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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. TUESD&Y FEBRUARJ iSli.
NEW BLOCKS FOR
Three Western States to Place
Tablets In the Washing
DEDICATION ON APRIL 30
TO'APPEAB IN SHAW WAY.-
Late 'Justice Brown Eulogized at An
nual Meeting at Theodore W.
The Washington National Monument
Society held Its annual meeting at the
residence of Theodore W. Noyes, 1730
New Hampshire avenue, yesterday aft
ernoon. H. E. F. Mncfariand presiding.
In ilw absence of Judge 'William A.
Maury. Amons the members present
were. Herbert Putoam, Brie. Gen. John
K. Wilson. P. B. McGulre. Dr. Charles
D. Walcolt. Aldls B. Browne. F. I.
Harvey; Theodore "W. Noyes. R. Ross
Perry. Bishop Alfred Harding, and Dr.
Francis 1L GanneU. U. S. N., retired.
After the leading of the minutes of
the last meeting, the chairman formally
announce the death of justice Henry
B. Brown, firs! ice president of tho
cocicty. It. .Ross Ferry read a memorial
acdres. oulogUins the memory of Justice
Brown and reviewing the great services
rendered "by him to Washington and the
country At large. It was ordered that
a. copy of the address he sent to Mrs.
Brown with th society's expression of
The States of Colorado, Washington,
and Idaho, according to a report made
by Secretary Harvey, had provided by
acts of their legislatures for memorial
blocks In the Washington Monument. lie
also stated that the Colorado stone, a
block of black Jule marble, was already
In place. In the shaft and had been In
serted at the 90-foot landing.
Dedication April 30.
It was decided to take steps to arrange
for a formal dedication of these me
morial stones, preferably April 30. the
123th anniversary of the Inauguration of
Washington as President. A committee
was appointed to conrer with the Secre
tary ( f War and Representatives of Con
gress of the States interested with re
gard to the arrangements.
The election of officers which was to
have been held ) esterday was postponed
until a later date, as was the election of a
successor to Justice Brown. After the
meeting Jlr. oyes entertained the mem.
bers of the society .together with several
nunarea otner guests invited to meet
them at luncheon.
Players Group of Drama League
Present Comedy Tonight.
George Bernard Shaw's satirical com
edy, "Press Cuttings." will he produced
for the first time here by the Players
Group of the Washington Center of the
Drama League ot America, tonight ''at
the House of Play, OS ,M street southwest
When Bernard ,Shaw began to write
this play he evidently decided to "go
the limit" He caricatured persons of
high degree In the civil and military
establishments of the British. When it
finally came to the dramatic censor's
hands the ban was put on It later
tho censor lifted the ban on condition
that "Gen. Mitchinor" should be re
named "Gen. Bones" and "Balsqulth"
should be changed to "Mr, Johnson.1
JPress Cuttings" is to be preceded by
the curtain raiser, "Before Sunrise," by
Bessle Hat ton, a dimunltlve drama pic
ture of English domesticity of the early
FROM HER EYES
Dr. Bell Radrnm Pidheer
PROPOSED NEW CANCER METHOD
Letter of 1903 Revealed
FA1EWELL ADDKBM 1IAB
The Gem of American Verse Was
Written After Midnight in
When the Army of the Potomac was
In camp In the Old Dominion during the
month of December, ISO. Julia Ward
Howe Was a visitor at the headquarters
of Gen. George B. McClellan. Passing
the entire day among the soldiers this
gifted woman was greatly Impressed by
the fact that the "boys In blue" were all
singing "John Brown's Body."
Naturally this native or Boston was
Washington Scientist First to
Suggest Imbedding of Ra
dium in Bodily Tissue.
Washington physicians are wondering
If Dr. Alexander Graham Bell, inventor
of the telephone and former president of
the National Geographic Society, was not
the first person to suggest the imbedding
of radium in bodily tissue as a curative
agent for deep-seated cancers.
