Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1913.
Order in Which Officials, Dip
lomats, and Favored Ones
Will Be Placed.
MARSHALL IS SILENT
Committee Named to Meet Vice President-elect
and Look After
The order in which statesmen, diplo
mat. Governors of States, and tho other
offlclaui who are to occupy the President's
stand are to be seated for the Inaugural
parade was announced yesterday by
Chairman Eustls. According to the list
made public by Mr. Eustls, the seats of
honor on either side of the President win
be occupied by the Supreme Court and
the Joint Congressional committee.
This Is not In accordance with the
Fcatlcg arrangements included in the
personal plans of Gov. Wilson for -March
ft and that were approved by the ITesi.
dent-elect several days asta.
In the special Itinerary and schedule
of Gov. Wilsons movements up to the
night of March 4. on which he has placed
his O. K-, it was stated that on either
side of the President there snouia Be set
aside forty seats. In these eighty seats
should be seated the families of the
President, the Vice President, and Gov.
Fielder of New Jersey and their friends.
Chanirca Mny De Made.
The arrangements of Mr. Eustls is
open to amendment, however, and this
discrepancy will probably be harmonized.
Beginning at the east end of the Presi
dent's stand, the order of seating, ac
cording to the chairman's list, will be
The National Democratic Committee
and officers, the assistant secretaries of
rovemmental departments, the Cover
nors of States, cuests of the retiring
President, guests of the vice ITesldent,
cuests of the President. President pro
tern of the Senate, Speaker of the House.
members of the Senatu and House, mem
bers of the Cabinet, members of the
diplomatic corps, and the Supreme Court.
Then comes the President's individual
Starting at the seats on the other sldi
of the President's stand and continuing
in a westerly direction the seating is
The Joint Congressional Committee,
District committees of the Senate and
house. District courts. District Commis
sioners, representatives of the press, re
presentatives of the Army, Navy and
Marine Corp?, and the Inaugural Com
mittee. By this order of seating the National
Democratic Committee and the In
augural Committee will be the farthcr
est removed from the President.
The committee that is to meet President-elect
Wilson at Union Station on his
arrival March 3 and escort him to the
Mioreham Hotel, wa3 named yesterday by
Chairman Page, of the reception com
mittee. Thero are forty-eight men on
this committee. It is made up of Sena
tors, lteprescntativ es and private citl-j
zens. The chairman Is Dr Page.
Chairman Page was working yesterday
on the committee that will meet and
greet Vlco President-elect Marshall
This committee will probably be made
public some time to-day. Committees
to meet the visiting Governors are also
to be selected.
In the light of the continued silence
from the Vice President-elect as to his
arrival in Washington, a telegram was
sent him asking the time when he will
reach the city and the size of his per
Visitors Start i Arrive.
The streets were more crowded yester
day by several hundred early inaugural
visitors. They came In on every train,
but as the special trains have not begun
to arrive, the exact number that
got in vesterdav could not be determined.
The 300 extra men who are to help
with the Inaugural rush at Union
Station, arrived yesterday and are being
boarded and lodged at the station.
This work is being done under the direc
tion of G. H Vinslow. secretary of the
local Railroad Men's Y. MCA
Chairman Van WIckle. of the commit
tee on historic sites, vesterday started
tho distribution of the booklet contain
ing the most notable of Washington's
There are two points that are not
mentioned In the book that are of some
interest in the light of the coming In
auguration. These are the New York
Avenue Prcsbyterion Church and the
Wltherspoon Statue, near the Church
of the Covenant.
The Wltherspoon statue marks prac
tically the only spot In Washington
with which Gov. Wilson has been pub
llcally identified. Tho Governor spoke
at the unveiling of the statue some time
Gov. Marshall attended, and It said
taught the class of the late Justice Har
lan In the New York Avenue Church
some time ago during a short visit to
MaJ. Gen. Wood and his aids are work
ing on the detailed plans for the forma
tion of the inaugural parade at tho foot
of Pennsylvania Avenue. Jhese plans
will be completed Friday.
Chairman Gans, of tho fireworks com
mittee, received a letter jesterday from
Howard S. Candee. president of the
Consolidated Fireworks Company
America, the winners of the contract for
the fireworks display on the night or
March 4, saying that everything Is In
readiness for the exhibition.
Campaign by aierctanuta.
The subcommittee on obstructions of
the committee on public order will hold
a meeting in the rooms or tne cnamoer
of Commerce at 3 ociock mis aiternoon,
when various assignments incident to the
work In hand will be taKen up ana tne
Imcortant subject discussed.
