle Jo 15. Fraternal Order
of EasIes. Is called to attend the
funeral of our late brother. M F
BRENNAN Monday. April S. at S V.
a m , at Fatties Home William H
Clarke. President, J D Brltt, Secre
tary McCOI-On 1-ridav Arrll MU. MAR
GARE.T McCOi asca sevent -rour
Funeral services will be held at the
Geonre P orhonst funeral parlors.
501 Last Capitol Street on Monda
April rc at 3 p m. Relatives and
friends Invited to attend.
MON -udlen!v at the homo of her
son Charles C Nlion TUla, Ohia ,
Jin OIJPIA W MXON".
Funeral at ilem Ohio
J. T.Clements' Sons
Prompt and efficient terries, night or
jay. Iitl-t3 'WIscons'n avenue.
foono wear aus.
GEORGE P. ZURH0RST,
XI EAST CAPITOL ST
rstahlished US; CBAS. S. ZDBBOBST. Un
W. R. PUMPHREY & SON,
FCNEBAb DIRECTORS AND EMBALMI&S.
13 Fourteenth street aw
ChsreL 'Phoos ISorta 2CE9L
J. WILLIAM LEE. Faaeral Dlrsetor
and Emhsimrr Userr in eonnecuoo. CDmmodloal
Chlpil sad Modern Crematoitam. Modest prtcss.
S3 PcnaajtTanla are nw Telephone Main USa.
W. R. SPEARE,
rCVXB.it, DIRECTOR AND EMBAUIXS,
940 F Street N.W.
Washington, a a.
Ttones Main ox.
Frank A. Speare. Mgr.
Yt-4tT. nnsviTR frlii71iTvr COm
KB 11th st. B- -Lams stock oC Monuments to aeltet
from. Erected before Decoration Dar
GEO. C. SHAFFER.
Beantlfnl Floral Drains, Terr resaonahts la pries.
'Paona 2U Main. IU at a.js su. nw
Of Eitrr Dtserlntlon-MoosrstalT Priced,
fVmsnl Deslras. Pansta! Deslna.
isos New TorK Avenue.
Email Sirloin Steak Plain Fried 7014 '
tots, tonee, 21c