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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, February 26, 1913, Image 1

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
Warmer and increasing cloudi
ness to-day; to-morrow warmer.
Temperatures jesterday Max
imum, 34; minimum, 21.
The Herald has the largest
morning home -circulation, and
prints all the new of the world,
with many exclusive features.
WASHINGTON. T.t "C. WEDNESDAY,- FEBRUARY 26, 1913 -TWELVE PAGES. t
ONE CENT.
NO. 2331
BACK FIRE. 1
MIjJIMJLsLM- W ' ' ' rfr ' '
MADEROWLE
AND BROTHER
REPORTED SLAIN
Two More Relatives of Mur
dered ex-President Rev
olution Victims.
SUFFRAGE ARMY
QFNEWCABINET
ARESELECTED
THEN ASSEMBLY
TABLESPET BILL
FINISHES PLANS
FORBIGPARADE
REBEL ACTIVITIES SPREAD
Zapata Believed to Hate Made Terms
with Hnerta Porfirio Diaz May
Be Called Back.
leul Cib! to Te WuMBltm Herald
Mexico City, Pet. 25. A dispatch
received to-night by El Universal,
from Torreon, says that Emilio Ma
dero, a brother of Francisco Ma
dero, the murdered former Presi
dent of Mexico, was taken prisoner
there to-day by the Federal troops.
Rumor is current that he was exe
cuted immediately after he had
been placed in prison.
Kite sfU Preldrm-.
In an effort to distract the attention
of the mass of people while a military
ulctatorshlp Is enforced under the veil
of a Presidency and civil authority, a po
litical campaign has been instituted
There are four candidates for the Presi
dcncj. and all are being ardentlv sup
ported by arious cliques This move
is aIo expected o get the mind-! of the
people off the assassinations of Presi
dent Madero and his brother and itc
President Suarez.
FV-lIx Diaz is the most popular of the
andidates for President Political club
are supporting him and the other can
didates. Hodolfo Rejes. p.millo Vasquez
Comez. and Jorge era Estanol
Outbreaks in Coahuila and other States
plainlv Indicate the difficult task which
lonfronts the Huerta regime in Its at
tempt to amalgamate the arious dis
turbing fa tlons
1 Kwa ent North.
Th government Ins started tmop un
der Gen Roblas to the Mate of Coahuila.
where Gov V Carranza has formall de-
lared himelf opposed to the HuerU ad
ministration farranza is niHirtid to liae ma'ched
from SalMllo after m-nf-haling a larEe
force and started toward the town of
Cuavaco Irenagas rifleen hundred l'ed
eral troops hae ben sent North on the
Vatlonal Railwav to fight the rebels
Whether the rebels whose center Is
In the State of Coahuila have Increased
numerically is not senerallv known,
but the have conducted their opera
tions alread so that communication
vviti. tic frontier li is been stopped.
Hint region "between l-arerio and Ran
1 ins Potosi being prai tlcallv Isolated
7npntln4n tre ollve.
In the outh the Zapatistas continue
burning and raiding, and an attack on
i military train between Ozumba and
Mexico Citv l.ae little room for doubt
as to their attitude toward the new
administration
Ueu Itenjamin Argumendn. one of the
most aitlve leaders of the Orozeo forces,
with lmo follower" is now at Salim. near
s-an I.tus Potosi li. is treating with the
representative of tie gov eminent, but
'as not indUntcd vet if he wilt submit
to the new administration
Despite these definite reports of disaffec
tion. President Huerta declared to-daj
that practicall the entire country was
peaceful Shortlj afterward, it was ru
mored that Minister or Justice Rodolfo
Iteves and .Minister Gobernacion Grana
dos would resign because thej were not
in accord with Huerta policj
Mexico Citi, T"eb 25. With revolts)
against the Huerta regime spreading in
man state, the fate of Mexico hangs
li a hair A stern militarj dictator
ship is being enforced to maintain the
national cntltv of Mexico and prevent
intervention Thousands of troops pa
trol the streets of of the capital and
prompt death is the pen iltj of disaffec
tion N'ational leaders realize that the coun
trv Is making a last fight for automonr.
If their progranim of government by
bullet and sword falls thev will appeal
to Porfirio Diaz, the deposed dictator, to
return His ruthless rule xill then be
restored, too. if possible, to quell anarchy
and prevent intervention.