The purpose Is to have all merchants
and other occupants of property along
Pennsylvania Avenue ana fiiteentn
Street Northwest co-operate with the au
thorities and tho Inaugural committee to
prevent the use of barrels, boxes, and
other portable articles for standing uses
during the parade. It is pointed out that
It Is a violation or law so to occjpy me
streets, and all persons -violating the
earns are liable to, arrest.
The following are the members of the
obstruction committee: William E. Am
brose, R. P. Andrews, J. E. Haines, F.
M. Brylawkl, A. Julian Brylawski, A.
Brylawskl. B. M. Bridgctt, William F.
Brooks, Eugene S. Cochran, Arthur
Copeland, C. I. Corby, E. It. Droop, T.
C Dulln. Frank H. Edmonds, Roe Ful
kerson. J. R. Fague, Benjamin Graves,
William F. Gude. Benjamin W. Guy. C.
J. Gockelcr. Thomas Grant, Julius Gar
Ankle, J. Holdsworth Gordon, Joel Hill
man. Alan P. Hume, Samuel Hart, W.
8. Hoge, A. W. Hunter, William C. John
son. George HI Judd, G. W. Johnston.
George J. Johnson, Simon Kann, Harry
King. D. J. Kaufman. W. P. Kennedy,
M. A. Leese. Wilton J. Lambert. Harry
it. Leary, James Little. Edward McLean,
Ft P. Madlgan. J. II. Magruder. William
JJnaatnelsen, a 8. Harlow, William H.
Moses Flaming Newbold, James F. Oys
ter, Thomas E. Osram, C. C. Rogers.
Samuel S. Redman, -Arthur E. Randle.
Howard S. Reeslde. William H. Richard
son. Clifford Stretmater, L. P. Shoe
maker, Wl H. SomervtUe. R. & Sjtarpe.
George R. Stelfel. Joseph L Saks, Charles
F. Schneider, N. H. Shea, A, W. Smith.
Odell S. Smith. Thomas Somerville, W.
G. Spottswood, Frank A. Sebrlng, G.
Warfleld Simpson, Washington Topham.
Walter S. Ufford, Richard B. Watrous,
George W. White, Alfred Walford. C.
A. Jacquette, and Harry Coope.
XBOEI BENEFIT TO-NIGHT.
Blind Photo-ensrrswer tp He lven
Assistance by- Entertainment.
An entertainment and dance will be
held at National Rifles Armory to
night for the benefit of John B. Kroel,
photo-engraver, who was stricken
blind about a year ago.
Tho members of the local Photo-en
gravers' Union who have the entertain
ment in charge state that they have
procured tne very Best professional
and local talent. Several up-to-date
reels of moving pictures also will be
shown. The dance music will bo fur
nished by a full orchestra from the
A large crowd probably will be pres
ent, as tho cause Is Indorsed by the
Central Labor Union, and also by the
National Union, a fraternal organiza
Hopes far Caaarautiaa of Ri-
dolph and Oyster Have
"OLD-LINERS" ARE BUSY
PERIOD OF FAREWELLS
FOR PRESIDENT TAFT
Last Week of Administration to Be
Oeroted to Saying
Other Names Will Be SuftttUd, It Is
Said, to Incoming Chief
WORK IS ALMOST FINISHED
To-day. which begins the last week of
President Taft's administration, will be
a period or farewells for him. His en
gagement book Is crowded with the
names of visitors coming to say good-by
or to maKe one last appeal for things
they have been seeking for four tears
and have failed to get.
baturday the President will mako a
round of visits to tho Press Club, the
University Club, and the Potomac Chap
ter or tne .Knights of Columbus. He will
go to see the newspaper men in the
afternoon and will make the two other
visits in the evening.
To-morrow Mr. Taft will present a
medal to Capt. Rostron. of the steamship
Carpathia. In recognition of Rostron's
gallant conduct In succoring passengers
of the Titanic The ceremonies will take
place In tho East Room at the White
morning tho President will at
tend his last service at All Souls' Uni
tarian Church, which has ben his place
o' worship throughout his administra
Mr. Taft's offlcial business is pretty
well cleaned up, provided he takes no
lurther steps in the Mexican situation.
There remain only two Important mat
ters on which ho may taKo action tho
Webb liquor bill and Assistant Secretary
of the Treasury Curtis' plan for tho
consolidation of customs districts
The most formidable argument ad
vanced by opponents of the measure is
that it delegates to States a part of the
l'caerai governments constitutional right
to regulate Int. rstate commerce. The
President has until Friday to act upon
it. It is conceded by supporters of tho
Mil that should Mr. Taft veto it on Fit
day. It would be impossible to pass It
tnrougn congress again In the two re
malnlng legislative dajs or the session.
