Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD, MONDAY, MARCH 3, 1913.
Will Be Central Figure in Two
Investigations, About San
ity and Bribe Charge.
EXPECTS TO GO FREE
Talk 'of Being Called Before the Grand
Jury Gives White's Slayer
evv York, Mirch a With the assmb
of the March prand jury at tho
tinal term of the bupreme Court to
"ra, Harrv K. Thaw will become the
ral figure In two Investigations touch
is upon his release from Mattcawan.
1 le Justice Srabury Is charging tho
fl d jury which will inquire Into the
33.WQ fund for Thaw's release from the
fAt. asjlum. Charles Kennedy, his lat
s tegal attUner. will be putting the fln-f-'i,g
touchPH to his plans for Thaw's
" ' name of the counsel who will be
associated with Dr. Kennedy in this
w effort to prove Thaw's sanity will
" ciade public to-morrow, as will also
t of the grounds upon which tho
t will be asked on Thursday to
d dgo the slayer of fatanford White
6rf . Among the friends and relatives
"'haw there is .in mnusual feeling of
dence that this latest effort will
It m the liberation of the millionaire
ndanL Thaw himself is said to
o thi confidence, despite the asser-
of Gov. ulzer that the prisoner
Id not be released during his term
ABE MABUN SATS:
Pink' Kerr ct ix codfish balls
at Middlcburg Saturday before he
knowed th' town wuz dry.
This has been a great winter fer
th' feller that loafed all last sum-
aw had a long talk with Horace A.
man his agent, at Mattcawan this
rnoon lie is eager for any test
ma be put upon his mental condi-
in the habeas corpus proceeding
h hjs betn Instituted He Is eager,
to appear before the grand Jury
;h will investigate the facts in con
Ion with the S,00H fund, nidations
ernlng which resulted in the rcslg--m
of Superintendent Russell, of
Is learned that It was upon the ad
of Dr Kennedy that Thaw declined
to testify before the Go ernor s commit
tee of inquiry at Matteawan lat Wed
nesday "I advisrd Mr Thaw not to testify
there. said Dr Kenneds, "but he knew
himcelf before being advived bv mc that
It would bo inadvisable for him to tes
tify under the circumPtanees But I
shall not object to him testifUng before
the grand Jur. I don t think that would
do him a bit of harm "
As a matter of fact, no tontealment
is made bv Thaw s friends of the fact
that thev would b vcrj giad to have
him teatif before the grand jurv, and
there is a verj strong belief on the part
of some that een the suggestion that
he appear befort the grand Jurv is a
considerable point in his behalf That
the Carlisle committfe was willing to
take his testimony it is urged, is evi
dence that the committee did not rtgard
him as m) erazj that his . v idence was
not worth having, and the fact that the
faslbilitv of calling him liefore the
grand jurv ts being con-idered. It Is
urged, is evidence of a legal doubt of
Thivv s insanltv.
Jerome lo I'ltht Cnsr.
Another hard-fought proceeding is look
ed for, in anv event, since Attoraev Gen
ial Carmodv has indicated that former
District Attoraev Jerome, who originallv
prosecuted Thaw, will again be retained
to resist his libention The old battle
ot the alienists will therefore be waged
onre more New and interesting de
velopments un expected however, si
the counsel who hive now been retained
bv Thaw an medico-legal experts
lohn Xlcho'son nhut, whom Dr. Rus
sell savs offered him a bribe to declare
Thaw sane and w ho had been retained
by Thaw on Dr Russell's advice, his
been eliminates from the case, Mr. An
hut who was to begin a new proceeding
for Thaw s liberation, look the case on
a ji'0 contingent fit hilf of which
v as to be return d according to his
sworn testinionv if Th-nv was not out
lij Jauuarv 1 nil, mil the bilimc to
lit returned if Thaw was not free by
June 1, lip
itll J10.TV) of this fee still in Mr
Anhut s hands according to the Utters
statement Th-vw has now tneaged new
counsel to secure his dKchirge from
Mattcawan before Mr. Anhut has made
any open move to that end As lat as
last Fridav. Mr. Anhut declared tint he
was still counsel for Thaw, though h
admitted that he had not seen his client
Flnce the Carlisle committee Dcgan its
Investigation eif the JKXO fee
ESCORT NAMED FOR BAIL
Committee Dralnnalcd to Accom
pany etv President.