They have discovered a copy of
"Science." of July SL 1308. in which Is a
letter written by Dr. Bell to Dr. Z. T.
Sowers, of Washington, dated July a.
1903, which they believe to contain the
first suggestion for the application of
radium In the way that the most recent
experiments In the world's scientific cent
ers have proved most beneficial. The
letter also appeared in the Scientific
American of September U, IMS. The letter
written in Baddeck. Nova Socla. nearly
eleven years ago. follows:
Dear Dr. Sowers: I understand from
you that the Roentgen X-rays and
the rays emitted by radium, have been
found to have a marked curative effect
tpon external cancers, but that the ef
fects upon deep-seated cancers have thus
tar proved unsatisfactory. It has oc
-lY&LunLiiy una iimuvc Ajk jjuoluu ...mi . . .. ...
greatly -distressed by the inelegant words 5.J ' " on'frf.n r?rUle m
r ,: T h- nr.in om John Bira Isfsctory natur-i of these latter ex.
and whlldlnr about the ramo she. con- Pn.en, " fr0.r? .tbo fa "" "
rays nave been applied externally, thus
WILL BE BDELED TODAY.
Fnneral ben Ices for Arthur W.
Croksley nt 3 p'CIock.
Arthur W. Crossley, sixty-five ears
old, who died suddenly of heart disease
Sunday afternoon at his home. 131 Co
lumbia road northwest, will be buried in
Glenwood Cemetery this afternoon. Fu
neral services will be held at 3 o'clock
In the chapel of J. R. Wright under
taker, 1SS7 Tenth street northwest Rev.
Dr. W. R. Wedderspoon, pastor of the
Foundry M. E. Church, of which Cross
lej was a member, will officiate.
Crossley was a. native or Danville, Pa.,
but for tUe past fourteen years lived
In Washington. He was. an examiner in
the U. S. Patent Office. Prior to com
ing to Washington he was a member of
the firm of Wright Brown & Crossley.
patent at tomes?. Boston.
He was a Mason. He was a member
or Larayette Masonic Lodge, this city.
Three daughters, lllscs Dorothea, Helen
and Grate, survhe him.
and while riding about the camp she con
ceived the Idea of giving this famous
tune a new lyric. When she returned to
the Nation's Capital that evening the
new lyric was uppermost in her mind.
but she decided to retire for the night
and pen the poem In the morning. But
the thought of the song drove sleep from
her eyes, so sho arose and wrote the
gem of American verse which- bears, her
On her return to Boston a few days
later she submitted her poem to James T.
Fields, editor of the Atlantic Monthly.
He suggested tho title: "The Battle
Hymn ot the Republic" and under this
title the verses were published in the
February number ot that magazine in
ISC Grander words were never incor
porated in any battle hymn. "The Battle
Hymn of the Republic" and all the other
old favorites are in The Herald's collec
tion of "Songs That Never Grow Old."
Read the display announcement In an
other column and the distribution plan
which Is printed on the coupon. Clip the
"The Herald Song Book" on sale at the
following places: F. G. Smith Piano
Company, 1217 street northwest: House &
Herrmann. Seventh and I streets: Charles
M. Stieff. Pianos. lOOS-1010 F street north
west: Adams' News Depot Ninth and G
streets northwest: Roland Wallace, S3
Ninth street northwest: Adams' Depot
Mount Pleasant branch, 5T4S Fourteenth
street northwest: W. B. Holtzclaw, 1TC
Pennslvan!a avenue northwest and E.
J. Ervin. Fourteenth and Harvard
SEA SAFETY MEETING BEP0RT.
"FIRST LADIES' " GOWNS SEEN.
Drrc or Witra of Former Prrnl
Irnta on Uxhlhltlnn.
