Newspaper Page Text
, THE WASfflN,GTO&'' HERAIX SUNDAY; JANUARY' 5, '1913: " ' ' "l
Bedy of Late Ambassador Is
Placed in Vault in Sleepy
President and Other Notables Attend
Obsequies in Cathedra of St
John the Dirine.
New Tork, Jan. 4 Follow Ins funeral
services here, the body of Whltelaw Reld,
lata American Ambrssador -to Great
Britain, was laid at rest late to-day In
the vault of D. Ogden Mills In the Sleepy
Hollow Cemetery, at Tarn town. less
than ICC feet from that of Washington
The funeral was held In the Cathedral
of St. John the Divine, where, the body
lay on a special bier In the cfjpt- The
Creed and prayers were read by Bishop
Leonard, of Cleveland, an old friend of
Mr. Held, and the Rev. William Gros
enor. dean of the cathedral, assisted by
the Rev Howard Chandler Robblns. who
read the Lesson. The music was Sulll
van's anthem. Mendelssohn's funeral
march, and Mr. Reld's two favorite
hymns "Though I Pass Through the
valley of the Shadow of Death was tho
Members of the famllj in the choir loft
were. Mrs. Reid. Ogden M Reld, Mr and
Mrs. Ogden Mills, and Mr. and Mrs. Og
den L. Mills. Others in the loft were Mrs.
Henry Carnegie Phlpps. Mrs. James L
Harrlman. Miss Man C Bishop, Mr and
Mrs. Ansel Eastern, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Everett Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm D
Whitman, Miss Lois Cunningham, and
President Taft and his part. Including
Secretary Knox, feccretar. miles, and
MaJ Rhoades, occupied seats directly
back of those occupied by members of
The casket was conveyed to the funeral
train Immediate) after the ceremony and
taken to Tan-j tow n The flowers had been
' sent ahead In automobiles and arranged
Inside the vault, with the big floral an
hor. the gift of the crew of the British
cruiser Natal in the center Brief serv
Ices were held in the vault, the Rev
.Howard C Robblns reading the commit
tal service and the Rev. B Talbot Rogers
offering the prajer and blessing Mrs.
Reld stood at the head of the casket with
her Ton and other members of the family
ARREST 27 SUSPECTS.
ChtcaKO roller Round I'p Alleged
Chicago. Jan A Tw enty-seven men
are to-day under arrest as suspects in
the automobile bandit activities that
created a reign of terror in the down
town section of Chicago during rush
hours last night While the police were
seeking the men who held up a North
Clark Street jewelry store, fought two
revolver battles with the police, wound
ed a crossing officer, and shot indis
criminately at persons In the crowds, an
other robbery, believed to hate been the
work of the same band, was committed
Four handits In an automobile tha
had been stolen by the thieves stopped
before the clothing store of Julius Salk.
in Milwaukee Avenue A padded brick
was hurled through the window. Police
man Fted Blanchard heard the ' noise
and rushed around the corner In time
to see the men endeavoring to lift ar
ticles out of the window He drew a
revolver and fired The men leaped in
the automobile The fired at the offi
cer as long as the were within range
xneir loot was dropped In the street.
TROUBLE IN BROOKS FAMILY.
Iteclnnlfl anil Wife, Phlll, One o
I anchorite Maters, Separate.
Greenwood, Va., Jan. 4 The fact that
Reginald Brooks and his wife Phllis,
one of the beautiful Langhorne sisters.
oi iticnmond, have separated was
The articles of separation were signed
in Hew lorK tnree weeks ago. the part
ing being of mutual consent. Mrs.
Brooks will continue to reside in Mlra
dor, in this count, will receive an an
nual settlement of SltCX). and will have
custody of the two children, with the
proviso that Brooks ma see them when
ever he wishes
Ko suit for divorce has been filed, and
it was stated to-day that none was con
templated. The marriage of Phyllis Langhorne to
Reginald Brooks, in 1901. was a brilliant
social event, and was the fourth In
which the famous Langhorne sisters fig
ured Her sisters are Mrs Charles Dana
Gibson whose beaut Inspired her hus
band. Mrs Waldorf Astor. Mrs T Mon
cure Perkins, and Mrs. Paul Phlpps, the
baby sister." who was married to the
London architect a few ears ago
BRIG. -GEN. SAWTELLE DEAD.
Retired Arm) Officer Passes sra
at the Arc of Scv en t -right.