The National Democratic Association
announced last night that the com
mittee to escort the President to the
Inaugural ball at the Arcade March 4
will consist of Senator Martlae of New
Jeraev. Representative Thomas J.
Scully of New Jersey, and A. fc. .uo-
Senator Kern and Representative
Dixon of Indiana, with J W. Staggers,
vice president of the Democratic or
ganization, will meet the Vice Presi
dent and Mrs. Marshall and conduct
them to the ball. Committees to wait
upon and escort the Speaker and mem
bers of the new Cabinet to the ball
have not been completed, hut will bo
composed of a Senator and a Repre
scntatlvc from the guest's qwn State
and a member of the organization Blv
injr the ball
Tho personnel of the reception and
floor committees at tho ball Is an
nounced as follows
l'eerixioo. crcim!tte broator Junes h. Martin.
chairman, benatore John W Kern Oan1 A Swan-
ltoutrt I Onm. 1! F. Shirrir. otirdlah Card
John bharp WlUiainH, Jamrj V lUrrl. Atles
Thcmaa r or (JJiartesj A OUhrrsoc.
Hoke Smith Iltpnvratatires Juscph Tassart. Dud
ley VI lltuhta. II Cariaml Dnrrcr Pan F
MetJicna. Thnraa 1' Ronnp Joserfe J Uusvll.
tlrcrpe e O Siaashnmjy. Thntnii J Scully VMM
un E. Tutllr jr . Thnmu I. Hnher, eleorrw Uaudi.
Lincoln Dixon William A. OldarM, Jamn T
Llord John A Martin. Richmond 1 ITeibsoo. J
Ttiumaa HfCln. C. O Lobrrk 8 II Dent. William
T Baker John II Itolhennel Hpnrr T. Itainrr.
Habrrt D HtfphMii vv. ( Cootlsin. John M
1-airfsi GetTse W Taylor. William CJ Sharp. 11
Clanwil nobtrt Turnbull. l. J McOUUcndilj.
A J Peters, VI K Ihirkr John Lamb. Itobnt J
Uiilkler l:otTt J Itrousurd II 51 Jiirnij I S.
Pepper V It Lotrte. unstme Lonerjan. Choic
II Itandell II M (.oldfeclr J (I .Mnilb Ullllani
Kennrti) an 1 outh Trimble Ctok of thn lloofe of
UcprtiicnUtiTM. William MrKinlry enaj-ton. Dr.
'amnel IL Leww CoL A K. Handle. Cotter T.
Ilnde. Frank I'. Monran. William J Irirjer A F
vie-LaichlK J, W stacrs Lorrnzo t Warflel-t
Ml S Whitint
Hocr committfe-Jcrry c Sonth Chiff Clnk of
the llnuae of ItrprrwntaUTe. chairman Joncph J
sinnnet. Wallaco I Ia.Wortl Lcnnrtt O Clark,
VV v bhfrherd II T Inton. Jolin J. Kcenan.
Klc II litre C. fi IVmius William Krmts-a.
ittrce W lr J Thomas Clark, e .. Cbanman,
WilhtT Wallare. vr C Mitchell It. VI Martjn.
I" W Pase W a Mnrrav John Vlrrcdilh. nmner
Indale ItKhanl D VVarliflJ. Jteeph F Webber,
llrnlamia F. Wwanle. and Josei T. hhener.
Flood Threatens VoKustn, .n.
Savannah. Ga . March 1 A n port re
reived here to dav from Auusti states
that tho bavannah River his overflowed
Its banks, nd thnt the lowlinds of the
clt arc inundated A &cnous flood is
Henry s. HanUen Dentl.
Trov, Marcli I Henrj Stearns Ranken,
for many jears a pronilncnt manufactu
rer at Cohocs, and largelj identitled with
banking Interests, Is dead at his home In
Albla, aged scv cntv -llv e.
To Cure a UtaHeBt
Too must first remove the cause. Most
headaches are caused by a disordered
stomach. Hoff's Lemon Seidlltz will put
your stomach In the pink of condition
and cure your headache In a few mla
CHICAGO BOWLERS WIN
MAJORITY OF EVENTS
Five Windy City Teams in the Toledo
Tourney Lead in the
BIG BATTLE IS FOUGHT
Toledo Ohio. March i The American
bowling congress, in progress here, be
came largelv a Chicago event to-dav
when, at the close of the doubles anil
singles, live Chicago teams lead in the
doubles and seven in the singles Harlv
In the eiay bmall and Drew, of the
Wind Cltv, came home with l.ya, which
placed them fourtli. Wood and Icigh
also of Chicago, were the net best for
the dav m the two-man event, count
ing 1 173.
