Newspaper Page Text
"1 f" 7
THE WASHINGTON HERALD, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1915.
Open 830 A. M. Clour r.:30 P. 31.
Clip out this announcement and
put it in your pocket to
remind you to
See Tonight's Star for
Spanish War Veterans Say He
Didn't Answer Country's
Call in '98
CANAL TROUBLES NEAE END.
I ant Danareroaa Slide Aboat to Oe
car, la Report.
Information has been received in
Washington that the end of the phys
ical difficulties In the Panama canal
that at present make it Imperative to
use great caution in putting vessels
through the waterway Is in sight.
Engineers are of the opinion that one
more great slide in the Culebra Cut.
the point where the greatest trouble
has been encountered, will in all prob
ability be the last movement of the
kind to be expected.
t. i- .1... ..,...- it ... t.i
WAS D. C. N. G. CAPTAIN ! lnformatlon comes from persons close
10 uen ueorge vv. uoetnals. They
are inclined to believe that the slide!
will take place soon. In the mean- j
time the canal will be operated with
care, and until conditions are as the
authorities would have them no at
tempt will be made to mote any con
siderable number of American war
ships from the Atlantic to the Pacific
except in case of an emergency.
American, Fighting with the
Canadians, Tells of Ypres
Maj. Cook. Who Wants Position as
Commander of Guardsmen, Risked
Life. Says Letter to Wilson.
Fruit and Sugar
1 9 Varieties
HINDUS, IN UPRISING,
KILLED MANY BRITISH
I'atiiotk organizations of the country
ar? uniting in .1 campaisn of vigorous
porteat against the .pectcd appointment
of Co . K Harve as brigadier gen
ctal in command of the Uistnct Na
tion il Guard to succeed Gen. George II.
Harries, retired The concentrated attack
hu nothing to do with Col. Ilarvev's per
Mmalltv. but ia based upon the fact that
he has been letommended in pi-cfeience
(to an officer of the guard with Spanish
I The United Spanish War Veterans al
ie.id have voiced their piotest thiougli
! the medium of a letter sent tci President
Wil-on i Maj Charles F. Cramer, of
the Tilth Ohio olunteer Infantiv, nliu
is loiiimander-ln-ehief of the niamza
tlon. KfToits au being made to line-up
the Grand Arnn of the Kepublir -end
-imil.il patriotic organizations in a na-tion-nidp
plea to preent the alleged dis
crimination against veterans of th hpan-
Record . sal nut Col. llnrvr.
Maj I'lamei came to Washington from
his home In Ohio for the Maine Memorial
extnUes at Ailington on Mondn, and
whili htie dispatched the following lettci
li President Wilson:
s ommander-in-chief of the I lilted
Spanish ai Veterans, repicsentin 4fV
UM iiii n who risked their lives for their
nuiitrv in Cuba. Porto Rico. China and
the Philippine IH.ind". 1 desire respecl-
fullc to unite jour attention to what
I we considei all instance of injustice in
the reported recommendation that Col.
( W i: Hare he appointed commanding
general of the, District National Guard
I "At the time of the Spanish-merican
' war when the President calleit for vol-
untcer.s. Col Harvcj was a captain in
the Pistrii t National Guard The records
show that he failed to resrond to his
countries rail, and did not volunteer for
tervlre In the wa- with Spain nor go to
"The other candidate for the position
of commanding genera of the District
National Giiani. Maj c Kred Cook, of
the Adjutant General s Depaitmcnt. of
the ioi al militia, saenhced his poMtion on
a Washington newspapei. left home.
famiU and friends, volunteered, went to
me rront participated In the . ampaign
In Cuba and was present at the capitula
tion of the Spanish forces at Santiago
He contracted fever in the trenches.
i..irl lot his life in consequence, and
iccened an honorable discharge at the
end of tin war
'Tito I'nited Spanish War Veterans
will gr-at'e appreciate it if jou will in
cestig.ite the circumstance concerning
the recommendation of tha War Depart
ment as to the appointment of Col Har
SPRAYED WITH SHRAPNEL
he mean- To Escape Being Bayonetted by Ger
mans While Wounded He Crawls
from Trench to Hospital.