Brig". Gen Charles G Sawtclle. V S
A , retired, died at his homo In this cit
esterda, .at the age of seventy-eight
Gen. Sawtclle was born In Maine, and
was appointed to the Military Academy
from that State in 1KYX He served
throughout the civil war. and was bre
Tcted major, lieutenant colonel, colonel,
and brigadier general for meritorious
and faithful service during the war He
was appointed Quartermaster General
August 19. 1HW. and was retired, at his
own request, after forty j ears' service,
on February 16. 1SST ,
Cat Has 1 vrent)-tvo Toes.
New Tork, Jan. 4. The most Interest
ing of the 3.000 exhibits at the cat show,
which opened In Madison Square Garden
last night, was Tim. a feline without a
pedigree, bot one who owns twent-two
toes and the distinction of having been
rescued from a wrecked ship via the
list Called Titter, Silt rUiua, Pnrltls, UQk-Crcst,
Jf eepl'i Sill, it
ECZEMA CAN BE CURED TO STAY.
and when 1 sty enred, I mean Just vhat 1 sir
tU It -r. and not zomlr tmtehed nn for vhi
to mum Tone thin before; RememtxT 1 mike thiiJ
Broad statement alter poonis; iwmto rr or m
ttm on this one disease and audlinc in the me&n-
fhn TMrlT m. hilt million t
i dreadful dia-
ease, now i oo not
cooTince you i
diaooaraccd. 1. dare yoa to give me a chance to prore
my olatna. By wrttins at to-day you will enjoy
more real comfort than yoti had erer thomftt tail
irona notaa iot yea. j ok uy ii ana yoa will see 1
am teUlsf too the troth.
Br. J. E. tamtij, 249 Coirt Block, SMiili, Mi
Beferencri: Tnrrd" National Bank. Fedalia, Mo.
CouWyoo-toatotWTaei-ttian tff -en t Ma notice-to
some poor suTTcrer of Eaems v2LL
v GIVE SURETY.BONDS
Even Indemnified Bond Likely to Be
Accepted by State Cash.
Indianapolis, Ind.. Jan. 4. There .is a
possibility that surety bonds, .even in
demnified bonds and bonds executed by
sureties who are not residents of the
State of Indiana, may bo accepted for
the convicted dynamite men. United
States Attorney Miller, in charge of the
prosecution of the case, says he does
not think it likely that he will oppose
bonds or th kind Indicated, although
he will Insist in each Instance that the
bonds be good and the bondsmen be sat
isfactory In every particular.
The Federal statutes do not permit
cash bonds, but If money is raised by
the friends and attorneys for the de
fendants, it may be put In the hands of
surety companies or Other bondsmen ,to
indemnify them against loss if the bond
Is forfeited. It is reported that large
sums of money are being raised to pro
vide bonds for the defendants, and these
sums might be used In that manner If
surety company bonds are accepted.
"If. some of these men are released
on bond." said the district attorney to
day, "I hope the others will be released.
I would not like to see men like Cun-
nane. Painter, and McCain, for Instance.
kept In the prison because of Inability
to give bonds, while Tveltmoe and Clan
cy, guilty a they can be. are out on
bond. And I believe that Tveltmoe and
Clancy, the worst of the lot. would be
able to furnish bond, regardless of any
restrictions that might be placed on the
nature and character of the bond '
WICKERSHAM GETS RECORD
' OF THE "DYNAMITE CASES
A portion of the transcript of the rec
ord in the Indianapolis djnamito cases
was recehed at the Department of Jus
tice jesterdj It was turned over to
Assistant Attorney General Hair, who
has charge of the Federal Investigation
into Interstate dvnamlte outrages A
part of this record. It Is understood, -will
be sent to Los Angeles and will be used
In the trial of Ortle McManlgal. the gov
ernment's star witness at Indianapolis
Just what the Federal government will
do with McManlgal in return for his aid
In the case against the union labo
leaders, could not be obtained from the
department. It is judged, however, that
the court will be asked for a reduction
of his sentence If he be convicted in
POET TIRES OF CITY.
Itlrhnrd I.r Calllennr to reL. Sulaec
Close r .Nature.