BEVIVE OLD EVENT.
With all chance of confirmation of the
Taft nominations for District Commis
sioners seemingly gone. District Demo
crats who opposed President Taft's nam
ing those officials are drawing more
definite) campaign lines for putting men
of their own party before Mr. Wilson
when he, as President, is called upon
to appoint two civilian Commissioners
to succeed Commissioners Rudolph and
Johnston, the present Incumbents.
Local Democrats who individually and
in clubs asserted the belief that Presi
dent Taft should not appoint tho Com
missioners never have lost an oppor
tunity to declare at the same time that
their opooaltlon to tho Taft appointments
was not based In the slightest upon
anv objection to Mr. Rudolph, whom Mr.
Taft nominated to succeed himself, and
Capt. James F. Oyster, whom Mr. Taft
nominated to succeed Commissioner John
ston. At the same time. It Is not very
probable that the "organization" Demo
crats villi ask Mr. Wilson to appoint
either of the Taft appointees for District
Commissioner. Some of the old-line"
Democrats declared from the first that
the true-blue Democrats did not want
NAVY LEAGUE TO MEET.
Speakers Will DIaon. Several Serv
ice Topics Here la April.
The annual convention of the Navy
League of the United States will be held
In Washington. April to 13. Three
hundred members from all parts of the
country are expected to attend.
Among other subjects to be discussed
by prominent speakers are "Personal
Legislator!." "A Council of National De
fense." and "The Naval Reserve"
Several excursions to points of Interest
i.ear Washington and a banquet, the sec
ond night of the convention at New WIU
lard Hotel, will bo arranged for the en
tertainment of the delegates. All ses
sions of the convention will be held at
the New Willard.
There will be a meeting of the directors
of the league March 3, at the home of
Col. R. M. Thompson, In Sheridan Circle,
for the purpose of perfecting a conven
tion programme, and completing tho list
of notable speakers.
Continued from Passe One.
and carrying a purple banner. The
Congressional marching section, com
posed of Senators and Representatives
from suffrage States, will be preceded
by a band. Following; the marching
contingent from the political parties
will be a series of floats and a mounted
The equal suffrage States will form
the first division of States. Following
these delegations will be the National
Men's League for Equal Suffrage.
The second division will be composed
of the delegations from the various
States now fighting for equal suffrage.
They will appear In the following or
der- Alabama. Arkansas. Connecticut.
Delaware, Florida. Georgia. Illinois.
Indiana. Iowa. Kentucky. Louisiana.
ny appointment from Mr. Taft. and Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Mich-
some of them even went so far as to I Igan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri.
Hop, Step nntl Jul
ip Ou This Wwk'i
The hop, step, and Jump, an old-tlmo
favorite among track ."ports w tilth has
fallen into more or less dlsusu In recent
vears. Is to be revived this evening at the
weeklv indoor sports contest of tho
loung Men s Christian Association. The
scoring for the event is to he on the unit
Eystem. one point being given for each
inch over twentv-one feet eight inches.
Other numbers on to-night's card an- tho
220-yard dash and the running high Jump.
With to-night's contet concluded, the
i M. C. A. athletes comprising the four
competing teams round into the homo
stretch of the scries The five high men
are now strung out In the following or-
oer- Jhompson, 1,346.8 points; Linden.
1,274 points. Elder. l.I4 points. E. Schuler,
1.22.7 point?, and Powell," 1.3X3 points.
The standing of the four teams In tho
present -erles Is: Team 1 (Linden, cap
tain). 4.S57S points. Team 2 (Mansfield,
captain). 4..VS2 points. Team 3 (Lasslcy.
captain). 4,530.7 points, and Tenm 4 (E.
eciiuicr. captain), 4-w0.i points.
U. 8. Drrs. rf AtrtaiHure- Weather Barca.
Vshin;rtc. Tuesday. IVbraair 25-6 p. m.
The viathrr continues cold tlirouzhaut the Kulm
fatal-.. an-I there wis nrezini: tanpe-aturs TucMar
mornlcr u far south GeoTrb. Alabama- serf Mlv
aisaJri Warmer ovatlwr, hnwerer. rrerails Uirouzh-
Crtit the creat, central nllesv and the Plains SUtis,
while ortder rather has &sia set In in the far
Tho tcirm that w nnortM Monda-r mt hnnr ri.
tial oer Califrrola. li now cnxrfug the Horkr Moun
tains and nones tanrl ths Middle Mimhdmrf
alley. Darius the lsxt twmtj femr hours It caused
rains in California, rains and snous in the llatcau
rrpon. and widraircad cloudirwss owr the interior
district! cast of the Rocky Mountains, with local
uie uipt aiMisMrel and Missouri Taller.