Considerable interest Is being mani
fested by athingtonians In the exhibi
tion at the old National Museum of
rercmonial gonna worn b "first ladies
of the land" The oldest of the eleven
gonns on displa Is the one worn by
Martha Washington, while the latest be
longed to Mrs. Taft
The gowns exhibited are those worn
1 Martha Washington, Dolly Madison.
Mrs Maria Monroe Gouverncur. daugh
ter of l'ret-ldent Monroe: Mrs. Tyler, Mrs.
"Polk. Harriet I,ane Johnson. Mrs. Grant
llrs. Haves. Mrs. Benjamin Harrison,
Mrs McKinley and Mrs. Taft
A gown worn by Mrs. Jackson is to be
Handed to President by Member of
President Wilson yesterday received
from the American delegation to the
International Conference on Safety of
Life at Sea, held In London Its report
The report Is unaccompanied by rec-
having to pass through healthy tissues
of various, depths In order to reach the
"The Crooks tube, from which tho
Roentgen rays are emitted Is. of course,
too bulky to be admitted into tne middle
cf the mass of cancer, but there Is no
reason why a liny fragment of radium
sealed up in a fine class tube should not
be inserted Into the very heart of the
cancer, thus acting directly upon the
dlsased material. Would It not be worth
v-hlle making experiments along this
Dr. Sowers replied as follows:
"Dear Dr. Bell: The suggestion which
you make in regard to the application of
me raaium rays to the substance of deep
seated cancer I regard as very valuable.
If such experiments should be made, I
have no doubt they would prove success
ful In many cases where we now have
When the letters were called to the at
tention of Dr. Bell by physicians here re
cently be modestly declined to claim that
his was the first suggestion. He added,
however, that should an Investigation,
Oaly Observance) of Washing-ton's
Birthday tn Senate.
The .farewell address, of President
George WashlngtonCwas read, tn the
Senate yesterday by Senator Swanson.
or Virginia. The reading of this ad
dress, a tradition of the Senate, waa
the sole observance of the birthday
anniversary of Washington? A ball rot
a Quorum brought In" fifty-eight Sen
"There are some of us who believe
the men who founded "the American
republlo were guided Uy a hand that
was not human," said Vice President
Marshall, In announcing the reading
of the address. "Of all those whd
loom largo In the Valhalla ot the Ameri
can republic there Is none of such stu
pendous Importance as George Washing
ton, first President of the united States.'
W TflLLS BEFENBED
Exemption for America's Ship Would
Be Fracture of Country' Word,
Henry White Declare-.
ADDRESSES STUDENTS Of G. W. U.
"There can be no doubt that the rords
'all nations' Included the United Ststes,"
declared Henry 'Vv.lte. former American
Ambassador to Great Britain, In refer
ring to that part of the. treaty between I
Miss Helen Bones and MIsa Alex-) the United States and Great Britain
ander, a White House guest, listened
to the reading or tne address. The gal
leries were crowded, an unusual num
ber of richly-dressed women attending
WOMEN OF SOUTH " .
TAKING UP SUFFRAGE
ALEXANDER URAUAM BELL.
prove this to be tho case nothing would
please him more.
While medical men here have not made
an exhaustive search to find if Dr. Bell
waa the originator of the "Imbedding in
tissue" Idea, they believe .that actual
work along this line did not occur until
three or four years later. They cite an
article, written by Dr. William II. DIef
fenbach. of New York, in the Medical
Record of December 1 1913, in which
the early steps In the employment of
radium as a curative agent are described.
Dr. DIeffenbach tells of securing a tube
of radium bromido of 1.500,000 activity in
1902 and of additions being made to this
amount later. In 1906, he says, solutions
f 2,000 activity of radium were dissolved
In gelatine, the object being to use an
animal product as a vehicle for dissem
inating radium within tissues by means
ot Injections. The physician, one of the
pioneers In this line, falls to state exactly
when the actual Imbedding of the radium
Itself first took place.
vvwie they have not been able to find
exact data on the subject physicians In
the office of the Surgeon General of tho
War Department are of the opinion that
Dr. Bell's suggestion was the first of Its
kind to be made.