New York, Jan 4. Richard Le Gal-
Hennc, the poet, who write '"The Poet
with the Cowards Tongue," In reply to
W illlam W atson s Tho Woman with the
Serpent's Tongue," sailed to-day for
Marseilles on the steamer Canada to
spend the next four months "as a hobo "
have given up city life for good."
he said, ' as I can find In nature all the
dramatic contrasts of cltj life, the same
conflict, the same Orannv, tho same In
justice. In flowers I find the same
goodness and beaut as I do among hu
man beings. I also find the same ugli
ness "The gps and the hobo have the right
idea of life. Free and unconventional.
they can roam at wlIL If men like the
Goulds. Vanderbilts, Morgans, and other
millionaires were to follow their example
they would soon obtain the rest of soul
that they cannot get by the expenditure
of the millions "
The author of "If I Were God" was
disinclined to speak further of his plans
and referred the interviewer to Mrs Le
Galllenne third, who formerly was the
wife of Roland Hlnton Perry, the Ameri
can sculptor Her daughter. Gwcndolln.
was with her and Is going to tramp and
camp by the roadside with her mother
and the poet.
SUCCEEDS SENATOR BAILEY."
f. Johnaon ppolntel tiy
the Governor of Texas.
Austin. Tex.. Jan 4 Gov Colquitt to
day announced the appointment of R.
M Johnson, editor of the Houston Post.
as successor to Joseph W. Bailey In the
United States Senate for the term ex
piring March 4 next.
The determination of Senator Joeph W
Bailey of Texas to quit the service of
the United States was formallv made
known to the Senate jesterday when his
resignation was read by President Pro
Tempore Galllnger. It was ordered to
lie on the table
The telegram announcing the appoint
ment of Col Johnson to fill the unci
plred term was expected by the retiring
Senator He was not a candidate to suc
ceed himself next term
His leaving the Senate will mean the
loss of ono of the most gifted orators of
that bod. He probably will not leave
Washington, but will practice before the
Lnlted States Supreme Court.
FARMERS TO MEET.
SIontBOlnrrj Conntr Institute Mai
for HocUvllle on Tnesilaj.
Special to The Washington Herald.
Rockvllle. Md. Jan. 4 The farmers of
Montgomery County and the residents of
Rockvllle are taking much interest In
the coming farmers' Institute, to be held
here on next Tuesda, under the aus
spices of the Maryland Agricultural Col'
This year, the first time for several
ears, the meeting will be held in Rock
vllle, It having been held at various
times at Galthersburg. Germantown,
Damascus, and Sandy Spring Meetings
will be held at 10 a. m and 1.30 p. m
and at 7.30 p m an allustrated lecture
will be given
The following programme (has been ar
"The Corn Crop Line In Agriculture,"
W. Oscar Collier. "The Dairy Herd,'
Wllbert Dorse r "Poultry Husbandry,"
C L Opperman; "Demonstration Work
In Maryland." J. H Arnold, and "Ha
and Grass Crops Alfalfa," the director.
Gar Daughter Seeks Divorce
Chicago, Jan 4 Mrs H W. Sutcllffe.
daughter of E II Gar, chairman of
the board of directors of the United
States Steel Corporation, has sued her
husband for divorce. The suit Is on file
at Wheaton. Ill, Mrs. Sutcllffe's home
Desertion Is the ground named in the
petition No alimony is asked. Accord
ing to her attorney, the Sutcllffes sepa
rated two ears ago on account of in
compatibility of temperament. They
were married about twenty )ears ago
and have one child, a son, nineteen years
Train Kills Five People.
Dennlson, Iowa. Jan. 4. Five persons
were killed and two others probably fa
tally injured early to-day when a Chi
cago and Northwestern passenger train
struck a buggy In which seven persons
were riding The accident occurred a
mile north of here.
London, Jan. 4. Flags on all the gov
ernment buildings and over the 'Ameri
can Embassy were at half-mast to-day
In, honor of the funeral of Whltelaw
Reld, late American Ambassador to the
Court of St. James, in New .York City.
Many .flags on prlvato buildings were
also- at halt-taa-t, "
DEAD U. S.
This pliotoffrapli was taken
Mill1 " ii nil .I " I' HfTA 1 11 i I i iiiiMMJMWHwIflfilttMldlliil n ti 'i i i Vt' ' " h ii"n
W w i T'i'i iff ffiMfT(J I MiHJylyLiI 1 1 1, Ml
1 r " "
being placed on a gun caisson after it had been taken from the British cruiser Natal. The Natal brought the body from England, and the
body was landed at the foot of Ninct -seventh Street, New York, and escorted by two companies of marines and four companies of sailor
men to the Cathedral of St. John the Diine, where the final funeral ceremonies were held.
Continued from Page One.
bank, the white slave act, the employtrs
llabillt act, the reciprocity agreement
with Canada. and the arbitration
treaties with England and France He
called attention to the fact that It was
the Republican party that cut down the
expenses of the government, built the
Panama Canal and ' contributed to the
peace of the world by ending revolutions
ard prevenUng wars in bouth America."