Midnlchr. !: 2 a. m, X: a. m.. SI. 6 a. m.. 33:
8 a. m.. H; 10 a. m., U; l; noun, 3; 2 p m., 3D; 4
P-'m.. 31. 6 p m., B B n m., E; n m,, a
Uizbest, 34. lowest. 3.
Itdatiie hraiuditj i a. m , S3, 3 p. m.. 73; I p. m..
4(1. Rainfall (S p. m. to i p m.). 000. lloum of
suofibinr, 11.2: per cent of possible nnshina. ltia
lanpt-TaTjars same dale last rear Highest, 55, low-
Nebraska, Nevada. New Ham ds hi re,
New Jersey, New Mexico. New York.
North Carolina, North Dakota. Ohio.
Oklahoma. Pennsylvania, Rhode Island.
South Carolina, South Dakota. Ten
nessee. Texas. Vermont, Virginia, West
Virginia, and Wisconsin, the pioneers,
and the automobile pirade.
Welcome for fien." Jones.
Plans were completed yesterday for an
cmnusiasilc welcome to the suffrage
pilgrims of Cen Rosalie Jones' banl
when they nrrlve hero Friday. Thirty
girls or the Cross Country Club, of Fair
mont Seminary, will meet tho hikers at
the District line and net as escort. It
is expected that alout ) of tho locil
suffragists will meet the band of pil
grims at Hi.ttsville with a bras band,
and nutomoblles The line of escort on
Frliliy will Le via Rrentwood Road to
Rhode Island Avenue out Rhode IMand
Avenue to North Capitol Street, south
on North Capitol Street to the Capitol
and west on Pennvlvania Avenue to tho
Treasury, to Fifteenth Street, thence to
F Street and thence to the suffragist
headquarters at 1420 F Street. A public
mass meeting will be held In front of
headquarters whin several of the pil
grims will mako speechua. Col Ida
Ciaft and Mrs. Itamund Urown will bo
among the speakers.
All Saturday the suffragist pilgrims will
stay around the house, nurslnc their
bruises and blisters. This will give them
time to recupcrato for the big dinner.
which will be hold at Ilnuschcr's on
Saturday night In honor of thimselv
and tho nation il board of the woman's
suffrage organization. This function will
bo attended by the prominent women all
over the country, including SIlss Bclva
Lockwood, Dr. Anna Shaw, and others.
The generals, colonels, and majcrs In
charge of the suffragette headquarters
in Washington we-e stricken with terror
yesterday hen thev learned that gov
ernment clerks, business people, and
It Is understood, will b suggested toiomcrs wno nave crecieu sian.ii ior mo
Mr. Wilson for the Commlsslonershlps I inaugural parade are planning to offer
Thero are many other candidates. He- mcir kw ht me -uure p-niue dm
sides the Democrats whose names were March 3 at 1". g. ana so cents. lnl
mentioned to President Taft. there are development l.-d to a change In the
others whoe names will bo put forward . route if tl.o parade, so that it cannot
when Mr. Wilson Is President. be seen from the stands controlled by
In the meantime Commissioners Ru- others, and the new route will not be
dnlDh and Johnston will serve on until announced until the morning of March
their successors are appointed and eiual
lfj Col Judson. as Engineer Commis
sioner. Is succeeded by MaJ. Chester
keep their names away from the White
House. At tne same tlmo, the assertions
from local Democrats that Inasmuch as
President Taft had, by the appointment
of Messrs. Rudolph and Johnston, two
Republicans, broken tho old precedent
that the two civilian Commissioners
should be of opposite parties, and that
Mr. Wilson In turn ought to break It,
arc eertaln to be repeated with force-
fulness. Tho organization Democrats will
make a hard tight to have both civilian
Commissioners selected from their ranks,
and many of them" expect to win the
-Wilson Remains Silent.
Preslilent-alci-t Wilson, who has main
tained a masterly uncommunlcatlveness
ns to any appe Intm nts, has, so fir as
is known, made no announcement what
ever about District offices.
Several of the millions of persons
claiming to be "close to Wilson" stated
that Mr Wilson will not bo Influenced
in any way by nxmiiations that Mr
Taft may ha.'e nnde. and that If the
nominations of Mr. Rudolph nnd rant.