Mrs. Dodge for "Antis" Denies
Ida Husted Harpers Charges
President of the National Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrage Says It Is Not Working
with Liquor People in Montana.
Mrs. Estelle W. Ions Says They Have
Been Misrepresented in Regard
"Women of the South have been mis
represented in regard to equal suffrage."
This statement was made yesterday
afternoon by Mrs. Estelle Wllloughby
Ions, of IS!: Calvert street northwest
a leader of the Southern Suffrage
"We hope soon to have a large mem
bership." she said, "and are especially
J eager to have every Southern woman
In Washington who Is Interested In
equal suffrage Join our club. There
hag been an erroneous notion abroad
that Southern women are not pro
gressive. This charge Is nothing less
than an Indictment of Southern wom
en's Intelligence, which we resent.
"The president of the Alabama asso
ciation. Mrs. Patty Ruffner Jacobs,
told the truth as a delegate to the
suffrage convention here last fall when
she said that all Southern States are
realizing that the vote Is the only
honorable way of obtaining recogni
tion for women."
After a short stay In Washington,
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, of New York,
left for New York yesterday afternoon
to attend to suffrage matters there.
"The Congressional Union Is the
strongest and most active suffrage or
ganization." she said. "I have been
watching Its work, and the more I see
of Its methods the more I like them. I
have decided to work with them In future."
Mrs. Belmont recently sent her
check for 15.000 to the union and ac
cepted a place on Its executive committee.
Mrs. Belmont came here to establish
her own headquarters for suffrage
work and will In future divide her time
between Washington and New York.
FUNERAL FOR MAJ. FLETCHER.
Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, president of
the National Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrage, In a statement re
ceived at local headquarters of the anti
suffrage society .esterday, denies In un-
Those received at the White House qualified terms the assertion made by
were Representative J. W. Alexander. ; Mrs. Ida Husted Harper, of this cltv . and
chairman of the delegation; E. T. ( published broadcast that the antl-suf-Chamberlain,
Commissioner of Navlga-i frage association Is working with the
tion; Capt. Commandant E. P. Kcr
tholf. Revenue-Cutter Service. Rear
Admiral W. L. Catts. U. S. N.: Capt.
George F. Cooper. 1. S. N.; Alfred Gil
bert Smith. Capt William II G. Bui
lard. U. S. N. and George Uhler, Su
pervising Inspector General of the
Steamboat Inspection Service
The memorandum left with President
Wilson Is merely a preliminary report
showing how the conference was form
ed and how It performed Its work. A
formal report of the conference, stat
ing the Americans' contention and the
policies recommended for future con
ferences will be made later.
VETERAN MERCHANT DEAD.
The handle of a new cane for men re
("mbles a golf stick and contains recep
tacles for cigarettes and matches.
ONE DOSE RELIEVES
A gnawing or burning sensation In
region of stomach, accompanied by a
feeling of utter helplessness, both of
body and mind, an obstinate and trou
blesome dry cough and frequent head
aches, or nausea, are unmistakable
signs of indigestion, and the very first
dose ot Phospho-Pepsln will surely
give 3 ou relief. It is almost like magic,
so quick is its action.
Phospho-Pepsln helps the stomach
digest the food you eat; It stops fer
mentation, absorbs gases, neutralizes
excess acid and routs that feeling of
dis ress. It is a scientific combination
of essential elements which act on the
digestive tract only and give to It the
natural stimulation necessary for
1 oalth and happiness. Phospho-Pep
sln tones the delicate muscular struc
tures of the diets:. ve organs, excites
a normal How of the gastric juices and
Is In Itself a digestive of great po
tence, and unless your case is very
severe, a single package will give you
Phospho-Pepsln Is In -handy tablet
form, easy to take and contains no
opiates or habit-forming drugs, neither
Is It a false excitant which produces
only temporary results. Phospho-Pepsln
Is sold by all first-class druggists,
such as James O Donnell.