It was in the individuals, however,
thit .1 big battle took plaee. the lead see
saw ing back and forth, until Billy Spen
cer, of Chicago, rolling late m the after
noon, marked up trfS, beating out Wag'
nr. of Cincinnati, bv ten pins Imme-
dfatclv alter fcpencer hail passeel luto
the leid llliss. another Chicago roller,
threatened to pass him, but missed an
casv spare In the tenth
Another bowler to go to the front was
Kurlemanen. of Cincinnati, whose CI1
placed him llfth Wallire, of Chicago,
scored (31 for eighth place, while Fraz
zle, of Columbus, rolled Into eleventh
Wilson, of Chicago, secured fiO on the
last squad, tlelng Bliss for fourth.
Crave of Ills Mother Lost.
Oklahoma Citv, Okla,. March Z Al
leging his mother's grave was wantonly
orened without his knowledge and the
bodv reburied In somo place unknown
to him or the present officials of the
cemcterv company, David N. Names has
hied suit In the Superior Court here
ngainst the Fairlawn Cemetery Cor
poration for 315,100.
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Maroh 2 to 6 Inclusive
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WASHINGTON, D. C.
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Foreign Postage, 15c extra.
PEOPLE SHOULD JUDGE
MUSIC FOR THEMSELVES
Daaiel Greftwy Masaa So Tells Aadi-
eace Daiiax Hk Lectin
"Judso all music for yourself was the
final plea of Daniel Gregory Mason In
the last of his courte of five lectures on
the great matters of music under the
auspices of the Washington Society of the
Fine Arts, given last night before an
appreciative audience which fllled the
auditorium of the New National Museum.
In summing up the practical value to
be gained by those who attended the
course. Prof. Mason urged all to learn
a lesson from the trials of these great
masters of music In winning Intelligent
appreciation ot their work.
"We will have arreat American eom.
posers." declared Prof. Mason, "when
Americans Judge music with unbiased
and honest criticism." In this the
speaker said that he did not advocate
the catering to the whims of the crowd
nor the melodies which appeal only to
tho man In the street. lie also gave
warning against the modern fadlsts.
whom ho declared -are only looking for
uie sometning strange in musical com
He then urged all who had gained a
better knowledge of how to listen to
music to impart It to some one else.
Prof. Mason said that by listening to
new compositions witn musical sense,
open mlndedness, and unprejudiced opin
ion, tho modern composers would be
given a chance to show their ability to
use the knowledge at hand, to produce
a superior music which will take Us
place In the gradual develocmcnt of
musical composition to the Ideal
Last night Prof. Mason discussed Bee
thovan as pioneer In the field of pro
gramme music In a former lecture he
spoke of the Ideal perfection of classic
beauty to which Beethoven had brought
tho symphonic form, and of the great
Individuality of his treatment of that
form. Last night he spoke of Beethoven's
departure in his last period from pure
Intellectual formal beauty to the delinea
tion of characteristic sights and sounds.
This departure, in Beethoven's music,
winch Is descriptive of actualities. Is to
be found In such compositions as the
sonatas which he designated "Les
Adleux," "L'Absencc," In the op. 57 and
op 27, in, the pastoral symphony (the
sixth), tho llfth, and tho eighth He
himself wrote to the movements for the
pastoral sjmphony: "Tho Awakening of
Happy Feelings on Arriving In the Coun
try." "Scene by the Brook." "Merry
Gathering of Peasants," 'Thunder
Storm." "Shepherd Song." "Hejoiclng
After the Storm" But his music never
descended into the realm of photography
the characteristic Is alwavs In his mu-J
sic evenly balanced by the purelv beauti
ful form He never carried the pro
gramme typo to the point of ncccs-dty
to be explained by a programme.