Ovster are sh mn to have been wise
ones he will make them. too. and get
ccnfirniatlo.i for them Among loc.U
Democrats, however, the general belief
is that Mr. Wilson will start with a
eii'.iu slate, and that not only Mr. Ru
dolph, but Capt. Ojstcr start the next
heat of the mce -with a handicap.
About the only statement Mr. Wilson
has made about the District outside of
his general order No 1. countermanding
the ba'l business indicated, that he will
give closo attention to the affairs of tho
District. As '.he Mayor or .va-sningion.
therefore, he mav desire to have as
members, of his "village cabinet" men
so sympathetic with his policies that
none but himself could effectively select
Many Other Candidates.
Roth Mr Rudolph and Capt. 0stcr,
421 It 431 7th St.
417 tt 425 Ith St.
Men's New Spring
Values Up to $1.50,
A special lot of factory
"seconds" go on sale to-tiay
at a great saving to you. AH
styles of shirts are included
in the lot, as well as a great
many of the plain white soi
sette kind, with soft turn
back cuffs attached. All sizes
fron 14 to 17. Values up to
TNI BANK F PMSeiUU.SIIVMtr
RESOURCES, wr tlm,UM
ESTABLISHING A CREDIT
A business cannot afford to keep in reserve
enough funds to meet the requirements of all seasons.
It employs its capital profitably at all times, and
when outgo exceeds income uses its credit.
Therefore, it behooves every growing business to
establish its credit, and this bank invites the considera
tion of those having that object in view.
TheCommercial National Bam
Cor. 14th and G Streets
THK BARK OF PERSONAL SERVICC
Pure Milk-Healthy Children
Xm Enables at aallty.
llesldes the commlssioncrships. a judge
of the Juvenile Court, United States mar
shal, postmaster, district attorncv, ilerks
of court, and many other Important
offices nre to be filled. Judge William
11. De Lacy, whose term as judge of
the Juvenile Court expired last June, still
holds the place, his successor not hav
ing been nominated. For L'niteil States
marshal Cotter T. Bride, a personal
friend of William Jennings Bryan, and
Democratic National Committeeman John
P. Costello have been prominently men
tioned. Capt- John S. Miller has been
frequently named by his friends as
likely candidate for postmaster.
ANDREW M. McBATH DEAD.
llnil Served Thirty-seven Years ns
Andrew M. McBath, an employer of the
Treasury Department for thirty-seven
jears, died yesterday at his homo at tho
Colonnado Apartment, 182 Jl Street
t tho time of his death he was assist
ant chief of the Pay Division, In the de
partment of the auditor of the Post-offlco
Department. He was a member of Burn-
side Post. G. A. R-. and an elder In the
rew ior Avenue I'rcsDjtenan Church.
He Is survived by his wife, a daughter.
and three sons, one of whom Is in the
Philippines, and another In Central America.
Temperatures In Other Cities,
TemprraroTTS la other dues. tiJctther with ths
amount of rainfall far the twenty four hours ended at
a p. m. rencTuar. are as rouctrs
Max. Mia. s p. m. fall.
AkIic-oIIo. X. C.
AUanUc CitT. X. J... 3
Ulinare. X. Dlt....... 30
Roetmi. Mass. 3S
Buffalo. X. Y. .. 13
Chicao, IB. 30
Cincinnati, Ohio 3ft
Cheyenne. Wyo 31
Davenport. Iowa. 30
Irorer. Colo 34
Dcs Mesne. Iowa a
Duluth. Minn M
Calirrton. Tex. C
Helena. Mont. 10
Indianapolis, Ind. 34
JadtsonriUe, Fla 68
Kansas C4ty, Mn. 3S
Little Hock. Ark 5;
Los Angriest Cs.1.... SZ
Mannietta. Midi 3
Memphis. Tenn EC
Xeir Orleans, La. CI
New York, N. V SS
North Flatts, Ke-br. 30
Omvna. xeor 3
I-hlladelnhia, Ta. r
Pittsburs. l'a. M 30
rortland. Me. :
Portland. Orcc. 41
Salt Lata CUr. Utah 31
St. Louis. Mo 33
St. Paul. Minn 21
San Frandaoo. Cal.....f... 00
Sndncneld. 111. 31
Txcoma, Waah. 43
Tamps, Ra... 68
The Oldest Remedy Kaewa
Is a seldlltz powder. Air nhvsleians nrs
scribe It for all troubles of the stomach.
liver, and berwe's. Xou can now bur I
tood-tasting- scldllts powdr.-U ta'CasMjl
ABGUEBS' CLUB BANQUETS.
