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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, March 03, 1913, Image 2

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. MONDAMARCH 3, 1913.
SEAHLE PASTOR
HASJBUSY DAY
Rev. Mark A. Matthews, Pres
byterian Moderator, De
livers Three Sermons.
SIX R'S"HIS THEME
"Tall Cedar of the Sierrai" Say that
Gospel It the Only Meant
of Reformation.
dinR the clear note of optimism
"f the strenuous life for churchmen.
Or. Mark A. Matthews, of Seattle,
moderator of the General AFFenv
the Pres.foi terian Church. II. S. A.,
throughout the country as the
-edar of the Sierras." and better
s the pastor of the largest single
.tant parish in the -world, preached
times vestcrdaj In Washington to
" audiences, including scores 01 in
al visitor.
3 morning he will address the Pros
lan Ministers" Association in an open
ing at the New York Avenue
ch I)r Matthews will attend the
jural ceremonies to-morrow of il
and Marshall, both of them com-
cants of the Presbs terian Church.
on Wedni-tdav he will return to
ile bj a of New York.
How ing an elaborate mld-I.ent musi-
programme at the Church of the
nant jesterday afternoon. Pr Mat-
fs prearhed a sermon on the Mv
It was a splendid plea for funda-
tals in church and state alike. He
ed the six It s as Kuin by Mn, re-
ption by Jtsus Christ, regeneration
the Holy bpirlt, reformation throuRh
resencnted unit resurrection, which
power In the universe can prevent.
nu reigning with Christ, which lnolves
the notion of p. rsonal fellowship
World Mionld lie I'urr.
In the course of his sernicn. he said
"We are very anxious to reform things
Hut we hae power at the wrong end of
the work of reformation The onlv power
in this world that can effect leal reforma
tion is the Gospel working in the heart
of man Society is only reformed as the
individual units are regenerated There
is no good rfason in the world whv the
great political world should not be pure
We have Impurt politics because it con
sists of impure units
If regenerated m'i were put into con
trol politics would be pure A mans ex
tirnal life should be compatible with
his internal life a man cannot be a
Christian on Sunda and be a rascal in
the store or hank on Mondav There are
no calendar dajs in the Christian's lire
" I am not interested in the programme
of spasmodic revivals, for the church
srould be m a state of revival all the
time Christianit-. in not a creed, not a
doctrine not a philosophv It is a life
There is no room for duphclt). dishon
esty nor chicaniry in the Christian life.
A man need not tell me he bad to do so
and so He did not need to do any such
thing
In the morning at the Metropolitan
rresb terian Church. Ilr Matthews ad
dressed himself to the problems confront
ing the Frcsbj terian Church as a church,
and made a strong plei for return to
the fundamentals of the live pravcr meet
ing, the deiotional study of the Bible,
and an everjdav programme of personal
eangelism
In the evenlnjr at the Nci York Ave
nue Church. Pr Matthews detlixed,
imong other thine", that the Presby
terian Chunli and the United States
goiernment are alike derelict the former
in Its Inadequate misionarv schedule of
one hundred new mission inei In China
in thne ears and th. latter in its fall
u'o to reror-nlzi tlie republic of China
e should have one hundred new mis
sionaries for Chlm evcrv -.car for the
next ten jear" declared Moderator Mit
thews, 'to cope with the enormous prob
lem of eangchzins China. Ard. in mj
Judgment, if a progiammc like this, is not
adopted there will be little chance of
oier ChristHnlzing China
The refusal nf our goernment" he
continued. "to gie official recognition to
this splendid vounc republic, destined
to be as powerful and helpful to all Asia
as th United States now Is in North
America, is a blot on the fair page of
American diplomacj and the srlrlt and
riurKsc of our own democrao "
Dr. HnriVIInV Preaches.
Itev Wallace Itadcliffe, I) D. preached
to a large congregation jesterday morn
ing on "Patriotism, taking Jchosaphat
as a model ruler In part he sald
'Blood will tell and the lwst ancestry
is a Christian ancestry. Jehosaphat had
that. Character is not handed down,
but the elements that constitute char
acter are Jcho&aphat led the people
back to God. Wc talk of the recall of
Presidents. Judges and sheriffs, but what
is needed is a recall of the people The
people lapse, fall away from God, and
need to be recalled Tho Iilhle is neces
sary to the welfare eif the nation
Recall the long llt of departed na
tions and jou will recall a long list of
Hibleless nations Whin jnn go up to
Capitol Hill and see the !awers pre
senting their cases ou are not impressed
that It is an act of worship When
vou go into Congress and see the warm
discussion ou are not Impressed that it
Is an act of worship But government
Is from God and judges and rulera are
to be the ministers of God Vital religion
is the need of the di and in our nation
ality the church is the best of all insti
tutions A cultured religion will not do.