The great success that has attended
this course of lectures under the auspices
of tho Pine Arts Society should be the
source of much gratification to that so
ciety. MACLAINE TO GO ON STAGE.
conversation he had with Mrs. Benjamin
Guinness, of New York, whom be met
at Dewart Castle, near Lochbule
It Is Interesting to note that the Island
of Mull has already given vaudeville a
star In the person of Harry Lauder, of
TAFT TELLS PRESS
Owner at .IS.OOO Scotch Acres Hill
WorL. to Save Estates.
London, March a. Maclalne of Loch
buie, head of the famous Clan Maclalne.
owner of 3a,000 acres on the Isle of Mull,
Scotland, and godson of the Duke of
Argyll, who Is an uncle of the King t
Kngland. will go on the vaudeville stage
In America to save his estate. Maclalne
said that the ldct was the result of a
Preiirkat Says When He Takes Stock
of His Experieaces He Feds
President Taft went to the National
Press Club last night to say good-by to
the Washington newspaper men. In
brief talk to them he took stock of his
career, and ended by saying: "After this
much, do you suppose I would regard a
defeat for office as occasion for kicking
or squealing. Indeed, no; The ledger Is
all on my side."
Mr. Taft said that when he took stock
of his experiences, he could not help but
feel grateful for whati has happened to
him. Looking back on the good things
that have been his for fifty-five years, he
said he felt that ho must brace himself
against what the future will bring to even
"To be well brought uo until twenty'
one years old and then pushed Into the
water and told to swim. ' Mr. Taft said
"la the best fortune that can come to a
man." He added that this fortune had
been his, and then he proceeded to re
count some of the opportunities that had
come to him since ho "was told to
Tho President told of his experiences
In the Ohio and Federal courts and In
the Department of Justice as Solicitor
General; told how as Secretary of War
he took port In this governments "pio
neering In the Philippines, and re
ferred to his visit to the Vatican on a
diplomatic mission relating to the Is
lands, which he said was one of the
few such visit ever paid the Pope. He
jald he had had some opportunities for
constructive work as President, and end
ed with the optimistic statement that
tho ledger of experience would balance
on his side.
The President said he was going to
seek from now on to old in the general
causo of good government by trving to
teach' its principles to joung men
lie said his departure from Washington
does not mean, however, that he will
be an exile, but that ho will take much
pleasure In the future In returning fre
quently and discussing with the news
paper men the attainments, and, poa-
lblj, the mistakes, of "some others.
AUTOMOBILE HITS HYDRANT.
Carly Morning; Smash In Trying; to
New York. March 1 In attempting to
avoid a collision about 2 o'clock this
morning, Frederick Bruns, a chauffeur,
who lives at T4 Willow Street. Hoboken.
drove his car onto tho sidewalk at the
southeast corner of Seventh Avenue and
Thlrt -first Street, smashtd Into a fire
hydrant, and damaged his car so that
It had to be abandoned
Bruns Is employed by Charles F.
Harms, a contractor, with offices at 17
South Street, and who Uvea at S37 Castle
Point Terrace. Hoboken In the car at
time of the accident were three of
Mr Harm's daughters, a fourth voung
ladj, and three young men. None of
them was hurt They were on their
way home from a restaurant
JOAQUIN MILLER SENDS
MESSAGE TO HIS WIDOW
Relict of Poet of tie Sierras Declares
Her Hnsoud Talced
wit. Her. -
San Francisco. CaL. March L Joaquin
Miller's great passion to teach the world
the lesson of the "ascending soul- ana
"life after life" has triumphed even
over death, according to Mrs. Abble
Miller, his widow, who declared to-day
that she had received a "spirit message
from the beloved poet of tho Sierras.
Miller died twelve days ago In his
home In tho hills back of Frultvale.
Ever since then, his wife says, she has
been waiting to hear from him. She
has always possessed medlumlstlc poW'
ers, she claims, and her husband had
always been a student or tho physic.
Her daughter Juanlta doubts the
genuineness of the message. The mes
sage, which the poet is supposed to
have sent from the portals of heaven.
came to Mrs. Miller, according to her
acccunt.while she sat In front of her
ncme looking at the lovely scenes ot
earth that her husband had loved ao
"I am close to you," said the voice.
"D i you not feel my presence? Do
not worry nor grieve. I will reach Up
ward and attain the heights which I
cculd not reach when encumbered and
enchained by the grosser elements.
"The shackles have fallen off. and I
am fr-e. I stand with hands raised In
worship to the throne of grace. Tou
will hear from me again, and more
fully than In the past."