Madero'a Uncle Reported Slain.
I nconfirmed reports vere received hero
to nlg'it from Chihuahua that Alberto
Madero, an uncle of the dead President,
wa slain there. He was arrested, with
Gov. Gonzales, of Chlhuatioa, for re
fusal to recognize the Huerta govern
ment It is reported to-night tint Emiliano
y.apata. the noted rebel leader, will ar
rive tc -morrow morning- to sign a treaty
if suirendcr and peace with .Minister
of Yvar, Mondragon
It is learned that all the private pa
pers, stock certificates, and insurance
policies of Gustavo Modern are lucked
up In the vaultB of the American Ein
bassv. WILSON MAKES SHARP
REPLY TO TURNER
Mexico Cits, Feb 23 John Kenneth
Turner, who is charged by many with
having tried his best to stir up anti
American feeling here bj an article in
EI Pals, sent a letter to Ambassador
Wilson yesterday, demanding an ex
planation and apology for his Imprison
ment by Felix Diaz, also of the Am
bassador's active aid In obtaining a re
turn of property taken by Diaz's officers
and also requesting safe conduct out of
tJie country.
The letter threatened the Ambassador
with an Investigation of the case by the
American Congress, which Turner says,
will show a neglect of duty tiy the Am
bassador. The letter concludes by say
Ins that If his camera and field
glasses are returned all will be forgiven.
The Ambassador answered Sir. Turner
to-day, saving In part:
"I have to advise jou in the first place
that your letter Is not couched in terms
usually adopted by persons addressing
this embassy. Neither threats nor de
Tiands make the slightest Impression on
his embassy.
In referring to our demand for an
ipology from this embassy and a safe
onduct out of this country. I have to
advise you that you will receive neither,
-easons for the former not bclns; evident
snd the necessltv for the latter not be
ing obvious. Tour life will be protcd by
the embassv, and the restitution of vour
property will bo dulv requested, though
the value seems to be exaggerated."
Bryan, McAdoo, Burleson, and
Daniels Said to Have
Been Chosen.
PALMER NOT ON LIST
Texas Coafrestmaa Auoaaces He
Does Not Want to Be Caucus
Chairman.
Br JOSEPH P. AKSIA'.
President-elect Wilson haa named at
least four of his caDinet. ana nan noti
fied those four of their selection, inis
Information Is as nearly authentic aa
any obtainable, except from the ftps
of the President-elect nimseu.
William Jennings Bryan, to be Secre
tary of State; William McAdoo. to be
Secretarj of the Treasury; Albert Sid
ney Burleson, to be Postmaster General,
and Josenhus Daniels, to be Secretary
of the Navy these are the selections
said to be definite at this time.
Two things virtually aro assured as
the result of developments yesterdaj
Representative A Mitchell Talmer of
Pennsvlvania. who admittedly could have
had a place In the Cabinet, and who, it
Is generally believed, was given an op
portunlty to decline, will not be in the
Cabinet, but will be the Wilson leader
on the floor of the House and the grand
marshal In the fight of the Northern
Democrats to break the Southern "hog
combine" In the matter of committee
chairmanships The other assured fact
is that Representative Burleson will be
i member of the Cabinet, though he mav
not be in charge of the portfol'o
which he was assigned b- the Cabinet
makers vesterdav. These two develop
ments were linked together vesterday.
Tlnrlraon Remains silent.
Representative Burleson vesterdav aft
ernoon gave out the following terse an
nouncement "When I call the Democratic caucus to
order on the fifth day of March, I shall
ask it to select mj su ccsor I will not
be a candidate to succeed mvself I have
nothing to add to this statement '
Almost simultaneous with this an
nouncement came the unofficial informa
tion that Representative A Mitchell
Palmer will be a strongly supported can
didate to succeed Mr Burleson as chair
man of the caucus While there was no
announcement to this effect. It is gen-
erallj understood that Messrs Burleson
and Palmer acted In unity, the one 'n
declining to stand for re-election and the
other in indicating a willingness to suc
ceed his colleague In the factional
fight In the Democratic part. Palmer
and Burleson are allied together with the
progressive Democrats. It Is only fair
to suppose that Palmer will have the
support of Burleson in standing for
caucus ehairman
There Is not the slightest doubt hut
that some at least of Gov Wilson's
selections have been so informed. The
announcement of the four names men
tioned as virtually assured above Is
made upon what is considered even at
this late dav- unimpeachable authority
Mr Palmer, whose elimination comes
as a distinct surprise to man), sta'
out of the Cabinet because he believes
that no portfolio there, with the excep
tions of the Treasury and Justice
berths, would compensate him for
throwing up the shining opportunity to
become the leader in the forthcoming"
revolt against the exlsitlng organization
in the House Whether it be a volcanic
or a quiet revolt, the disturbance is
coming, and the line of cleavage be
tween progressives and conservatives
will be clearlj drawn before the new
Congress is mins weaks old, it now Is
believed.