In that line Confucianism is the best and
the answer to Confucianism i China. If
new mo c ments rt form mov ments, and
the whole brood in that lmo elare to
challenge the old wajt. I dare to chal
lenge them '
COLD and GRIPPE
I Will Refund Your Money if My
Cold Remedy Fails to Cure.
Munyor-
My Cold Remedy will relieve the
head, nose, throat, and lungs almost
Immediately, and prevent Tneumonia.
Bronchitis. Grippe, and other diseases.
If jou are constipated, or If you have
Dyspepsia, or any liver or stomach
trouble, don't fall to use Jlunjon's
Paw-Paw Pills. They help in curing a
cold. MUNYON.
EDUCATIONAL
PBOrESSIONAl EDUCATION in ACCODiTT-
tney. Practical wont espedallj adapted to men
emplored. 48-par bulletin. Call or addreea. Director
ct EAocatlon. T. M. a A.. 1734 O St, WaahlnftOB.
MRS. EMILY FRECH BARNES
SINGING. ELOCUTION.
IS Strata St. c. Luteals n
BOY SCOUTS WILL
ASSIST SURGEONS
Y. M. C. A. Members Atngned to
Emergency Stations for First
Aid Work.
The Boy Scouts of the Y. M. C A.
Boys Department, who have been study
ing first-aid work under the Instruc
tion of surgeons from the United States
Public Health Service, have been as
s'ened to emergency stations to be main
tained by the Public Comfort Commit
tee at various ponts along the route of
the Inaugural parade. One patrol Is to
serve at the Red Cross emergency sta
tion. No. 3, near the Sherman Mounment,
while a second patrol will work at the
emergency station. No. 4, near Rocham
beau Statue.
Among tho boys composing this Y. M.
C. A. relief corps are William llerron.
nephew of President Taft, thirteen years
old. and YIng Kao. a Chinese student
member, fourteen ears old.
Other first-alders are Stephen Treule
bcn. C. Thockmorton, V. Hartshorn,
Donald Chisholm. Charles Amareen. Clif
ton Mav field, Skelton Hlgglns. Wallace
t . -. ri.nA.. TVavIa .lnhn fT;netZ- Ed-
fward Austin. John Martin. Maurice
Jackson. Taul Robbln, uonaia noon.
George M. Prcvot. Paul Demonet, Julian
Latham. H. Greenfield, Winfred Dawson.
II R. Howes. L. W. Davis. John Rup
rert. Hirry Cuthbertson, Mortimer More
house. Paul Duff. Fred Llvermore. Fred
Christie. Harry Christie, Boardman Get
singer. Effus Freldman, U. R. Wilson,
and Julian R. Ilovey.
In nddition the Boys' Department will
furnish three- other patrols of Boy Scouts
to assist in conducting visitors to tho
relief stations Of these, one patrol will
be stationed at West Executive Aenue.
under the direction of Drs. S R. Kar
peles, C. L. Davis, and II. M. Kaufman,
while another will be at East Executivo
Avenue, commanded by Drs T. V. Ham
mond. R M Le Comte. and J. A. O'Don
oghne The third will make Its head
quarters at Fifteenth Street and New
York Aenue, where it will be directed
bv Drs E W. UeUlngcr, V. J. O
Thomas, and Roy Adams
NOTED NAMES IN ALBUM.
aim. Taft .o Kirp Volume of .Vnto-Kl-nph
of White House Visitors.
A unique and aluablo souvenir. In
tlie form of an autograph album, con
taining the names of every one who
has paid a visit to President and Mrs.
Taft during their four vears In the
White House, will be taken away with
her by Mrs. Taft
Mrs. Roosevelt carried away with
her two such volumes, containing the
names of many distinguished visitors,
among them being Prlncj Henry of
Prussia.