It has been charged against me," said
the President. that I am an aristocrat.
and that I have no sjmpathy with the
common people, and I have no doubt that
this impression nas gone auram anu ii
settled deep In the minds of many people.
Now I don't think it Is true I think
I am as sjmpathetlc with the common
people, as earnestly desirous of their
happiness as anxious to see that the
have Justice accorded mem ana mat
tt-c enjo all their rights under the
law and the Constitution, as fully and
as completely as any one I believe most
profoundly that popular government Is
tne oesi govenuntnv iimi r - .
and I am great! concerned that It
shall continue and be successful In giv
ing to the people at large the best meas
ure of Individual Ubcrt on the one
hand and the greatest practical effl
cienc of the government on the other
Iteaaon for 1 banUasrlvlnK.
We were beaten In the last elecUon
Wo ran third In the race Why is It
th-it we gather here with so much spirit,
and with so little of the disappointment
and humiliation supposed to accompany
political disaster Is It not that In spite
of the defeat recorded at the election In
November we were still victorious in
saving our country from an administra
tion, whose policy Involved the sapping
of the foundaUons of democratic, con
stitutional, representative government,
whose appeals to the people were calcu
lated to arouse hatred that has here
tofore been the ruin of popular govern
ment, and whose contempt for the limi
tations of constitutional law and the
guarantees of civil liberty promised
chaos and anarchy in a country that has
until this time been the model of Indi
vidual freedom and effective popular
aovernment The result of the Chicago
convention was n triumph for tho perma
nence of Republican Institutions, the Im
portance of which cannot be exagger
ated, and I wish to emphasize this In
order that it be known that we meet In
no spirit of despair, but rather to re
joice In a victory for law and order, ana
the Institutions handed down to us by
"It Is true that we were defeated at
the polls b our old-time opponent, the
Democratic party. It is true that they
aro going to w ork out again the problem
of eating jour cake and having It. too,
by showing how It is possible to change
from a sstem of protection for manu
factured industries to one of a tariff for
revenue only, without affecting the In
dustries to their detriment, and without
halting production or lowering wages
De Americans First.
"It Is true that wo are to witness
change of officeholders from Republicans
to Democrats, and we aro to seo how
economical the new administration Is to
be as compared with the old. We have
been through this before. It may be that
this time they can do what they have
not succeeded In doing heretofore, and,
If so, and they can maintain the- pros
perity of the country at Its present rec
ord level, then we can be Americans
before we are Republicans and rejoice
at their success
"The Republican party stands for pro
tection to the nation s industries, for
the retention of the Philippines, and the
enlightenment of the Filipinos, for wide
spread education, for those election laws
which give the people the best oppor
tunity to express their preference, foe
all really practical measures which look
through the. aid of the government to
tho relief of the oppressed, but above
all, it stands for the preservation of the
pillars of the popular government; It
stands fob the maintenance of the rights
ot all, for the greatest good to the great
est number, and it believes that theso
ends are attainable through the control
of the majority properly limited by
Now It has been suggested that the
Republican party can unite again with
many of the Progressive party, only a
different rule can be put into force
through the convention or the, National
Committee by which the reductlon.of
Southern representation would be se
cured, and a fairer method of selectlntr.
the candidate for the Presjdent by the
Republican party could be devised. I
haven't any objection to any method
jjflilrTi rhrtH hff.Tlrt-,3riallj&jai.a. rco-J
AMBASSADOR'S BODY RECEIVED OK AMERICAN SOIL.
as the coffin containinrr the bod v of
son for Joining or giving1 up the party.
It Is the principle that the party advo
cates that should control Its support.
Fears Governmental Chaos.
'It Is not that the Republican party
is desirous of holding office or power.