Alleged Race Track Gamblers
and Their Reputed 'Kings'
TWO WOMEN ARE TAKEN
Sleuths Say These Eighteen Are jNu-
cleus of Larger Ring Rumor
Claims Thirty Arrested.
AMERICANS FEAR BERLINERS.
Sews of Revolt in Punjab Lale
April Reaches ban n oi. ....
' linn; (tnit lirrrann) Heelnrin
hranclSCO. There I n.af.
fcan Frami-en June I Ten lintlsll I Menl cirre-pendent of The W.shinirtci. Ifernld
olflcials and innie ih.iii Jmi .oldiers! London. June 1. l.arge niimhers of
were l.illc.l in ai. uprising of Hindu ' Alnr"tdnr-,foa"n,e war h,tn" '
, . . . im'ic and the Culled States. .,ie hasten-
evolutioniM.s in l)hoie. ihe capital of ,,. Ir,n Oerm-inv into Switzerland ac
he Punjab Krilivli India la to in pril. coidmg to advices received liere today
iccordnig to inform ition received to- "Hanj Amen, .ins who have- long been
Jaj hv P Itam Chandra editor of the residents of Cermanv " sav s a rieme dis
lliiulu rcvoliitioiuiv oran m this, citj I patch t.. the Morning Post 'declare thev'
The mas.,i 1 look Ilia, e in Ihe'hll. heen Irmnllr.l ... tl.n .irnAi
i . ...... .,
lo the popular bailed against Amtii
,ans Their residence there Is intoler
able Indeed, in iome rises it is unsafe
for anv hut German-Amerlians to remain
Th Americans arriving hire state
that it is inadvisable to converse in Kng
lish in the streets
"U. S. LINED UP WITH ALLIES."
Eighteen alleged race track book
maker, including their two "kings,"
were arrested jesterday and last night
when eight officials and privates in
the Department of Justice and Metro
politan police force swept over the Dis
trict and into Ma r land in a campaign
to break up hand-book gambling In
the National Capital Two women, with
the husband of one. were among the
The raids were directed by A. Bruce
Itielas-ki. chief of the Bureau of In
vestigation, Department of Justice, and
his first assistant. Clvde IS. Ambrobe.
Superintendent of Police Maj. Pullman,
assisted by l.ieut. James Hartley, of
the Central Office, headed the Metro
politan police. More men participated
in the raiding than in anv other in
the history of the police department,
The department and police detectives
met in a residence near the business
district, where the were split into
gioups of three and four men. The
tir-t squad was released about 2:30 In
the afternoon and the others according
to the plan, which worked with such
precision that the majority of the sus
pected weie arrested simultaneously.
Some for whom warrants had been
sworn out got wind of the situation
and fled, but a few of these later gave
themselves up The two reputed lead
ers were released under bail of S3. 000.
the two women under $1,000. and the
romainder undei bonds of $3,000 and
With the charge of making hand
books l an implied offense of conspir
ing against Kcderal laws, which offi
cials will recommend as the basis for
prosecution, because of its graver pen
alty of jail sentence.
mleun of Het Matter.
By JOHN C. FOSTER.
London. June 1 A thrilling description
of the great battle nuith of Ypres. Bel
Slum, In which the Canadian troops
fought for four das with no food to
sustain them but tea, was given today
bv Philip Sampson, of Chicago, who en
listed in the Fourteenth Battalion of
Canadian troops Sampson, who was
wounded north of Ypres. Is no con
valescing at the Duchess of Connaughfa
Red Cross Hospital, which was estab
lished at Cloveden, the home of Waldorf
"For four dajs and nights the battlo
raged, and it was certainly one of the
hottest engagements of the war," said
Sampson. "Sunday, the last day of the
fight, was the worst of all. During the
four daF we had absolutely nothing tj
cat, our only nourishment being sugat
"The Germans opened the attack along
the entire line with bombs I was one of
a small part that recaptured the lost 4.7
Canadian guns, and wc immediate
turned them against the Germans.