Movlncr Plctnroa Feature of Fourth
The Arguers held their fourth annual
banquet last night at Freund's. Moving
pictures were a feature of the entertainment.
The committee which arranged for the
banquet consisted of Dennis E. Connel.
chairman: John O. Allen, George
Schoencroann, Albert Kearney, Charles
J. Osborne, and Emmet Jasper.
The following- were present: Waiter D.
Feely, president; Dennis E. Connel, first
vice president; Ji.hn Waters, seconJ
vice president, George J. Schoenem.ni,
secretary; Peter Espey, treasurer: J. O.
Allen, B. Bcntz. J. . W. Burdette, B.
Cramer, M. Dole, C. England. C
Fisher, Victor Heron, Paul Hlnes,
Emmet, Albert Kearney, J. McDonald,
J. McKee, D. Nee, C. J. O3borne. C.
Parks, James Qulnn, Charles Schoenc-
mann, T. Victory, and C. Williams.
Jamet C Maasie, 3. of New Tent, N. v.. and
nettle L. Saunders, ZX of Bosdand, Va. Iter. E.
Bruce & Gardner, n, of Bethel, X. a, and Alice
H. Jett, 3. of Bichmood, Va. Iter. James 3. Mont-
Henrr T.. firm. and tUa L. Sale. 19. both of
Carolina Countr, Vs. Bar. S. H. Oreoos.
ralllD M. Lewis. S. and Leila L. Bhlrlrr. .
Bee. William J. Wests.
Edward W. Canu. ZL and Marlon Dallr. VL Iter.
Edward D. Stone.
R. A. Brown, a, and Louise Crar. Z.
It. Hamilton. A and Scbeexs Jenkins, 2k
O. U.Krr. 30. jnd Bessie Jojr. 3
v., GtV. S, sad HsstaXcjfca
3. so th-it stands cannot be erected In
Mores Will Close.
"Col " Constance Iupp, daughter of
former Indian Commissioner Leupp, who
started out or. the "alke" from New
York to Washington, concluded a Pull
'nan car was preferable to the hard and
rough roads, and she arrived at head
eiuarters yesterday morning. She mid.
however, that after a rest of a couple
of das she would be able to finish the
inarch from Baltimore to Washington.
Accordingly, she departed last night tor
Baltimore, and will mak. another start
Word was received at headquarters
yesterday from a number of the largest
department stores, announcing their In
tention of closing i half day on Monday.
Among those who have signified their
willingness to close early in order that
any of their clerks who are friendly to
the cause may participate in tho pageant
nre Julius Garflnkls & Co.. voodward
& Lothrop, Bluestcln. and Smoot &
Announcement was made last night
that the two epeclal "votes for women"
trains from New York will leave Satur
day and Sunday mornings. On the first
will come tho officers and members of
tha National American Woman's Suf
frage Association, while on the second
will come members of the New York
State Suffrage Association.
Nellie Bly, tho former newspaper
writer, and Evelyn Yturrl Coburn, age
six, of Texas, a great-grcat-great-grand-nlece
of George Washington, were added
to the recruits for the big parade to-day.
mass meeting will be held in a
theater Sunday afternoon. It will be ad
dressed by Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt,
president of tho International Suffrage
Citizetu' AMOcUtion Complains of
Treatment Accorded by Congress
and Railway Company.
Stating that Congress had neglected
Randle Highlands in the matter of street
Improvements and that no place of the
size and Importance of Itandle Highlands
has ever been known to have "streets In
such a deplorable condition. l. A. Ed
wards, president of the Federation of
Citizens' Associations, addressed a meet
ing of the Citizens' Association of that
suburb last night In tho Baptist Church
In Naylor Itoad Mr. Edwards dwelt on
the history of that side of the river and
told of tho plin to reclaim tho flats in
the Eastern Branch.
President G. T. Havenner, of the Min
nesota Citizens Association, remarked
that as bad as the condition of the
streets were he would prefer to see better
railway service than paved streets. J.
M Brooks addressed ths meeting on the
' Outlet of tha President of the United
States." Mrs. Woodward Clark, suffra
gist, made a speech.
In addition to the addresses an Interest
ing programme was contributed, which
Included reading by S K. Masson and J.