though neither Is to be despised, but It
Is that In this crisis we feel that we
have th'e means of preventing: the coun
try from taking a step which if taken
will precipitate us Into governmental
chaos will set the community on a
chimerical chase for an Ideal that Is
Impossible to realize, and that in that
chase the communlt will lose the In
estimable benefits of a permanent pop
ular government that we have devel
oped after a thousand jears of strug
gle and have created maintained, and
preserved Inviolate for 13 )ears of
"We are not Litter, we are not cast
down, we aro not vengeful. If the peo
ple of the United States can stand a
Democratic administration for one or
two, or even more terms, we shall cer
talnl not object to their capacity for
endurance In this regard, but what we
wish to assure ourselves of It that
neither through Democratic radicalism
nor through Progressive radicalism shall
the pillars of our noble state be pulled
down and the real cause of the people
be sacrificed to dreams of demagogues
l.ct us then buckle on our armor
again for the battle for humanity and
the common people that must be fought
Let us Invite those Republicans who
left us under an Impulse that calmer
consideration shows to have been un
wise, to return and stand again shoulder
shoulder with us In this critical time
In our country's history
Let us Invite from the ranks of our
opponents, the Democrats, the many
who love the Corstltutlon and the bless
ings It has conferred on our people, to
unite with us in Its defence. It must be
campaign of educaUon among tho
common people for the benefit of tho
common people against the poison of
class hatred, the fanaticism of unbal
anced enthusiasts, the sophtstr of
demagogic proml&e and the wiles of
false friends of humanlt."
Among the Republicans present at tha
banquet to-night were members of the
party from almost all sections of the
countr). hut particularly the Atlantic
Shoreham Motel Company
II ,7 llll
.- Announces the Opening
llll . llll
LniiixnnM vi nuinL,
I H Street Northwest, at Fifteenth Street
r- 'VV. o, . - WASHINGTON v.
'-' ' ' HI)
' - 4 U v W' ? BARSE Manager, 4 ;
v 4. 4-.i VI s rY'
Whitelaw Reid, the late United
coast. The President's Cabinet was rep
resented by Secretary Knox and Post
master General Hitchcock. Samuel L.
Elder, president of the Boston Republi
can Club, was toastmaster and the only
other speaker of the evening. He Intro
duced President Taft In a brief speech.
The President spent a very busy day In
New York, arriving here early In the
morning, breakfasting with his brother,
Henry W. Taft. attending the funeral
of Ambassador Whltelaw Reld at the
Cathedral of St. John the Divine, lunch
ing with the International Peace Forum
at the Waldorf-Astoria, where he deliv
ered a short address on the advantages
of arbitration, taking a two-hour motor
trip, and attending the Republican ban
quet. President Taft will spend the night at
his brother's home, leaving to-morrow
morning for Washington. He Is due to
reach there about noon.
GATHERING OF CLAN.
Scotch Oriranlxatloa May March In
A letter was received csterday from
John Hill, rojal chief of the Order of
Scottish Clans, saying that ha would
come from St Louis for the Installation
of the new dan MacLennan and Its offi
cers, which will take place in the lodge
room. Fifth and G Streets Northwest, on
Frldaj, January 10. John Kerr, therojal
secretary, ot Boston, also will be present
and aid In the ceremonies
A meeting of the clan will he called by
John D Hlggins, the secretsr. for
Wednesday night to complete arrange
ments for the Installation and dispose of
other business. Among the propositions
to be brought up will be that of partici
pation In the Inaugural parade
The temporal." officers elected, who
win be permanertly elected for the ea.
Chief, Russell M MacLennan; past
chief. Alec C MacLennan, tani't. Alex
Robertson; chaplain. John Robertson, re
cording secretary. J D. Hlggins; finan
cial secretar. William Hall; seneschal.
Albert C Smith, senior henchman.
James blmpson. Junior henchman.
James Crawford: sentinel, Duncan Mor
ton, warder. Edward Menzles; physician.
Dr Herbert J Boson; piper, Charles
Deucher; standard bearer. James Allen.
-Cbpjrlsht by International Km Bjndiest
States Ambassador to England, was
DISCUSS LOAN BILL
Effort to De Made to Compromise
on Ita Details.
Conferees of the Senate and the House
are to meet next Wednesday morning
at 11 o'clock, upon the call of Senator
Curtis. In further efforts to compromise
the differences between the two Houses
ot Congress over the loan shark bill.
It Is hoped that the measure can become
& law In the near future. The proposed
lines along which a compromise will be
sought are not to be made public until
after their presentation to the con
ferees. The conference comes as the result of
a discussion on the loan shark situation
by the Senate District Committee es-
terday. Senator Curtis said later that
the Insistence of the House representa
tives that pawnbrokers should be- In
cluded In the measure -was the main
point of difference A suggestion that
the Senate committee should concede
this point to Insure successful com
promise failed the approval of the ma
jority of those present.
Besides discussing the .loan shark
measure, the committee voted to recom
mend to the Senate the following bills
To authorize the extension of Twenty
fifth Street Southeast and of Wlilte
To amend the license law with respect
to licenses of drivers of vehicles for hire.