Artillery n Mil.
"Our rosition was made doublv hard
bv the fact that all the time we were
under fire we received no aid from our
own artillery. In the meantime the Ger
mans were attacking both infantr.v and
artillery. The fear of death under such
circumstances passed avvaj after a time,
but I was worried bv the fact that m
mate, a man from Glasgow, had been
"All our men were hugging the bottoms
of our trenches, for It was the only thing
we could do The Germans were sprav
ing our line with bursting shrapnel and
suddenlv a fragment caught me In the
back. It was painful and I thought for
a time I had been cut nearly in two
After a time, although weak from loss
of blood, 1 decided to go to the aid of
mv 'pal' I crawled through the trench,
but when I discovered his body I saw
I was too late for him. He already had
died I unstrapped his watch from his
wrist, determined to take It to his moth
er. Here it is on m wrist now.
Death of "RnnUr."
"The death of mv 'bunkle" was a hard
blow, for a chap gets mlghtv strongly
attached to a friend at a time like this
It tilled me with hot anger agiinst the
Germans, too I felt that It was mj
sacred duty to carry hack some memen
to of that brave fellow to his mother.
He would have done it in case of my
The fighting whs terriflcallv hard all
the time no quarter and no cessation
throughout that awful Sundav. Out of
m company of :tfn men, onlv fifteen
"At the greatest risk to mv life I made
my way out of the trench, foi 1 feared
that If I remained and the Germans cul
tured the works I would be bavoni tted.
The Germans had liecn showing mishtv
little mercj to wounded enemies
Cr Tried lo Hospital.
'With two long cuts In mv back from
VISITATION ALUMNAE MEET.
Mr. Dana Elected Head of Geortre
town Academy Teaterday.
I'ormer students of Georgetown Acad
emy of the Visitation from all parts of
the country, were In Washington yester
day to attend tha twenty-first annual
meeting of the alumnae association of
the academy, held at the convent
building. Following a business ses
sion the alumna were entertained by
the sisters of the convent. Luncheon
waa served, at which a number of
toasts were given. Miss Agatha
O'Neals was toastmistress.
Officers were elected aa follows: Mrs.
Ialllan I Dauu, president: Mrs. Ellen
W. Mafflte, first vice president; Mrs.
Eleanor Connolly, second vice president;
Mrs. Grace C. Hill, third vice president;
Mrs. Isabel W. Palms, fourth vice presi
dent; Mrs. J. W. Lelter. fifth vice presi
dent; Miss Agatha O'Neale, correspond
ing secretary: Mrs. Mary a. Hunt, record
ing secretary, and Mrs. Rosa. M. White,
CIVIC BODY TO
Columbia Heights Citizens to
COMMISSIONERS TO TALK
mevs xrtr- -t cj
Odd Lota (
fine nainsook ana
lisle, and balbrig-
fan shirts and
sizes. Sold for 50c,
75c, and $1.00.
dm Stict PdIwAve.S.