CASTRO BACK AGAIN.
Arrives In Key West on Way to
Capital for Inangnratlon.
Key West, Fla., March 1 CIprlano
Castro, accompanied by his cousin and
secretary arrived from Havana on the
steamer Gov. Cobb, this evening and
was asked many quetlons by tho Im
migrant authorities, one of which wai
where was his home In reply Castro
pointed his finger toward heaven
He said the report that he had re
ceived a special Invitation from Mr.
Wilson to attend the Inauguration was
false. He goes as n private Individual,
ho eass. and certainly appreciates be
ing able to see how we inaugurate
Presidents In case his country should
call him to be their President again
he will be able to show how the Amer
icans do It. He said the Cubans give
him a great reception, but he aai glad
to come back to the country of the
brave and the free and was satisfied
that he would be allowed to remain
Largest Morning Circulation.
schedule; of incoming trains
bearing inaugural delegations
The following schedule of Incoming
trains bearing delegations that will march
has been given out by the Inaugural
Temperance Pioneer Club, South Beth
lehem. Pa., 3 55 p. m.
Queen City Democratic Club. 9 p.m.
Indianapolis Star party, Indianapolis,
Ind.. 12.35 p. m.
First Cavalry. New York. 6 a, m.
Thirteenth Coast Artillery, New York.
11 a. m.
Cumberland, MrL, mllltla. 4 p. m.
Hagerstown. Md., mllltla. 4 40 p. m.
Headquarters Brigade, M. N. G, Bait!
more, Md.. 4 p. m.
Frederick, Md., mllltla. 8J3 p. m.
Maryland Naval Brigade, Baltimore. 7
First Maryland Regiment, Baltimore,
t 5fl n nt.
Fifth Maryland Beglment, Baltimore,
7.30 p. m.
Fourth Maryland Regiment. Baltimore,
18 -p. m.
Company C. Alabama National uuara,
Selma. Ala.. 12.13 a. m.
Gov. O'Neal and staff, Montgomery,
Ala.. 6.30 a. m.
Atlanta Journal and party and Red
Men's Band, Atlanta, Go.. (Bin.
Tennessee Military Institute. Sweet
water, Tenn., 6.45 a. m.
Company F. Fifth Georgia Regiment,
Atlanta, Ga., 6.16 a. m.
Gov. Hall and staff. New Orleans. La.,
7.03 a. m.
Danville mllltla. Danville, va.. s a. m.
Augusta Chronicle party, Augusta, Ga ,
S3 a. m
Maeabces, Winston-Salem, N. C. 7 5S
WInthorp college annua urigaac, hock
Hni. 11 p. m.
Winston-Salem Board of Trade, wtns-
ton-Salem, N. C , 7 35 a. m
Lynchburg Homo Guards, Lynchburg.
Va . 7 05 a- m.
Birmingham Ledger parly. Birmingham,
Ala . 8 a- m.
South Carolina Military Academy,
Charleston, S. C, 10 20 a. m.
Citadel Cadet, Charleston, S. C , 10 20
Georgia mllltla. Winder, Monroe, and
Alberton. Go., 8 4i a. m
Richmond Light Infantry. Richmond,
Va., 7 30 p m
First Virginia Regiment and band. Rich
mond, 10 43 p. m.
Evansvllle Courier party. Kvans-
vllle. Ind. 7 15 a. m.
Buford College student'. . iri t m
Mose Green Club, Louisville, K) 7 20
Virginia Military Institute Cadets.
Lexington. Va . 3 30 p. m.
First Georgia Regiment, Savannah
and Augusta, Ga., 9 a. m.
Staunton Military Academy Cadets.
Seventeenth United States Infantry.
Atlanta, Ga.. 11:40 p. m.
Philadelphia Democratic Club, 5:20
Eleventh Ward Democratic Club,
Wilmington, Del, 6 a. m.
Bayonno Democratic Committee,
lBayonne, N. J.. 6:30 a. m.
Lehigh Democratic Club, Aiientown.
Pa., 6.30 a. m.
Hudson Democratic Club, Jersey
City, N. J. 7 a. m.
Reading (Pa.) Democratic Club, 7
Woodrow Wilson Club, Reading, Pa .
7 a. m.
Hudson County Grand Jury, Jersey
City, X. J., 7.50 a. m.