Pnlmer as Wilson SoLesnian.
Mr Palmer renounces his Cabinet
aspirations. In so far as thev were
aspirations with the utmost friendli
ness toward the President-elect, as
may be deduced from the fact that he
Is to become the Wilson spokesman In
the lower branch of Congress
The name of the man who Is to fill
the berth to which Palmer aspired
more than an other Is still much In
doubt. In the belief of well-informed
quarters, the choice la between Will
lam A. Glascow, of Philadelphia, and
Chancellor Walker, of New Jersev. The
belief is that two positions Attorney
General and Solicitor General, will go
to those two men Glascow Is a for
mer Virginian, a warm friend of the
President-elect, and a lawyer whose
work In showing up the Pennsylvania
coal operators' combination to main
tain excessive rates made a deep Im
pression upon Mr Wilson. Walker, on
the other hand. Is the man under whose
legal advice Gov. Wilson framed his
famous "seven sisters," the New Jersey
corporation measures which Wilson be
lieves to be model laws
For the Commerce and Labor port
folio the race seems to have narrowed
down between Representative Redfield
and Louis D. Brandcls. but on this
point little that resembles authentic
Information Is forthcoming. For the
Interior, War. and Agriculture port
folios the field does not seem to have
narrowed materially, as far as authen
tic Information coming to Washington
indicates
Another Interesting report that reached
Washington jestcrday was that William
Church Osborne, of New Tork. is being
considered for the appointment as Am
bassador to London
"BUDDY" ANDERSON IS
NEW PUGILISTIC STAR
IN NORTHWEST HORIZON
Los Angeles. Feb. S. What Is be
lieved to be a new pugilistic star has
come out of the Pacific Northwest In
the person of Bud Anderson, one of the
likeliest-looking light-weights developed
on the Pacific Coast for some time.
Anderson, who has fought thirty-five
times, winning twent-slx by a knock
out and the balance by the referee's de
cision, is a natural 123-pounder. He Is
credited with having the strength of a,
middle-weight, and can flatten a man
with either hand The hands, by theU.gyptf but no definite word of their
way, are larger than those possessed by
most heavy-weights They are so big
and strong and compactly put together
that the have never suffered even the
slightest injury in a battle.
Anderson is both a boxer and a fighter,
but hf favorite method is to tear in and
chop his man down with short uppercuU.
Iln Is a straight, clean puncher, never
resorting to swing.
Through Parlor Car tit Atlantic City
Leave Washington, via Pennsylvania
Railroad, at 10.00 a. m. week days, ex
cept March 3 and 4: arrive Atlantis
Cit 3 .00 p. in.
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CAPITALELOPERS
FOUND IN PARIS
Horace Wylie and Mrs. Hich-
born "Greeted" by Former
Washmgton'Friend.
"MR. AND MRS. WILB0RN"
Conple, Who Left Here in Fall of
1911, Are Lmat in Villa Outside
of French Capital.
Sprcul CtUe Xn The Wuhuutoti Hmld.
Pans, Feb. 13. Horace Wylie. one
time societ leader and clubman of
Washington nc Newport, vvnose elope
ment with the beautiful Mrs Kteanor
lloyt-IIIitiborn ciii'fd her husband.
Philip S Hichborn. liwver. author, so
ciet leader and clubman, and a son of
Hear Admiral Hichborn, to commit sul-
ide, was recognized here to-da. and
when accosted admitted his identity.