Thi autographs of mans persons the
world oer who came here to attend
Red Cross convention", peace confer
ences, scientific meetings, and other
gatherings arc in the book Admiral
Togo and the Duke of Connaught are
among those whose autographs are in
tho album.
CAPITAL OFFERS FIELD.
Itc. C. It. Hnjroond rrenches
Re
llgloiis Opportunity City Affords.
"There are many places In Washington
where there is no knowledge of the lovo
ef God for mankind, and there Is conse
quently splendid opportunity in this great
Capital City of the nation to spread
through the medium of Christian minis
try a knowledge of the saving grace of
the Messiah
This declaration was made bj Evan
gelist t B. Ramond, of New York. In
an address before a meeting of the
Washington Temple Congregation, held in
New Masonic Temple jesterday afternoon.
It was attended by many Inaugural vis
itors Mr Rijmond took for his subject
J he Oath-bound Covenant. ' and declared
it was gien to man by the Creator in the
beginning of the world that those who
would lite up to His laws so far as
human flesh mav live up to the laws of
the Diilne would hae everlasting life.
SEAMAN'S BUL PASSED.
iin
ar ctm
Mranur. rnrornblj
lint Conferfncr DiwiKrcew.
After Fix hours of consideration, the
Senate last night passed the bill known
as the stamann hhip bill, which purports
to nbohhh Involuntary seritude In the
merchant marine
The bill as it passed th Senate last
night was the House bill as amended by
Stnator liurton's committee
A few important amendments wore
made but generally Senator Burton
triumph easily oer Senator La Kol
lette. with the result that the hill as it
will go lo conference "will probably pres
tnt irrci-oniilable differences and is not
expected to com out of conference.
death m:conu.
WHITE
Mrj I fewirflftin jcar VX Xltb Ft. nw.
Jolui (.ctttcf. CI. VM ) St iiw.
Kdwanl 11. ba?acc. 9& Westminstir SL nw
(TurloUo lLrr, 3. 1715 U "U nw
Al-mhim Walpmt flufirU HotpioL
Istn II Rt)aiHi 27. Unnerton Itond. I (
I atnek 'MrCormack. & months 613 2I St, nw.
WEATHER CONDITIONS.
Uuhmston. I C. March i llO- p. m.
Ait!i the n(Tilon nf local anrwa in the urver
Lake lUpon ard the cxtlr-me Uirr 5tisllrri al
ley and unwttlod wralher with local rains on tre
Paciflr Slope. svncraUx fair ntaUir mill nrenil
Miidar and Tiiesijy ovtr tho muntty.
Trmptratcre ill ris Monday in the treat Central
allMf and the lake Ilrciou. anI Monday nlcht
ami Tuesday throufbM.1 thv Atlantic and Kaat Gulf
sutel.
Iocnl Tempemtiirea.
Mtdmsht U. 2-a. m.. :. 4 a. m., II; 6 a m., X.
a m.. 37, 10 a. m.. 40; U noon. 36; 2 p m . 3;
!. m.. 34. 6 p. m . 52 8 p. in.. 23, 10 p. m.. 27.
HlhcM. 45; lowest. 27. 9
ItiUttro hmnidt) 8 a m , 56, 2 p. m., 0f 8 p
Kainfall (8 p. m. to S p. m.1-0 CL ITaars of sun
shine OH Ter cent of lavt-lbfo sunahina, 87.
TcmrCTutun? same date Xai4 sear lluftest. 72: low
est. 1
TemperatBrea in Other Cities.
Trmperaturea in other dtirsv togrtber with th
amount cf rainfall for the twrnty.foor hours anded at
8 V. m. rnterdar. ara aa followa:
IUId.
Uar. Uli. 1p.m. fau.
AtJiMlIle. Jf. O X y, 30
Atlanta, tia 44 3) 40
Atlantic City. .. J 44 11 2! 0 Ot
llranarct, . DaX. SO 14 42
Iloon. Man. 42 X 3S 0C4
IlnfTalo. N. y. IS 16 10 0 02
(tilras... m. 12 -4 12
Cincinnati Ohio 22 12 22
hejrnnr. Uyo. 45 12 3S
Iatrora.-t. IoTi , IS -8 IS
Denier. Colo. SS 3 5C
Des Molnn. Iona. 3 10 3
Doluth. Minn 2 28 -2 008
tlalteitcn. Tru JS 44 51
Helena. Mont II 32 12
Irdhnapolb. Ind. 16 4 IS 0 04
JackKOTillp. ITa 56 32 54 0 28
Kaniua aty. Mo 3T. 4 St
IatUe Dock. Ark C 24 40
Ixa Angeles. Cal CI 46 58
Marquctr. Mich. 8 0 SOU
Memphis. Tcnn. 40 21 40 ....