Fnnei-nl for Angelo Cahlsellt to Be
Angelo Ghiselli, pioneer Washington
merchant, who mado clothes for several
Presidents, and who died at his home.
17X Pennsylvania avenue northwest last
night will be hurled In Rock Creek
Mr. Ghiselli. who came to this city
from Italy fifty-five years ago, was a
member of National Lodge, No. H, F. A.
A. M.. and the Royal Arch Masons. He
was the oldest member o the Universal
Fraternal Italian Society of Washington.
He leaves two sons and two daughters,
Frank E. Ghiselli. assistant cashier of
Vie Commercial National Bank; Albert
V. A. Ghiselli. Mrs. George W. Colden
stroth, and Mrs. Vincent Giovanncttl.
liquor people In Montana. Mrs. Dodge
says that as unlimited publicity was
given Mrs. Harper's "unfounded
charges," the public is entitled to know
nnd hear the other side. "Justice and
fairness demands It"
Ti t. statement of Mrs. Dodge was as
fellows: "The suffragists, repeating In
new form the oft disproved charge that
tho National Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrage co-operates with the
liquor Interests, have published the re
port that this organization is now work
ing with the liquor people In Montana.
They base their accusation on the fact
that Miss Clara K. Markeson, while In
Butte, Mont, .as the official representa
tive of the national asoclation, called on
the assistant editor ot the National
Forum, a publication devoted to liquor
Interests, and demanded that he cease
at once and entirely the publication of
articles written by me. taken from The
Protest or Issued as our leaflets.
3II Martrson'a Malt Explained.
"In other words, they claim that their
assertion Is proved by the fact that Miss
Markeson was sent across the continent
for tho express nuroose of telllne- he
Montana liquor people that this organiza
tion would in no way identify itself with
mem and their activities'
"Miss Markeson was tent to Montana.
Mie did announce that under no ilr
cumstances would this organization
make the light against suffrage with the
help of the liquor men hhe spoke for
ine .auonai Association Opposed to
Woman Suffrage, which would not per
mit Itself to be stigmatized by even the
appearance of such a co-operation as the
suffragists charge, t-he did this because
the national association asserted then,
as it asserts now, its right to choose
the agencies with whom it shall work
and to refuse to bo championed by un
desirable persons or groups of persons."
Veteran of Army to Br Honored by
Funeral services for MaJ William
Fletcher. U. S A . retired, who died
Sunday afternoon at his residence, SJZ)
Hlllver place, at the age of eighty-four,
will he held tomorrow- afternoon at the
familv residence, at Z o'clock. Interment
will be private. The funeral will be In
charge of the Loval Legion, of which
MaJ. Fletcher was a member.
MaJ. Fletcher was bom In New York
In 1SH. In IStS. he enlisted In Company
C. of the Ohio Infantry, and remained
In active army service until 1SST, when
he retired "
which provides that all nations shall use
the Panama Canal on equal terms. In
his speech on diplomacy delivered at the
winter convocation of the George Wash
ington University yesterday morning.
"Nobody not In touch with diplomatic
affairs could realize." said Mr. White,
"what a deplorable thing It was to know
that this country was going back on its
word. I would do anything that could
be done with propriety for the resuscita
tion of our merchant marine, but I do
not believe In violating our pledged
word." . "
Mr. White as secretary of the embassy
at London, in tne itDsence or John Hay,
who had been recalled to become Secre
tary of State, opened the negotiations
for the repeal 6f the Clayton-Bulwer
treaty, which was later supplanted by the
Hay-Pauncefote treaty, containing the
provision regarding the use of the canaL
One of the reasons that Great Britain
permitted the repeal of the Clayton-Bulwer
treaty, pointed out Mr. White, was
that the canal should be open to all
nations on equal terms.