Wylie anl Mrs Hichborn. who have
changeJ little. If anv, n appearance,
were dinlns In a care when a friend
who knew them both in Washington be
fore their love for e?ch other was born,
stopped while passing thlr table and
addressed them both The friend was
greeted with cordial handshakes
Ilfta Veil at Myaterr.
The friend's loud-spoken exclamation,
"Hello, Horace WIIe." lifted the veil
of mystery which has shrouded the
whereabouts of the eloping couple slnco
they left Washington. Later It was
learned that Wvlie and Mrs. Hichborn
are known in iranc as Mr. and Mrs.
Wilbom This assumed name was un
doubtedly formed bj a combination of
the first syllabic of the name Wlle and
the last sv liable of Hichborn
Wlle and Mrs Hichborn reside In
picturesque villa. In a little suburb of
Paris, and Wjlie Is engaging in realt
operations. Wlle is successfully intro
ducing the American building loan plan
In his transactions The best informa'
tion obtainable is that the couple are su
premely happy, and among a coterie of
dear friends they are reported to have
abandoned anv idea of ever returning to
their native land
ELOPEMENT AND SUICIDE
ARE WELL TfrTMT.yv.p,f.
In Washington, where Horace Wylie
and Mrs. Elinor Hoyt Hichborn once fig
ured prominently as leaders in the most
exclusive society, their elopement and
Its subsequent tragic climax, caused by
the suicide of Mrs. Hlchborn's joung
husband, Philip Hichborn, is well re
membered Mrs. .Wylie. who has been residing at
the beautiful" old Wylie residence In
Thomas Circle with her children since
her husband departed with Mrs. Hich
born could not be located last night after
the cablegram from Paris telling of the
discovery If the whereabouts of the elop
ers -was received. At the Wjlie resi
dence's servant' stated that'Mra. Wlie
Is In New York. -
Horace Wylie and lit. Klinor Holt
Hichborn disappeared from their homes
In this city simultaneously on December
1910. Although bothfajftllles denied
an elopement. It was later learned that the
couple went to Canada and there board
ed steamer for .Europe. They were later
reported In Paris, Monte Carlo, and
whereabouts was. receiv ed.
Horace Wylie left a. charming wife and
four children Andrew, who at that time
lit iTinccion;
Horace; Jr., -and two
Mrs
Hichborn leftrher de
voted husband and . Infant son, PhillipTwas out only fifty-five minutes.
Hichborn. third, ln'tho summer. of 1311
Wylie and "Mrs Hichborn "returned to
this cltyv It was 'reported -that -a'tem-norary
reconciliation was., effected- be
tween Phillip Hichborn and "his " wife.
Wylie is said to have made ineffectual
attempts at a reconciliation, witli hLs
ivlfe.. , ,' . . . J .
In-the fall ol U.Wrlle-
and
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i FOR GOLD FIELDS
I'lttNK It. HITCHCOCK,
rVstmistrr General.
Hichborn again dis. ppared from this
cltv Hichborn filed suit for divorce.
but It was never tried t bile in Wash
ington after the first elopement, Wjlie
Is said to have transferred to his wif
CO.00O In real estate in this citv and halt
of his personal propert. Mrs Wjlie
has not sued for divorce
Mrs. Hichborn was Miss Elinor Hol,
daughter of the late Solicitor of the State
Department and a belle In Washington
societ. She hid been married tc
Hichborn for five cars when she eloped.
She was twent-one ears old when she
was married, the late Bishop Satterlee
performing the ceremony. vl!e, who is
about twent jears older than Mrs
Hichborn, Is a son of Judge 'ft lie. of
one of the oldest and best known fam
ilies of Washington.
Phillip Hichborn was twent-nlne cars
old when he killed himself with a revol
ver. on the night of March ;7, 191:, in
the home of his sister, Mrs Pearsall
who was Mls3 Martha Hichborn. later
Mrs. James G Blaine, jr.. and now the
wife of Capt. Paul Pearsall, who re
signed from the United States service
to enjoy a fortune with his beautiful
wire.
MEXICAN CINETTO
NAME ENVOYS TO U.S.
Mexico Cits. Feb. 23 It was decided
to-night to call an eitraoroinary meet
ing of the c.ibim.t on I hursday for the
purpose of appointing a Mexican Ambaa
sador to Washington. The appointee
will likely bo Senor Covarrabiaa, former
charge d'affaires of Washington.