.ew Orieana. La. 60 44 58
New Wk. X 1 40 36 21
North Watte J.eor. 4S 4 40
Omaha. Nebr 34 4 34
I-hiladelphia. I'a. 41 28 28 0 02
llttatwir. Pa. 20 18 IS 0 04
Portland. Me. 34 X 24 0 02
Portland. Ore. 55 42 54 0 08
Salt Lake City. Utah 44 26 40
St. Loufci, Mo. 32 6 30
Bt. rant, Minn. J4 15 12
San Francisco, Cal 80 44 S
SrrimCMM. 1U 22 0 22
Taco-na, Wash. 5 52 OtB
Tampa, Fla. C2 CO 4 0 26
Tcjrdo. Oh .n.... 12 2 10 ....
Vlcklbms. Miss. E 8 11
PRESIDENT TAFT
BIDS FAREWELL
TOAUJOULS'
Chief Executive Takes Pulpit
at Unitarian Church and
Ditcuss Departure.
VISITORS CHEER HIM
Nation's Head Pats in Bny Day De
livering Addresses, Working,
and Saying Good-by.
I'resldcnt Taft said farewell jesterday
to his Cabinet as a social body and to
the congregation of All Souls Unitarian
Church. where he has worshiped
throughout his residence here.
It was a busy day for him. He began
it by working an hour and a half In his
study before church time Ho went to
church at 11 o'clock anil ftajed through
tho somewhat elaborate farewell exer
cises, which Rev. Ulysses G. B. Pierce,
the pastor, had arranged.
From 1 until 2 o'clock he was again at
work In his study, slRnlnrr letters, and
minor bills, and atitosraplilnB pictures.
At 2 o'clock he went to luncheon at
Secretary JlacVeaith's. where his official
famll). with tholr wives, gathered for
the last time At 4 o'clock ho went to a
musical at the home of Assistant Sec
rotar of State Huntlnston W'ilbon,
where a number of WashlnRton society
people had been invited. At 5 30 he went
to Georgetown University to delUer a
short address to the students and to say
KOod-by to them and the university
faculty. At night there was a small din
ner part: at the White House In honor
of Miss Alys Meyer, daughter of the
Secretary of the Na. and her fiance.
IJeut Itogcrs. to which a number of
Miss Helen Tail's friends wcro invited
After dinner the President remained In
his study at work upon minor matters
which he felt obllsed to finish up before
tho special and final meetings of the
Cabinet to-morrow mornlnc
Taft Escorted to Pulpit.
At All Souls' Church the President
occupied the pulpit at the rfRUlar Sun
day morning devotions. In marked
contrast to the usual demonstration
which Is accorded a President. Ite Dr.
U. Q P. Pierce, the pastor, escorted Mr.
Taft from his pew to the pulpit amid a
silence which would have been broken
by the dropping of a pin.
It was a most eloquent trihute to
President Taft. and he was visibly af
fected by the reverential demonstra
tion. "My fellow -Unitarians," the Presi
dent said, "in the couri-e of a life of
varied experiences. I have ntv-cr found
myself in a position aulte so embar
rassing as this I have been used to
occupying the other side of the pulpit.
When our good minister came to me
and askid me whether I would say a
word tn farewell the list time that I
expected to come to this church as
President I sold that I should be glad
to say good-by. but I had no Idea of
an eloborate farewell like this. And.
therefore. I have not prepared mjself
to say anything but farewell.