M Brooks.; chorus, by a number
voting girls calling themselves the
"Highlanders." vocal solo. John
Jones, piano solo, Mrs. Hazel Relchard
Appolel. At the close of the entertain
ment refreshments were served
The committee In charge of the affair
had as Its chairman George C Ulakcney,
together with S. E. Masson, J. M. Brooks,
S. E. Snyder, and W E. Coryell. The
committee of ladles os-istlng consisted of
Mrs. Maecubin. chairman: Mrs. Ijouderf-
slager. Mrs. Relchard. Mrs. Allaband
Mrs. Blakeney. Mrs. Brooks. Mrs. Mas-
Fon, Mrs Bradbury, Mrs. Wertman, and
Mrs. Hadgins. Tho association was much
pleased with tho large number present
If you would have your duldren
sturdy and healthy, see that they get
"WHITE CROSS" MILK the milk
of ABSOLUTE PURITY.
WHITE CROSS MILK is not
exposed to the germ-laden city air.
It is pasteurized, bottled, and sealed'
in our modern sanitary plant at
FREDERICK, MD and delivered to
your door PURE and FRESH.
WHITE CROSS MILK COMPANY.
Phone North 1112.
UTILITIES B0ABD APPROVED.
Ths only woman in the Hcited States in full
chares of a seaeoast lighthouse is Mrs 11 A.
Fish, of Point fines, near I'aeine Grore. Cal., who
hai received a letter of ronuncadatioa for her
twenty j?ars' faithful service.
West End Association Discusses
Resolutions approving the establish
ment of a public utilities commission,
universal street e.ar transfers, and in
determinate workhouse sentences and the
establishment of a garbage reduction
plant at Occoquan. were passed at a
mtetlng of the West End CiUzens' As
sociation Monday night.
Unqualified disapproval of the Jones
Works excise bill, and tho George tax
report was ctprcsscd by tho association.
The Jones-Works bill was condemned as
Inimical to the business Interests and tho
continued prosperity of the District.
CondemnaUon of any plan looking to
ward the restoration of suffrage In the
District or any plan contemplating a
change In the existing form of District
government was expressed by a unani
mous vote. The resolution condemning
the restoraUon of suffrage was later re
considered and will bo taken up at the
n xt meeting.
Resolutions urging that Congress give
Its Immediate attention to all pending
bills affecting the District were adopted
and n. copy of them sent to the appro
priate commltccs In both tho House and
TEA FOB THE PISHES.
Twenty Thousand Packasrea To Be
Damped Into Hudson. River. ,
Condemned because it did not come up
to the government's- standard. S0.0OO pack
ages of tea will be dumped into tne Hud
son River, March 2. by Collector of Cus
toms William Loeb, Jr., and his assist
ants, at New York.
Tho tea weighs almost 100,000 pounds.
ami belongs to Carter Macey. importer,
and was shipped to this country from
Formosa. Macey has retained Joseph
Choate as his counsel, and the Treasury
Department's decision to dispose of tho
condemned tea. will be opposed by legal
BAUD CONCERT TO-DAY.
It? Tufted Stavtra Boldlen noma Bund
(Orchestral, Jobn S. M. Zlmiuxminn, Ureo
tor, in SUnl?r HH. t 330 p. m. rn-
Mstrch, "Dotmia Blut-r"...... Ch&mbtn
OTertmv, L BorloiQuo' ., Suppa
Tiro numbers frum Lo Hernia da Pier
rot rt rierrKte-. Burjmrtn
) "The Serenade."
(b) Tha Lorers Duet."
flection, "Tho Bj!Iu lMnecca'...RiibBna
M "Jba rwUUn rnwai". IJodca
(b) "Tho JfajloDctte'a idia"...EB'
rDtpouirl. "Viennlnia Folic Soni'V.KocnaJc
PlnaJe, "Hen Comrs JI Daddj Mow," Ifnlr
"The Star Spangled Banner."
See the American and
European Novelties in
leather and brass dis
played on our
Many articles worth as
high as $1.50.
Collapsible Drinking Cups
25c to $1.50
Just the Thing for
Travelers on Trains.
1219 F Street
Phone Main 4406
VTe Cits Votes In Urrald's CS Contest.