SNEAD IS ACQUITTED
OF B0YCE MURDER
Jury Oat Oaly Fifty-fire Miaates.
Prisoner Also Shot
Elder Boyce.
Vernon, Tex.. Feb. 25 For the sec
ond time within the last six months
John Beal Snead, the Amarlllo banker
cattle king, to-day heard twelve men
pronounce him Innocent of murder.
The latest verdict was in the case
growing. out of the killing of Al Bojce,
Jr., son of the eighty-year-old war
veteran by that Aame who was shot
down by Snead In the lobby of a Fort
Worth hotel abort a year ago
The vounger Bovce was killed in
Amarlllo as he was on the way from
his Canadian ranch to visit his aged
and widowed mother.
It was for this killing that the bank
er was acquitted to-day. The Jury
Sneed was acquitted of the murder of
the e'dcr Bojce by a Fort Worth Jury
last fait. r
The'troulile betweeh the banker 'and
the two" Boces, who were prominent
cattlemen of (the Panhandle, grew out
of the elopement of the Oiinger Boi
and Mrs. J-rn Snead. they banker
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F. H. HITCHCOCK
Postmaster General to Become
President of Arizona
Company.- - -
NEW YORKERS REFUSED
Taft Cabinet Official May Return to
Washington as a Senator from
New State.
n I. A. FLGMIVG.
Postmaster General Frank H Hitch.
cock will go from the head of the great.
est business department of the govern.
ment to the presidency of one of the
most promising gold mines In Arizona.
neir Tucson
This means that Sir Hitchcock has
turned down teveral complimentar offers
from New York Cit and elsewhere and
will cast his business and political for
tunes with the Hovar Smith group of
capitalists in Arizona, the Interests that
made such a success of the Inspiration
Mining Compan, for which the Hovar
Smith crowd received a handsome price.
During the period when hp was First
Assutaiit Postmaster General, In the
handling of the first lalt campaign, in
the conduct of the department over which
he has been for four ears supreme,
Frank It Hitchcock has shown business
ability of the highest order, walking in
the footsteps of George B Cortelyou and
making good
Wiped Ont UeBelt.
His administration liai. taken the Post
office Department out of the deficit col
umn; he has ably Installed parcel post
throughout the entire country? and has
shown ouch executive ability as to be
looked upon as booked for a big salary
and Important position In New York.
Moreover, he has been given several
opportunities, the most tempting of which
was the presidency of a large life Insur
ance company, which he turned down
some time ago.
That Mr. Hitchcock will go to Arizona
also refutes the stor that he is to go
into business with Charles D Utiles, the
retiring secretar to the President
There arc those who sa that in his
choice of positions the Postmaster Gen
eral was influenced by the iwsstblllties of
the political situation in Arizona. That
he has ambltlojrs and hopes through the
strong alignment or political friend", the
nsslstance of his influential associates In
the mining business, hts own record, pop
ularity, and business reputation to re
turn to Washington. In the not distant
future, as a Senator of the United States
from the young and sovereign State of
Arizona
oted As An Oriranlser.
While Mr. Hitchcock has a strong predi
lection for a. business life, it Is known
that he has a still stronger liking for
the activities of a public career. For the
last eight ears he has been prominently
in the limelight, and has been recognized
as -an extremely good organizer and han
dler of men.
Frank Harris Hitchcock was hnrn in
Amherst, Ohio, October 2, iSS7; graduated
from Harvard. '91; admitted to the bar:
served as asslstnnt secretary National Re
publican Committeo in the. campaign of
1904: was appointed First Assistant Post
master General, 19QB; chosen chairman of
the Republican National Committee In
July, IsOS. and was appointed! Postmaster
General, March u, 1909.
STOPS TOBACCO HABIT.
Elders' Sanitarium, located at 11-4
Main St., St. Joseph. Mo, has pub
lished a book showing the deadly ef
fect" of the tobacco liable, and how.lt
ian.be .stopped in three to five days.
' A IVietf una -ftlsf HhiiHwi- hla tul
free, any bnc wanting; a copy should
fenn meir name .tna aaaress at once.