"I do not feel embarrassed In this
presence because it is a Unitarian pres
ence, for. as Mr. Tierce has said, my
father was a Unitarian, my mother was
a Unitarian, my grandmother was a
Unitarian, and It has always been a
wonder to me why all the world has
not been Unitarians, and I think all the
world Is verging in that direction I
think we preach the doctrine of sweet
reasonableness, of love of God, ni love
of Jesus Christ, and of tolerance, for
everv faith depends upon the great
principles or liberal Christianity, and
that looks for progre's toward moral
its und higher religion
"And now. my friends. I am going to
leave jou I leave vou at a time in the
hUtorj of this chunli when jou are
Just about to tike a most Important
step, to enlarge vour usefulness to
add to the national standing of this par
ticular chunh In this Capital of our
nation I think it Is an Tcellcnt thing
to move and to build a new and beauti
ful structure and to unite with it a
parish house bearing the name of Ed
ward Everett Hale I believe that that
cannot but call national attention to the
church as an important influence In na
tional life, and give It a broader relation
to that life.
"One of the things that I have no
ticed about this church has been the ex
cellence of the Sunday school. I sup
pose we are constantly running In llfo
across the things that we would like our
selves to have tnjojed as a mark of the
progress since vre were children, but it
seems to me that If I could have had
the benefit of the thorough education In
Mlbllcal study under conditions that
have existed In the Sunday school of this
church. I would have been a good deal
better man. and I would have known a
good deal more. Therefore. I leave with
the sens of leaving n great and beau
tiful association In religion, which I
hope wilt continue to grow and make
for better men and for better women in
Washington, and will widen Its influence
so as to make for better and purer reli
gion the country over.
"I thank vou, my friends, for your
kindness during the last four years. I
have not been ns regular, perhaps, as I
ought to have been, but Mr. Pierc haa
been good enough to suggest some of tho
reasons why at times I have had to bo
absent In worshiping in other churches
for various reasons, but always with the
hope that in so doing I could show that
wo wcro all one brotherhood, and that as
we stood together we could accomplish
more In the name of God."
Dr. Pierce' Tribute.
The usual Sunday morning sermon was
omitted, and Instead Dr. Pierce spoke
ot the President. He touched upon his
public and private llfo and his faith.
"It has been a great Joy and an un
ending stimulus." said Dr. Pierce, "to
have one among us with a regularity
which I fear would rebuke many of us,
ldentlfvlng himself Inwardly and out
wardly with tho purest and simplest
form of religion which civilized man has
vet discovered. If there is one thing
more than another which In the world
Is to be admired. I am disposed to think
that Jt is unpretending loyalty. I ad
mire tho man who stands by his colors.
"I admire the man or woman who
stands by his church, whatever that
church may be. In honor and In dis
honor. In sunshine and In storm. And
BAEGAIN OFFERINGS
ABE POSTPONED
To-day and to-morrow being;
general holidays, tho '"live-wire"
merchants of Seventh Street have
postponed their wonderful bar
gain offerings until Thursday,
tho 6th. Watch for it! Here
after this attractive page will
appear regularly on the 2d and
17th of each month.
of the many greatv Joys 'thaL'wo nave
to acknowledge on . this day we aro
thankful for that sense of loyalty which
has prompted President Taft to worship
with us In our simple and unpopular
form now as he did of old, and as his
fathers did before him. I am awaro
that In his mind. If I may speak thus
informally, it has required no courage.
"There probably has been no conscious
loyalty, and that Is the very charm of It
all, because when loyalty becomes con
scious and courage shows itself back In
the mirror of reflection the danger Is
that courage shall simply change places
with vanity, and loyalty give place to
pride. Yet this has been the true mark of
true men and true women everywhere."
At the conclusion ot President Taft's
remarks he was escorted down the main
alsl to the front door, where be shook
hands with the thousand or moro persons
who filled the church to Its utmost ca
pacity. The All Souls' Camp of the Boy
Scouts acted as his escort, and he bade
them farewell before entering his auto
mobile. Poller Force Xeceawary,
It was necessary to call out the police
reserves to keep back the crowds which
had gathered about the church when It
became known that President Taft was
attending. Thousands of out-of-town vis
itors eagerly craned their nocks to catch
a glimpse of the retiring I'resldcnt. and
his appearance at the door was the sig
nal for an outburst of cheering. The
President nodded and raised his hat. On
the pavement he tarried to take leave of
the Boy Scouts
At Secretary MacVeagh's luncheon the
President met his Cabinet members and
their wives for the list time of the ad
ministration. Secretary Knox, as the
premier of the retiring Cabinet, was
asked by Secretary MacVeagh to make
an Informal Fpeoch preceding the re
marks of the President. The remarks of
the President and Mr. Knox were en
tirely of personal Interest to those pres
ent. Mr. Knox spoko feelingly of the
love and affection In which tho Presi
dent was held by his Cabinet and their
families.