Mr. White praised President Wilson for
the stand he has taken on the Panama
Canal tolls question.
He touched upon the value of early
training for diplomats, and said that
young men sent abroad In minor posi
tions and trained early would find It a
"The joung men. nald Mr. White,
'should learn to ride, dance, and shoot
so that when Invited out they will get
lot of Inside information when parties
are off their guard. Valuable Information
la obtained In this way, often from
vanwiskv Viii stall 111 fmm man
nwiiiviii wwt utjuuss iiuiii (ti.ti i
Admiral Charles R. btockton. president '
of the university, wished the candidates
Dean Ruediger, of the Teachers' Col
lege, presented Miss Florence Virginia
Morrison Corson, of Maryland, for the
degree of bachelor of arts and teacher's
diploma. Dean Gregory, of the law
school. presented Harvey Cleveland
Blckel. of Pennsvlvanla. and James Ora
Tolbert. of Iowa, for the degree of bach
elor of laws, and Arthur John Krause.
of the District of Columbia, for the de
gree of doctor of philosophy, and aked
that the degree of master of sciences
be conferred on Olaf Mandt Hustevdt of
Iowa. In absentia, which was done
Come and see what's new In
Wash Fabrics. These few Items
show the trend of fashion:
New Silk and Cotton Crepe de
Chine, 0-in. wide In different
color groundwork with small de
signs that suggest the Orient;
also Silk-stripe Crepes, white or
tinted grounds with DollyJViT
Varden designs, II values.3P
Special, a yd w
New Embroidered Batistes In
butterfly and athr nlaln As
signs. 40-ln. wide and all the new
colors of napler.blue. light blue,
la render, white, amlstr-
.Special, value at5IC
New Plain Crepes and Voiles In
all the colors known: also stripes,
checks, flowers, and plaids In
different color combinations: the
majority are 40-ln. wider) IT
Special alue .'la'
at yd "V
Main Floor 8th St Rotunda
COMMERCE HIT BY TARIFF. I
Government Statistics Miott Exports
and Imports Have Decreased.
The foreign commerce of the United
States has decreased measureably since
the Democratic tariff law became effect
ive, according to a report of the De
partment of Commerce yesterday.
Statistics show that Imports in January.
lSlt amounted to S14.9.K3. against !.-
C3,CS for January. 1312. January. 1911,
exports were Jja,7.517, against tXT.OSZ,-
930 In January
Of the total Imi urts during Januar),
1911. 6U.9 per cent entered free ot duty,
compared with Sa per cent In January,
19U. For the seven months ended Jan
uary, 1911. OS per cent of Imports entered
free, compared with E5.7 per cent for the
similar period in 1913.
Big Deduction in
Gis or Electric
INDIANS MAKE PETITION.
Delegation ot Sioux Asks More
Rights and Privileges.
A delegation of Sioux Indians from
the Rosebud agency were received in
special conference esterday by Indian
Commissioner Cato Sells. The Indians
petitioned for additional tehoo'.s. Indian
courts. Increased power for their police
and other rights and privileges wheieby
they may competo with the white man.
Five of the delegates were college mn,
but all were garbed In full tribal cos
tume, "Chief of Chiefs." son ot the
late Hollow Bear, presented the case for
NETS CROOK $1,000
F. R. Hillyard. Jeweler. Robbed of
Diamonds by Clever. Stranger
with Old Trick.
The time-worn "Jewelry swindle" v
worked on F. Rj Hillyard. ot Un Seventh
street northwest yesterday to the extent
of 11,000 worth of diamonds.
A well-dressed man walked Into H11I-
yard's Jewelry shop, said he wanted to
select some diamonds for his wife, picked
out several beautiful stones, then asked
i Mr. Hill) ard to go with him to his home
in Sixth street nortnwcsu .air. iiuiyaro.
accompanied him. He was ushered into
a parlor, asked to have a seat while the
would-be purchaser showed the 'Jewels
to his wife In another part cf the house.