Pcabody Heights Improvement As
sociation. Baltimore. Md, 7:50 a. m.
Boston Fuslleers, Boston. Mass,
10 30 u. m.
West Point Cadet. 4 a. m.
Fort Howard Coast Artillery, Locust
Point. Md . 9 30 a. m.
University of Virginia Cadets, Char
lottesville. Va. 8 33 s. m.
Cook County Democratic Club, Chi
cago, III . 7 a. m.
Fourth Virginia Regiment, Norfolk.
Va , 6 a. m
FTEE raPEBILS FAMILY.
Brooklyn Blase Easily Pat Ont
After DolnR f 10O Damage.
New Tork. Mjrch 1 Fire started at
3 o'clock this morning in a. two-story
frame building at 1121 Fulton Street.
Brooklyn, which Imperiled several lives
and did J100 damage. The ground floor
Is a vacant store, but the second story
Is occupied by a photograph gallery,
owned by John Cantro, who lives In tho
rear with his wife and five children. The
Are was discovered by Patrolman Austin,
of the Gates Avenue police station, who
broke open the doors of the building
and assisted Cantro and his family to
escape to the street. An alarm was sent
to Engine Company 211. which, under
Capt. Cashman, easily extinguished tho
Lexington. Va . March 1 Th Wash
ington and Lee gymnaolum was com
pletely destroyed by fire early thH
morning The building which was n.
large wooden structure, was fully in
sured. Plans for a new J30.000 gjmna
slum aro already on foot.
Largest Morning Circulation.
Ecn in bming costly articles that one
cpccta to iic a lifetime cry often a
wrong selection is made. This mistake oc
curs more frequently in the election of
rugs than any other home furnNhiiirrc.
The color, size, ami tlcsijjn that seem fit
ting at the time of purchase begins to be a
constant ceorc as v. on change the surrounding-.
That peculiar charm of an
Oriental Rug which finds its wa to our
hearts and becomes a perennial friend,
filled forever with new shades of mean
ing, is not alwavs secured. Instead of It
wearing well with our moods as the vcars
glide past, and constantly renewing its
claim of intellectual companionship, vour
purchase becomes a source of regret.
It is just then that the worth of
HeMmian's Exchange Offer is well appre
ciated. It is a sjstem by which you can
change a rug purchased from us as often
.is )ou desire and always be allowed the
original purchase price. In short, a rug
purchased from us for $50.00 represents
$50.00 in our store for jcars to come.
In .addition to the above liberal offer
that relieves you of all Begrets, wc also
make a generous allowance on nigs pur
chased from other reliable firms.
There are rugs here at every reason
able price, but they must find their homes
in exactly the right spots to fulfill the
whole purposes of the weavers. t
It is part of the work of Hekimian to
help determine, whenever called upon, the
right rugs for" the right spots.
Call or Phone for Auction
Bridge Score Pads
Exclusive Oriental Floor Coverings
1418 H Street N. W. .
f Established 1901
"Next door neighbor to the United States Treasury."
Capital, $3,000,000. Surplus, $2,000,000
American Security&Trust Company
The Strongest Financial Institution in the South
The convenience of its location, the
amplitude of its capital and surplus, its
fidelity to the interests of its customers,
the sound and conservative principles
of its management, place this institu
tion in a position to render an excep
tional banking and trust service.
Charles J. Bell President
Henry F. Blount .Vice President
Corcoran Thorn Vice President
Howard S. Reeside Vice President
James F. Hood J Secretary
Charles E. Howe Treasurer
Alfred B. Leet "Assistant Trust Officer
David N. Houston Assistant Trust Officer
John G. Holdep Auditor
W. W. Keck .'Assistant Treasurer
Milton E. Ailes
.Charles J. Bell
Henry F. Blount
John C Boyd
Samuel S. Burdett
Murray A. Cobb
William M. Coates
William S. Corby
James E. Fitch
William J. Flather
Henry H. Flather
James M. Green
John S. Larcombe
John R. McLean
Edward B. McLean
Clarence F. Norment
Frank B. Noyes
Myron M. Parker
Albert M. Read
Howard S. Reeside
Frank A. Vanderlip
Joseph Wright x
American Security and Trust Company
Opposite United States Treasury
Itrftffgiift -. &!&$ 1&. i3&ZT. . Wv"Hi, fc