H ATS almost
given away: this
spring's best mod
els, of finest Mi
lan braids, hemps,
and fancy straw;
None sold for less
than $3.98 some
Meeting on June 19 Will Be Held in
Arcade Ballroom Year'i Com
Mial.imar 1 arl. the srovc rnment heart
iuarter.s in Lahore, which for over 400
ve.irs wan the inlaie of ihe Mughal
empire hefmr ihe idvem of Kngllsh
This is ibe moil decisive action on
the part 01 the relic Is m India since
ilieir uprising last xprim, aci ordlng
Itehels advancing from ihe northern
'rout cr mountains accouluig to let
Seis reielveil liv Chandra pieiced the
uoveriiment Imo in wnlnn one mile
if I'eshawar known as ihe ' kev to
udia Tlic stroni.lv forniiert position
vioved too nun Ii for the Hindus who
erc driven luck
Av neii is now
11 eM i hma
i u import ml rop
""openhTgen June I Dispatches from
lieilm state that German political circles
believe America is plav mg into the hands
"""" rtiii-iica is piming lino ine Hands i H ., , u mUBrt 2ft Twentv
of Great Bnuin and has entered, or will j .treet nortl.tesf. 'ihf former a
T : ' C ,, '' '0rl ""l"1-8"'"'"""' clerk. Ravn,m,d j Reed. 13X) Wate.
Detectives hav that the arrested were! the shrapnel splinters I crawled on my
ine nucleus or a large ring oi irei niancix. .stomach ror a mile and a half, until I
working unaer me direction oi iwo oi
the men taken into custodj. who paid the
others a commission
'Of course, we didn't get all of the
violators, but we made tine progress by
arresting the two leaders.' was the brief
statement of Mr Hielaski.
"The credit for the arrests must go to
the Department of Justice It was clever
detective work which resulted in the
raiding." Major Pullman said. "Every
thing possible is being done to clean up
the c itv."
Those arrested and tho addresses they
gave were James Iji Kontaine and
Charles I.a Fontaine, proprietors of a
booth in Center Market, Edward Barney,
Curtain. Md . Eira Collins, no address,
James Cuilinanc. 3nl rnslvanla avenue
northwest, stonecuttei . Samuel and Wal
tei Sondheimcr. 4;t Tenth street north
west, proprietors of a cigar store; Mr,
with the allies
Vanderbilt and Madison Aves., 43rd and 44th Sts.
XH5 rSest.and latest of American hotels
and the social and business center of the
Metropolis. Convenient to everything, and
w """ l "l ""-aire anu snopping districts.
1000 outside rooms. 9S0 brivate bathx.
Rates from S2.50 per das.
Fittingly termed "The (re.test hotel succei. of
America. To stop at The Rilinnr. :.
M -V- . . .. . .. ZL -.-.- u icv
'"" 'r " . "On the Emnire
lour. Illuitrated booklet upon request.
JOHN McE. BOWMAN
itreet southwest. Henrv Flucker. 100S
Four-and-a-half strcc southwest: Harry
Hughes bartender, St James Hotel,
louis R Pfelfei. 3.V0 Maine avenue south
west, one flecker, clerk in n isjolrcom at
:r. Four-and-a-half street southwest:
Charles Downing. F street northwest;
Charles Mlddli-toii. Mlver Hill. Md .
clerk I.a Mott De Atlcv. barkeeper. 1J2J
Pennsjlvanla avenue northwest, and Mrs
Edna C Haulier. R22 Xcw Jersey avenue
The Metropolitan police who assisted
in the work were Central Office Detec
tive Sergts. Cornwell. Bcrman, Pratt.
Messer. Kmtirev. Vermillion. O'Brien.
Stnngfellow. O'Dea. Grant, Helan,
Hovle. Acting Lieut. Wilson. Capt. Peck,
of the First precinct. Lieut. Sprinkle,
Hergt Lohman. Sergt Lee, Acting Lieut.
Catts. Sergt. Howes. Detectives Cole and
Simpson. Sergt Plerson, Private Eman
uel, Capt. Sullivan. Ser,;t. Brown, Pri
vate W E Smith, Capt. Williams, Sergt.
Kilmartin. Privates Cole and Wise. Lieut.
Dm nil, Sergt. Lnch. Private Evans,
Sergt. Bean, Private Dellamlco. Capt.