Largest Morning Circalataom. ' '
Governor in Fighting Mood
Over Action on Jury Re-'
form Measure.
MAY GO ON STUMP
Retirement from Office Effective
March 1 Message to Leg
islature Is Ignored.
Princeton. N. J. Feb. 23-Hardl had
President-elect Wilson's resignation as
Governor of New Jersey been filed with
Secretary of State Crater to-day than
the Democratic members of the House
Assembly organized a filibuster and
tabled one of the Governor's pet meas
uresthe Jury commission bill, that con
stituted a part of the reform programme
ha hoped to put into effect betore laying
down the reins of office. The Governor's
appointments are now all in the hands of
the Legislature, and the Individual legis
lators whose friends are thus taken cir
of have nothing morn to ask of the Gov
ernor and apparently nothing to give to
him In the wa of support.
The result was that the Governor was
In a fighting fnme of mind In the after
noon and gave expression to some caustic
criticisms of the men opposing his pro
gramme
Tea," he said when the newspaper
correspondents entered his private ofllce
for the evening conference "It does look
as If the Jury commission bill Is beaten,
but I don't believe It. The opposition
proceeds from well-known sources. It Is
perfectly well known that the persons
who are exerting pressure on the Leg!
lature to defeat thts bill are those wt
wish to control the grand Juries of the
State by which to break the law The
people of the State will understand that
abundantly before I get through
It."
The Governor. It Is understood, may
go on the stump as a result of the House
action.
Mfiiiffe Tm iRnured.
The bill was beaten by the overwhelm
ing vote of 31 to It The measure hai
previous! been tabled, but whs revived
on a motion to reconsider and advance
to second reading after a special mes.
sage had been -eceived from Gov. Wilson
who had gotten wind of the plan to
shelve It. It was after the Governors
message had been read that the Assem
bly. In defiance of the message, allowed
the bill to remain tabled
The Governor's resignation was placed
in the hands of the Secretary of State
about noon. It gee into effect at noon
next Saturday. March I. The Governor
also notified both houses of the Leglskv
ure of his resignation, and the Lcgisl-i-
tur will meet at noon Saturday to In
stall Senator James F. Fielder as Act
Ing Governor.
FRIEDMARRIVES
TO DEMONSTRATE CURE
Physician, Who Claims to Hare In
vented Anti-tuberculosis Serum,
Refuses $1,000,000 Offer.
New York. Feb S. Upon hN arrival
here to-rdsht. Dr Friedcrlch Franz rried
mann, the Oung German phtlcian who
claims to have discovered a cure for
tuberculosis, formal! declined the pxlzi
of St.OOOOOn offered by Charles K Flnla.
a New York banker, for a successful dem
onstratlon of the efficac of the cure Thi
phslclan said he was. coming to demon
strate his cure, and r"t to stH it
A tet of the Frlcdmann cure will be
arranged by the I'nlted States govern
ment Thursday. Dr. Milton II Foster,
of the I'nlted States Marine Hospital
Service, boarded the Kronpnnzessln Ce
elite, on which Dr Frledminn. his asist.
ant. Dr. Harry Benjamin and his secre
tin. Charles de Vldal-Hundt. arrived,
and presented a letter from the acting
surgeon general requesting that the gov
ernment be permitted to make the test
After a conference of a half hour it
was announced that Dr Friedmann
would meet the government experts at
the Waldorf Thursday and fix the time
nnd place at which the test will te con
ducted.
The announcement was made at the
Lotos Club later by Dr. Trledmann that
he Intended to remain In this country
weeks, and hoped to treat thousands of
persons during that time. The treat
ments, he declared would begin within
four or five das. as soon as quarters can
be secured In one of the New York hos
pitals
If it is physically possible he will treat
all who apply to him. There will be no
selection of patients, the doctor an
nounces He will take them as they
come.
Havana With Thrown Service to Key
West Atlantic Coast Line's
"Florida Special." 20 p m 4 Ltd.
trains dally. H06 New 'iork Ave. nw.
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The Washington Herald
March 2 and 6 Inclusive
By Mail, Postage Prepaid.
IS fiAnt Foreign Postage
9 vems 15 Cents Extra
USE THE ORDER BLANK BELOW!
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
WASHINGTON, D. C
Send INAUGURAL PAPERS, March 2 to 6, inclusivcf to
Nm .