To provide a severe penalty for the
unauthorized use of automobiles by
chauffeurs and others.
To authorize dental suppl houses to
sell drug preparations
To amend the charter of the German
Orphan Asylum so that the number of
Its directors shall be Indeterminate.
-latbnnd Files Crow-Mil.
V cross bill was filed jesterday by
Ollle M. Butler, a clerk In the Inter
state Commerce Commission, to the suit
of his wife. Ethel A. Butler, for abso
lute divorce. The cross hill denies the
charges of misconduct made by Mrs.
Butler, and sets up a cross charge nam
ing a co-respondent.
Traaaloea, melons encumbers and squashes hare
in Tarta beaomo Itllark beyond the reach r
the Taut molUtode of worilcr people, whose daily
earnings do not exceed fo cents cr V
NKW SHIIKIf HAM
Representative People of Cap-.
ital Attend Housewarming
of Remodeled Hostelry.
PRAISE FOR ARCHITECT
"E. Baraett, of -New York," Accord
ing to Rvgitter, Is Firit
Guest at House.
A housewarming. attended by repre
sentative men and women 6t the Capi
tal marked the reopening of the Shore
ham Hotel jesterday afternoon, after
three months of remodeling.
Music, furnisjied by a section of the
Marine Band ant) by two string orches
tras, and flowers placed lavishly In an
artistic decorative scheme, made the
Shoreham a place of gayety and bright
ness, and the hundreds of people who
thronged the place to congratulate tha
new owners and managers were delight-'
ed by their visit. Those who were fa
miliar with the Shoreham before the re
modeling began. October 3. were espe
cially Interested In the wonders that had
Waddy B Wood, the architect, and his
assistants. R. Bruce Atkinson and F B
Widenour. were highly praised for their
art, and the contractors, the George A.
Fuller Company, for whom J. G Bent
was the engineer on the Job. were said to
have done their work not only thoroughly
welt, but with an expedltlousness that
was remarkable, three months to the da
being consumed In almost remaking the
Chance In the I.oUhj.
The principal change Is In the front
lobby, where a daring plan of Architect
Wood was successfully followed by the
Fuller compan. This was the removal
of the first-story portion ot a thick brick
wall, weighing SCO tons, bo that tho
Ismail rooms and halls formerly taking
up most of the Shoreham s front are
made Into one great lobb.
The hotel Is decorated with a simpli
city that appeals to the sense for beauty
and accentuates the policy of the man
agement homellkeness. That Is to bo
the kenote of the management, it was
There was no formal reception at the
hotel, but visitors came and went
through the parlors and corridors as they
willed, some of them celebrating the
"newer Shoreham's" first day by having
a bite to eat in thn dining-room or the
grillroom. But of the hotel owners and
managers th-re the following ex officio
committee made everybody at home: J
Maury Dove, president: J Maury Dove.
Jr. vice president and treasurer. Robert
Dove, seeretarj: WHIard H. Barse,
manager: George C. MInnlgerode. con
fidential assistant to the officers. A. C
Kelly, day room clerk, O S. Cunning
ham, night room clerk. William J. Cros-
grave and C W. Wood, cashiers, H. W.
vmonc First Goeati.
Patronage at the Shoreham started
during the housewarming. for not only
die many of the -visitors use the dining-
rooms, but several persons registered In
the first hour.
E. Barnett, of New Tork,'-r was the
first entry on the Shoreham's new book
Mr. Barnett Is a hotel man. and he look
ed about him with a professionally criti
cal eye. He put his " O K.' on the new
houc Fred Reed. Hugh .Feeley, R. S
Darling. Jr. and Mr and Mrs. F. E.
Sherwood were among the other early
guests. They were from New York, too.
end said the Shoreham Is all right.
1'ennavlvanla Society MreMs.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Pennslvanla Society was held last night
at Pthlan Temple. An elaborate musi-
al fend entertainment programme was
gtven. J. Hervey Lowe, chairman of the
ertertalnment committee, had the ar
rangements in charge Three new mem
bers were elected to membership In the
The Oldest nemedy Kaon
Is t seldlitz powder. All physlcans pre
scribe it for all troubles of the stomach,
liver, and bowe's. lou can now buy a
good-tasting seidlltz powder. It Is called
uorrs Lemon seiauu-
Th I7ntt1 fttau-s exnorted bits than SWOnPt
long tons of anthraate and more than 13WO00O
lone tons of bituminous coal laat Tear
j J if -A -St-vi. rl:"
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