Judge. Lieut Lord, and Privates Wever
At a late hour It was rumored that a
total of thirty had been arrested.
finally reached the first dressing "tatinn
at St Julfen. where a surgeon ave me
first aid From there I was aide to walk
to l'pres to have m wound properly
"But though we had the toughest time
of our lives and lost heavilv. we had tho
satisfaction of knowing that the great
Prussian guard had been beaten bv us
Some of our battalions. l.n strong, had
been whittled down to lil members bj
the German fire, but the Prussians lust
more heavilv than we did
"No doubt the Germans have made con
siderable advance since I left the flout,
hut I will wager thej lost ground when
our men began to hargc Thej cjn't
stand to old steel This was hown when
we charged againt them After the
French colonials (Algerians) had fallen
back from the effects of the aphvat
ing gases were also retired, but upon le
ceiving order to counter-attack we de
scended upon the Germans with a ternhle
onslaught. The Germans went down on
their knees and cried 'Mercj. Canadians,
mere.' Tho-e who could, ran for ttieir
lives squealing like stuck pigs."
Preiiminarv arrangements for the cele
bration uf the twentj-first anniversao of
the establishment of the Columbia
Heights Citizens' Association were for
mulated lafct night at a meeting of the
organization In the parish hall of St.
Stephen's Church. The event will be
held Saturda.v night, June 19, in the ball
100m of the Arcade
The three Dlnrict Commissioners will
be present and addresses will he delivered
bv CommiMiioner laiuls Brownlow, Henry
P. Blair, president of the Board of Edu
cation. Fred G. Bcrger. the first vice
president of the association: Judge
Charles S. Bund), and Col. Mvron M.
Parker. J. Clinton Hlatt la chairman
of the committee on arrangements Other
members are William R. Harr, Daniel W.
Edelin. William B Todd, Arthur B.
Shreve. Arthur C. Houghton. Dr. Icwis
B. Thomson. Dr. Dwight Gordon Smith.
Dr. Seneca B. Bain, Frederick J. Rice.
Dr Benjamin F. Glbbs, A. Leftwlch Sin
clair. Max Kohner and Charles S Bund).
William R. Harr. president of the as
sociation, announced the following stand
ing committee for the ensuing ear:
Kxrcutiic curmitlee- William K. Harr. chairman.
Iianicl . tj.lin William B Tcld vrthur B
Mircte J lllutnn Hull Arthur ' Hncfhtnn. Ilr.
Lewie II. llionwin, rii'icnaa hdiran!.. jr Ilr
llxifht lioriin smllh. Ilr. enec B. Bain rVde
lick J. rtler. Ilr. Benjamin K. liitiba, A Ixftnich
Miiehur. Max Kohner. anil Chailrs s, niindj.
Muration ird M-lion! facilities- Thomat Kiiwalda,
rbalrmaa Ih- V.. K Krteit tire chairman. I"rof
Str i hen I". Kramer Ainsi John Ixiuis K Hjatt,
Bemaid Ionyrd and Ilr. J VV HoUinasotih
Park and lasna Ilr. K-na'a II llain chairman,
K. s I aesin Tce chairman. P II Vtannin;. J. O
Irf-wis II L. hephard, W J. Bowman, and (Carles
MfmUrdiip anttarnurlainmni Ir nen,amm K
Cilbhi, chairman Henry Krani, nca chairman
William t Ii a sell Jcerih . tTnaatll, W S
Minnie II V Mmt and Mwin lamnTd
Iterrriti"n awl amuinTOfTit Via Kohner, rhair
rran, I hariej If. I iiilfrwood s,hs? chairman It. S.
stum, t It Cart). K. s. Martin, U J. Sdrenaan,
and John l nllt
"Irrrli 11. FidfnalKS. ll-ht and sewers Dr.
lwi. II '"lorrmxi rhaitman; James W Clarke,
vice chairman I'anl V lliote, Vemixl IJ. Owen.
Jamtn II I'rrw, Dari-l S Pool anil Oarar Naurk.