Tho President said he regretted the
breaking up of the relationships, that had
been so uniformly pleasant for the past
four vears He said hi personal liking
for those present was strong, and that
In future he would avail hlmslf of every
opportunity In reknlttlng old ties and
recalling tho pleasant times which this
occasion brought to an end
OKLAHOMA BOOSTERS
BRING TRAIN HERE WITH
COMPLETE NEWSPAPER PLANT
In order to boost Oklahoma, Robert Gil
liam, a millionaire oil man and land
owner of Ardmore, Okla , has fitted out
a train decorated with electric lights and
earning a complete newspaper plant and
an exhibit of Oklahoma's products. The
train 1 ft Oklahoma City lat Friday and
Is beaded this way
On the train arc mineral and farm ex
hibits in charge of farmer?, whoso bu-"-ness
It Is to tell people all about the
products of tho new State On the train
will also be a few articles of household
goods and tablo ware which It Is reported
Pocahonta-s used. In charge of Mls Willie
Johnson, said f be a direct descendant
of the Indian lover of Capt John Smith.
The newspaper to be published on the
train Is In charge of Preston McGoodwln,
managing editor of the Pillv Oklahoman,
and of J Durr Gibbons, of Tul-a.
CAPITAL, $1,000,000.00
What This Company Does:
The Washington
loan and Trust Co.
Cor. 9th and F Sts.
Maintains a Complete Foreign Dept.
Issuing Drafts direct on principal cities throughout the world.
Buys and sells Foreign Exchange at current rates.
Issues Travelers' Checks and Letters of Credit, usable everywhere.
Gladly furnishes at all times any information relative to foreign matters.
OFFICERS
Jollll Joy Edsoil, President.
Ellis Spear, Vice President.
John H. Larner,
Vice President and Gen. Counsel.
Andrew Parker, vice President.
Harry G. Mccm, Treasurer.
Boyd Taylor, Assistant Treasurer.
Thomas Bradley,
Heal Estate Officer.
Frederick Eichelberger,
Trust Officer.
A. S. Worthlngton, Advisory
t t tn f I Counsel.
J. J. Darlington, J
THE WASHINGTON
LOAN AND TRUST CO.
Corner 9th and F Streets
lil'L-lilllilrlWlWll
SALE OF NEW SPRING
DRESS GOODS
50-inch Storm Serge, Yard, 59c.
Navy blue only; full 60v Inches
wide; good firm weave; only 5
pieces. This wide Serge Is Cf-
offered for a day at only, &JC
per yard
$1.25 and $1.50 All-wool Black
Drew Goods, 98c
To-day we will offer about fifty
pieces strictly all-wool Black Dress
Goods, consisting of the most want
ed fabrics, such as 60-Inch Storm
Serge, 50-tnch French Serge. 54
lnch Panama, 50-lnch Imported
Voile, 42-lnch Silk and Wool Pop
lin. 44-Inch Nun's Veiling. 44-Inch
Poplin. 44-lnch Melrose, 46-Inch
Diagonal. SB-Inch Mohair Sicilian.
44-lnch Brllliantine. 54-Inch Black
and White Stripe Sicilian and
many others to go at (Q
our very special prlco VQC
per yard
$1.25 Cream Serge, Yard, 89c
50 -inch All-wool Double -warp
Cream Storm Serge: only four
pieces; be prompt. Worth Ort
J1.25. For a day to bo sac- jJfC
rtneed at. per yard " "
MR. HILLES ACCEPTS
OFFER IN NEW YORK
President's Secretary to Go with the
Employers' Liability Assurance
Corporation March 27.
EDMUND DWIGHT HIS ASSOCIATE
Charles D HHIes. secretary to Presi
dent Taft. will become a partner of Ed
mund Dwlght. of New York, as resident
manager for the Mate of New York of
the Kmplojers' Liability Assurance Cor
poration Tho partnership will be formed
March IT. after which date the business
rgency will be conducted undr the
name of Dwlght . HIllcs. resident
managers
For some tlmo Mr HHIes" friends
evinced considerable curiosity as to what
bo would do after March 4 It was
known that he had received a number
of attractive offers and the only un
certainty was as to which he would ac
cept. Two ears ago, when Mr. 1 lilies,
then Assistant Secretary of the Treas
EARNED
Transacts a General Banking
vision of the United States Treasury.