The stranger disappeared out a rear
door and has net been seen since. The
swindle was reported to the police Im
mediately and the case assigned to the
Plainclothes men of the Second precinct
and Detectives William Messer and W. O.
Embrcy. of the Central office force.
TAK0MA PARK CELEBRATES.
EARKED SUnrLD3.. IQOO.tCT
We Wouldn't Have
of nearly 32,000 depositors
did we not render a service
No matter what the size tor
nature of 3 our account, it will
pay you to bank HERE.
tZTSAME RATE of Interest paid
on both large and small accounts.
and Trust Company,
Comer 15th and N. Y. Ave.
NEWSPAPER MAN DIES.
Col. A. It. Chase Will Re Bnrlril
Cot. A. 1L Chase. Washington news
paper correspondent and political writer,
died yesterday at his home, 53) A street
Funeral services will be held from his
home tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Burial will be private. Besides his widow.
Mr. Chase leaves four children. Charles
S. and E. H. Chase, both of St Louis;
F. A. Chase, of Tama, Iowa, and Mrs. M.
V. Richards, of this city.
McRc-ynoIds dnposes Inquiry.
Representative .Broussard, of Loiil
siana, yesterday made public a letter
from Attorney General McReynolds. ox
presing his objections to a Congres
sional Inquiry Into, the discharge of G.
Raymond Matthews, of New Orleans, a
Department of Justice official accused of
bribe taking. He said this might de
moralize the departmental service, but
ha is willing that Mr. Matthews and
Bruce Blelaskl, in charge of the Bu
reau of Investigation, should tesUfy be
fore the committee.
BOARD OF TRADE WILL
Cltlxens' Association ee Drill by
The Takoroa Park Citizens' Association
held Its usual Washington Birthday cele
btwtlon in the Presbyterian Church on
Maple street Takoma Park, last night
There was a record attendance. "Wash
ington and the Flag" was the subject ot
an address by Mrs. Isabel Worrell
Ball, past senior vice president of" the
National Woman's Relief Corps.
Merrill E. Gates, former president of
Amherst College, made a patriotic ad
dress. The raising of the flag and the
military salute by the Takoma Boy
Scout Troop No. 3 opened the program.
The troop then gave an exhibition drill
under the command of Scoutmaster
Fred L. Harries. A musical program
featured the celebration.
Death of Mrs. Virginia L. Darby.
Srccitl to The Wuliincloa HertVJ.
Rockvllle. Mi, Feb. SL Mrs. Virginia
L. Darby, widow of John W. Darby, died
today at her home at Gaithcrsburg of
bronchial pneumonia. She waa forty
eight years old. She Is survived by two
daughters. Mlsse Virginia and Eleanors.
Mrs. Darby, who was a Miss Dorsey,
waa a life-long resident of this county.
Canadian labor unions demand the es
tablishment of an old age pension sys
tem throughout Canada.
Tor Bed, Weak, Watery Eyes and W
GRANULATED EYELIDS I
Marias Doesn't Saart-SselhssEjsPila
Monthly Meeting Thursday Night Will
Be Devoted to Discussion of
A new Juvenile Court building and the
conversion of alleys into minor streets
are among the more Important recom
mendations embodied In the reports to
be submitted at the monthlj mtetlng of
the Board of Trade at the New WllUrd
The- public schools committee will
urge an appropriation for nev. bulldlrgs
lor tne Central and M Street High
Schools, and for a further appropria
tion for the purchase of a site and the
erection of a sutsble building for the
Eastern High School. Wider use of the
public school buildings for other than
public school purposes will be recommended.
Approval of Immediate provision for in
creasing the water supply will be ashed
by the water supply committee and In
dorsement of the water supply plan as
embodied In the report ot Lieut Co..