Address " '"
'I Inclosed find loc. 4 ,
Official Announcement of the
Line of March Made Pub
He by Committees.
MRS. BURLESON TO LEAD
Reception for "Gen." Jones Forces
to Be Held on Their Ar
rival Li Gty.
Official announcement was made yes
terday at the suffragist headquarters of
the line of march of the pageant nt
Monday. The pageant will be headed bj
Mrs. Richard Coke Burleson grand mar
shal, closely followed by Miss Ines MII
holland. considered by many the most
beautiful suffragist In America. Miss
Mllholland. who was chosen herald on
account of her beauty, will ride a horse
and carry the large purple banner of
the suffragist cause.
Ten pages robed In light blue and gold
costumes carrying yellow and blue pen
nants will act as -an escort to the officers
of the national association, who will ride
In automobiles A military band will
follow, and forty pages, wearing light
blue and gold, will march Immediately
in front of the Washington division of
the mounted brigade.
The first division of the pageant. Wd
by pages carrying large banners bearing
the Inscriptions "Women of the world
unite." and "Countries where women
have full .suffrage." will consist of the
floats Norway. Finland. New Zealand.
Australia, and the various other foreign
countries
The second divhxoirvwill bo headed bv
a herald, followed by another band A
Urge banner float, bearing the proposeu
amendment to the United States Consti
tution will follow The Baltimore divi
sion of the mounted brigade wearing
purple capes will be next in line
The pioneer division of the second sec
tion will be led b a page carrying i
large banner. ius"ribed "The Zi Years
Struggle for Freedom." followed bv h
number of banners bearing tfie Inscrip
tion. "Justice Conquering Prejudice." A
pioneer in light purple bearing the ban
ner. "As It WAS In 1!0." will march In
front of the float illustrating that tune
Banner No ; will be. "As It WAS In
U7l. ' and a pioneer and eight allies In
light purple will precede it The third
float showing "As It Was In liuO. will
also bo preceded by a pioneer and eight
allies in light purple. The fourth float.
"To-day." will be preceded by a pioneer
and thirty followers In light purple.
Alrslnlm Division's Place.
The third "s-ctlon will bo beaded b a
herald on horseback. A band and the
Virginia division of the mounted brigade,
wearing green capes, will follow. Next
In line will bo a number of floats bear
ing out the Idea that man and woinnn
make the state, but man alone rules.
Preceding the first float will be a ban
ner bearing tlio words. "In the Field.
A man In snuff brown and a woman in
golden brown, working hide b side In
a held, will be the first float. This will
be followed b women frmirs In brown.
Next will be the float entitled. "The
Home-makers ' Home scenes will be
depicted b the float. A banner bear
ing. "We Prepare Our Children for the
Mate: Let l"s Htlp to Prepare the State
for Our Children. "Women Have Free
Fathers Let Men Have Free Mothers."
The float will be followed 1 a number
of home-makers In gray. The next float
will picture the patriotic woman. Sol
diers in blue and nurse in blue grav
tape will follow The part woman plas
in education will be pictured by the
fourtli float The float will be followed
bv collt ge women in cap and gown Other
floats in the section will be illustrations
of the part woman plas In the practice
of law and medicine.
The stor of woman labor will be. told
by a series of rlo-its the first will picture
greed, trann. Indifference, factory
women and children. The government
noat will follow A banner bearing the
Inscription. "Man Needs Her Help. But
She Cannot Give ltf" will precede the
float 1 he float will picture a man bear
ing State on shoulder and woman with
hands bound.
The
nrtli Section
The fourth section will be composed
of marcher, grouped by occupation or
profession, in the following order: Social
workers, dark tone of blue; teachers,
tone lighter o. blue, business women,
next shade of blue; librarians, ver light
blue, writers. In white and purple; art
ists, in pale rose, actresses. In deeper
rose, musicians. In very deep American
Beaut rose.
Next in line will be the ununlformed
sections rcr resenting various professions
and occupations. In the following order:
Business women clergy, club vvomen,
friends of equal rights
The fifth section will be composed
of the various State delegations and
floats The section will be led bv a
herald on horseback, wearing jellow
Contlnned on Pasc Tito.
Foreign Postage, 15c extra.
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