Invites both large and small accounts PAYS INTEREST
on deposits subject to check.
Accepts all offices of trust,
guardian, receiver, assignee,
Prepares will FREE of charge
or trustee.
Attend to all details of property management renting,
selling, paying taxes and insurance, superintending re
pairs, &c.
Rents Safe Deposit Boxes, $3 a year upward.
Personal conference and correspondence invited.
Chnrles B. Bailey,
William E. Barker,
John R. Carmody,
John II. Clapp,
Augustus Crane, Jr.,
Joseph J. Darlington,
John Joy Edson,
A. F. Fox,
John A. Hamilton,
John A. Johnston,
' George A. King,
AWIlltam King,
' Martin A, Knapp,
John H. Larner,
42-inca Mohair, Yard, 39c
Keverslble. dustproof and highly
lustrous; these fine Mohair Sicilians
come In red. brown, navy. 5ft
and marine blue. Worth 60c jyr
For a day, per yard
New Spring Suitings, $1.49.
56-inch All-wool Suitings, In a
dozen, now designs, such as Fresco,
Whipcord. Bedford Cord. Parquet
Diagonals, English Tweeds, and
others. In all tho new spring; shades
to make your selection from. Re
member, these are 56 Inches wide,
and strictly all wool. f Af
and every piece new. M J .CfY
Our price, yard
$2.50 Black Chiffon Broadcloth,
$1.69.
.'.6-Incli Fine Imported Chiffon
Broadcloth, with an extra high satin
luster and warranted a permanent
finish: it Is also ready for the needle,
sponged, shrunk and spotproof; we
have only two pieces to sell at this
price, so come early ana get yourn.
as the saving is worm
your while. To-day
91.69
only, per yard....
ury, expected to retire from that posi
tion, he contemplated associating him
self with Mr. Dwlght. Their business
and personal relatione are of Ions; stand
ing, so to-day's announcement did not
come entirely as a surprise to Mr. miles'
friends here.
It was only by President Taft's ex
pressed wish, when Mr. HHIes retired as
Assistant Secretary of tho Treasury,
that he gave up his plan of Joining Mr.
Dwlght In order to become Mr. Taft's
secretary.
Secretary Hllles will accompany the
President and his party to Augusta. Ga.,
after the Inaugural exercises Tuesday.
He expects to remain there until a few
days before he assumes his business
duties In New York.
Grain Company to TVed.
St Louis, March 1 The A E. Haas
Grain Company. S3JS Pierce Building.
is going to be married.
This announcement startled merchants
and exchange traders to-day, because
most of the traders had never known
that A. E. Haas Grain Company was a
black-haired voung woman of twenty-
five.
The formal announcement states that
Miss Alma E. Haas would be married at
an early date to Dr. Maurice Vanderhack,
of Streator, I1L The date of the mar
riage will depend on the time it takes
MIm Haas to dispose of tho grain bus!
ness.
SURPLUS, $1,000,000.00
Business under direct super
acting as executor, trustee,
agent, registrar, &c.
when appointed executor
DIRECTORS
William A. Mearns,
II. D. Mlrlck.
Theodore W. Xoycs.
Andrew Parker,
Arthur Peter,
Samuel U Phillips,
Joseph I. Saks,
N". H. Shea.
Louis P. Shoemaker,
Thomas TV. Smith,
Ellis Spear,
George Truesdell,
B. H. Warner.
Harvey W. Wiley,
A. a Worthlngton.
BEFORE GOnrG HOJfF! DOJTT FAU.
TO VISIT
Baltimore.Annapolis
AHD THE
U.S. Naval Academy
TRAINS EVERY THIRTT BaTPrOTES
From 14th and New York Atcbsc.
Wlthla one block of Treaaarr Bntldlsuri
Dlreet to Hotel aad Boslaeaa Dtstrlet
of Baltimore vrltaont caaas ox cr
SEE GREAT V. S. NAVAL ACADEMY
And tae qnalnt old eT of Asmapollav
On Beautlfal Serera Bittt.