W. C. Langfltt will be recommended.
The streets nnd avenues committee
will recommend the elimination of exist
ing alley conditions and the conversion
ot the alleys Into thoroughfares. An
increase In the number of privates of the
police department will be advocated by
the public order committee, which also
will urge new buildings for the House
of Detention and tho Juvenile Court
Representative Julius Kahn. ot Cali
fornia, will speak on the Importance of
State and District NaUonal Guards.
One of the features ot the meeUng will
be an illustrated lecture on the "Mental
DefecUve." This will be divided Into
three parts: Dr. William A. Whlto
talking on cause and prevention; Dr. D.
Percy Hlckling. on treatment and I.
A. Fennlng. on the legal ascct
Problem of '70" His Topic.
Dr. Frank O'Hara, Instructor In polit
ical economy, lectured on "The Problem
of "76" at McMahon Halt Catholic Uni
versity, yesterday afternoon. Dr. O'Hara
discussed the great principles at stake
during the first decade of the new
To Care a Cola In One Dit
Tiki LAXATIVE BROUO QUININE TtblcM.
DraczlstB refund aooty If It falls to cure. E. W.
G COVE'S Irurara U oo ttca box. So
On Tuesday evening, February 24, from 1 0 p. m.
to 1 a. m.
Dance and Supper, One Dollar per person.
Special Features and Souvenirs.
This will be the last dance of the series until
Easter Tuesday, when this popular form of enter
tainment will.be resumed on Tuesday and Friday
Pa. Ave., 18th, H Sts. Clifford M. Lewis, Manager
Headquarters for Best
Gas and Electric Goods.
The Poet's Inspiration
H OR NING
nelee. v.. ooi4 End o HlshwiT BHdie.) jy
.ADtomobuca from sth sad O streets northwest.
Cw evrhiv itTTi ii iii
NORFOLK AND WASHINGTON
I .-VOKTIILAIVD AND SOUTHLAND
I Dallv C:4i p m for OLD POINT. NOR
FOLK, and all pointa SOUTH. Cltr
I Ticlre: Office. 731 15th St. N. W.
I Ctn from lith SL .mi New Icrk Ate. tad Ith St.
tin? It mJmjtrt cosctct with Ktsiizxlca Lis U
CLtiT Cbtar Lake.
YOU CAN DEPEND
New York-New Orleans Limited
All PUlrau Stttl Etnltmttl N Extra Far
Personally Conducted Tourist
Washington to San Francisco Daily,
Operating on Sunset Limited
Officts: A. J-Fnaa, Q. A. 5 7 St. 7M Ilia SL
EzpoiiUon Lint, San Ftendxa. 1915
on Jllllrr't ScURabisi Buck-
n II n If MtVh U IS... INIKSHJ .IK.
OBIrnJIilllS wholesome piddle caxei EVERT
1 BllCkWilBjt TIME. Keep a aapplr on hand.
CT.U ymr crocera. o consumers aurrlied.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO..
Wboleaalera. 11th wad M Sts. S. E.
CIIASE-On Monday. February 3. 1914, at
his residence, 22) A street southeast.
Col. A. H. CHASE, ace eighty-one
Services at the house. Wednesday, Feb
ruary S3. 3 p. m. Friends invited.
GHISELU-On Sunday. February ZZ. 1511.
at his residences 179! Tennsjltanii
avenue northwest, ANGELO. beloted
husband of the late- Marie Louise
Funeral services from Joseph Gawler'a
Sons' chapel. 1730 Pennsjlvanla aenue
northwesL Wednesday. February 25.
at 5 o'clock p. m. Relames and
friends Invited to attend.
GE0BGE P. ZUEH0RST,
XI EAST CAPITOL ST.
Eatafctlahcd ISO. CBAS. S. ZCJtHOEST". lb.
Of Inn Dcacrlptico-BodtratalT PrloA
rancral Otaxsa.' rttstral Daaltaa.
yp-S'o gga. t&!kAz& v. r3jj
. .i- .JaW
iVAi - j x f- -5'ft.i