90S SEVENTH SL
615 Pann. Ave. N. W.
KXTKOPOUTAN HOTZZi 8LDO,
PROfISSIOXAL EDCCaTIOX IS ACCOTJfsT
anrr. Practical ort esnedsUr adaotrd to tsaa
sssplorsd. U-rsfi tainsftn. Call or adlrsss. Dtnetor
Education, y. M. Q A.. 1134 O St. Waaldaiksw
MRS. EMILY FRECH BARNES
lO EnsnU 8b ssv Unool. Ill,
r Jr Jsa iSm
r r fsss3
money if it fails
Munyon's Rheumatism Remedy relieves pains ' in the legs, arms,
back, stiff or swollen joints. Contains no morphine, opium, cocaine,
or drugs to deaden the pain. It neutralizesthe'.add and drives, out all
rheumatic poisons from the system. For saleby all druggists. Price
25c. Write Prof. Munyon, 53d and Jefferson Sts., Philadelphia, Pa.,
for medical advice, absolutely frecj " J "
Bring back replies because each
order receives the same personal
attention. Irrespective of size.
Ton will find our letters free
from dark edKes. broken type,
typographical errors, &c.
Tou can safely intrust impor
tant form letterB to us, belntr as
sured that they will be carefully
edited and delivered on time.
2,000 LETTERS, $4.00.
Alford Letter Company,
y'trr Address l
607 15th Street N.W.
Second Floor Over Ford A Gra-
fc.m Dairy Lunch, Opposite-
V. S. Treaunat-T.
Phone Main 7300.
A SPECIAL MEET1NO OF THE NATIONAL
DEMOCRATIC ASSOCIATION OP THD UITEI
STATES iU to htM at XZ 10th St. wr. (Uir Dew
hall), tonJiit at 7 JO o'deck to tam&ttB arrasc--rnestj
for tb ItonocraiJa ball to ba firm br tha
asaorUsJen at the Amda Azatvemfst Buttdiaff on
TUESDAY EVENING. March 4. from 8 ix ra. to
. m Au IfexBocrats la o9ca acd tLam wbo want
n oBoa an irtloomr.
VIAVX SCIENCE OF HEALTH. FREE LEO
turc for womesL Wei. Sum. KatoraL son
aarglca!; doth-bound bock fire. 91$ Colorado; Bide
It Pays to Insist
Hi CsV On basins MILLER'S 8sU
miLLCn 0 ratlins- Bncfcvhm.&-par la feoUt
C.ll.lsucias ssUafsctkn aod aeoaoray.
tTCH-HaftMrTg 3tlLLEE-3 scsafrs oostaln
sTnrlnsifc.at JtOHB Hussmeat Iran otttrt
E7At four grocer's. No eoosemm scrpUsd.
B. B. EARNSHAW BRO..
sVHoleMltTsw lit asj M Sts. S. K.
It Seeklnsr particulars of Person
allywConducted Toon, Excursions,
and Pleasure Trip, of nil III .da,
TUUN SERVICE TO ALL WHITS
Railroad auad Pnllanna. Farea,
R.E.Cir.1 5th aidfi Straits
Phone Main 03-90
Washington, D. C.
B.- SL NEWBOLD.
District Passenger Agent.
CLARKE Suddenly, on Tuesday. Feb
ruary O, at 7 p. irk. WILLIAM Y.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
JAMES-On Friday, February, S.130. at
the George Washington University
Hospital. HOBART JAMES, In his
seventy-third ear. Notice of funeral
McBATH On February 23. MX at
Homeopathic Hospital, ANDREW M.
Services Wednesday, February X. at
6 p, m., at Wright Company's under
taking establishment. Tenth Street,
O'NEIL On Monday, February. M. 19U,
MAZIK t.. Deiovea aaugnter ot Jisxy
A. and tha late James O'Neil,
Funeral from tho residence ot her
mother. 214 Third Street Northeast, at
3 o'clock, Thursday, February 27,
thence to St. Joseph's Church, where
requiem mass -will be said. Interment
at Mount Olivet Cemetery.
WILLIAMS-On February 25, 1911 Mrs.
LOUISA WILLIAMS. In her eiRhty
fourth year, mother of Mrs. A. O.
Wlnterhalter. Funeral private.
GE0E0E F. ZDBH0BST,
XI EAST CAPITOL ST.
EstaHlshcd 1E67. CIIA8. S. ZURIIOEST, tin.
WILLIAM LISEL Psuaeral DtaM-(.a
aad Embalmcr. Utstt ia eonnscUusL Ccsamodiocs
Ghsxnl and Modrrn Crsmatoriusi. Modaat xalcm
33 PsaasTlTania Ase, Bar. Tajepboo. Main ISaV
Of Etctj DesalpdOD-Moderatdr Frlosd.
Ftnwral DfBifEA Pnaeral '.
Will repair your sewing; machine
Sroperly. no matter what make,
erd postal, or phone M-3235.
" CORM BR. SO AMD H STS. X, VT.