Tndna rmj boor, leatlsc Fourteenth and Ne
To Annua 5 mbratt mfier the hour, operate datrt
to tas rate ot the Naral .Vademy.
Home of three tifam of the Dedarauon of In
detmdmea. Old state Bouae. whtre Waahlntton ratfued bis
conunljBlon, and many otoer old hlatotie places
made famous during Iterolullonajr times taat you
will bo Interested in.
Band Concerts and Drills Daily t the
Naral Academy.
The Body of Onr Great NaTal Hero,
JOHN PAUL JONES,
Reata In crypt at the NaTal Academy
Chapel.
Tlio gorerament ha recentlr expended (IXOOO.COO in
Improrementa at the Naral Academy, nd It is the
cmteat Mara! School in the. worH.
MrT MISS THE BEST SHE TUP
OIT OF WASHINGTON.
Ask Oar Atprnt for Pull Information.
WnMaftei, laHiaore and AaMitl.3
Elwlrie Railroad Cotrpany,
UTII AND NEW YORK AVE. Jf. TV,
Bond Bulldlna;.
TOPHAM'S
Pioneer Manufacturers
1219 F Street
Enjoy a
National
Reputation
as
Trunk Makers
Dress and Steamer Styles
OF
WARDROBE
TRUNKS
$25to$75
Repairing; Truka, TraTeilnar
Baa. Suit Cases, rocket boeka.
Document noldem, Mnale RoIIai
In fart. Leather Goods of all
kinds, by expert workmen.
Phone Main 4406
Closed All Pay Inauguration lay
ESTABLISHED 1865.
THE WORLD'S
FINEST J
Wines and .
Distillates
FOR Y0UB
Inaugural
Guests
AT
CHIISTIAN XAMEft'S
909 SEVENTH St.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
UWI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. FREE LEC-
turr for women. Wed. 3 p. m. Nttcnl. con-
aurtfcal; doth bound bock fixe. SIS Colorado Bid.
Inaugural Visitors
MILLER'S
-mil eny OniDDLK CAKKM
reads nf MILLER'S FeURahuis
rtuelurhrat. Hcrpamxnp!yoii.haiil
duniu lnancnial VTrk. fSUAU
AXTLED STRICTLY TURK.
Self-Raising
Buckwheat
C7At Tour crocrr9. rto coruaxnera supplied.
B. B. EARNSHAW 2 BRO..
tlholesalnm. 11th aad M Sta. S. E.
DIED.
MAKSnELD-On Sunday, March 2. 1913.
nt 7 p. m , at nls residence. Z3J2 L-ttv -rence
St. ne , GEOTCK II. MANS
FIKL.D. In his fifty-fourth year.
SAVAGK-On Saturday. March 1. 1913. at
i;.30 a. m.. ruwAiiu it. savage,
In the sUty-ftfth jear of his age.
Services will bo conducted by the Rev.
John Iluddlo at 9IS Westminster
Street Northwest. Interment In Louis
ville. Ky., Tuesday. March 4. (Louis
ville, Ky.. paper please copy.)
SZEMELEMJI Suddenly, on Saturdar,
March 1, 1913. Mrs. MARY M. SZE
MELEMJI. formerly of Baltimore,
need elKhty-slx years
Interment at Loudon Park. Baltimore,
to-da , March 3. 1913, at i p. m.
WALSH On Sunday, Msrrh 3; 1313. at
33 n. m, alter a Drier nines. ut
N1S, the beloved son of Mary (nee
Fleming) and the late Patrick Walh.
a native of Castle Isl.ind, County Ker
ry. Ireland.
Funeral from late reldence, l0O Mary
land Ave. ne. Notice of time later.
FUNEBAL DIRECTORS.
GEORGE F. ZURH0RST,
301 EAST CAPITOL ST.
Otabliahed ISC. CUAS. S. ZURHORST. Up.
WILLIAM LEE. Funeral Director
and Embalmer. Llrer? la connection. Ccmmodloca
Chapel and Modern Crematorium. Modeat trice
S3 renBSTlTanla Ate, nw. Telephone- Main 1383.
FUNERAL DESIGNS.
FUNERAL FLOWERS
Ot Eeerr Deactlptlon Moderate! Priced,
GUDE,
Funeral Dealest. Funeral Deafest.
largest Morning Circulatiom.
?.;4-,4v ..- ... v

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