Public heallli Ilr. Ilntfht llonlon hmith. chair
man Jihn T tlanlror, nee rhairman'.K. i Mor
m Ilr J,'. II Haas. Ilr Benjamin II Swain. I. It.
Hill and Ilr II F antrllc
PvifclH utilities Krnlinck J. Rice rliainran
Harry sa ifce ctiairman K i. VtcCalmont.
Iliirlcs K l ; rose, A. ' tami. F. J. Ford and
V U Bnlsiann.
Uw and 'nilatin IWtwi-h Sinclair, chair
rran l.iwje ' lrtman nee rliafrman. Frank B.
I'uncinsham I" J Nor I liarlei U hem. 'ait.
Thoma Jude. and Howell 11 'Vourff.
All Remnants of SUMMER DRESS
GOODS that sold for lllic to 'Jie yard
on the big- table: including 2ac
Coalites, Flawed Voiles. Rice Clath,
Klaxon, Secco Mlbs, Scotch Ulngraama,
Perealea In good lengths. 2 to 8 yards.
Get your share today. There will be
over 3,000 yards in this lot. Come KA
early; choice of any V
3 do. GHA.MTK IROX CHAMBERS
largest size; slightly damaged. - ETA
Sold for 35c. Remnant price.... s-tV
Lot of While CHINA MEAT IlISIIKN,
S and 10 Inch. Sold for 10c and
15c. Remnant price
300 Tarda SILK RIBBOXSi 6 and
inches wide: black. Dink. blue, and all
colors: 1 to 6 vard lengths. Sold for
5c. 29c. and 3oc yard. Rem- 1014
nant price -2t
CftllllCI'IIHI a fmf m r.M.
.luiiiiiuiiAji uacjei ana r isn iiE.1.
36 and 30 Inches wide; white, ecru, and
Arabian. Sold for 13 l-3c jard.
33 FINE DRESSES at SILK AND
FRENCH SERGE, mostly black messa
lines and foulards. Some crepe de
chine among them. Sizes 16 to 43. Sold
for J 10.00. J13.S0. and J15.00. Serge
aresses (black only), sold for Jj.SS and
ii.su. tour choice on Rem
Large TURKISH TOWKLIi heavy
quautv, .-UX4U ana jux:z incnes: sold
for Soc and I9c. Remnant lOli
price -aa2 V
Large BUT! HER KNIVES, warranted
steel, etiony finish handles, sold
for 15c. Remnant price
CHECKED and STRIPED VtlN'SnnK
3S Inches wide: perfect goods cut from
full pieces, regular price. 12 Vic
t.ranltr IRON PUDDING and MII.Ki
PANS; sold for l!c. Remnant
IletnnantN and short lemzthx of.
SCREEN Willi:, best Japanned quality
IS to 30 inch s wide, - J,
13 PIONEER EXPRESS WAf.ONSi "
large sizes, sold for $1.23 and J1.4S
Slightly scratched; bolts rusted. CTAA
Remnant price wry
4 EI.OCII'EHEs. largest size: Rteel
wheels; adjustable bandli-bars: adjust
able leather seat. Sold fur CI CTA
$3 75. Remnant price.
I 3-PIECi: P4.KI.nil MI ITEi heacv
mahogany nnlsh frame, silk plush up-
noisiereu; large soia. rocKer. ana chair.
VIRIPED RATINE. 37 inches wide.
lavender, black, nink. tan. blue, and
brown stripes. Sold for 12 1
yard. Remnant price
-M'.EI) OILEi beautiful Dresden ef
fects. 3R inches wide; beautiful summer
dress goods. Sold for 25c jard.
MEIM ERI.ED FU.LRED BATISTE
and Mercerised Keulardai 30 inches
wide; large assortment of patterns, fig
ures and stripes, light and dark
grounds. Sold for 29c and 39c "2
ard. Remnant price --'2t'
4PROV and DRESS GINGHAMS, all
perfect qualities; 2 to s yard lengths;
blue. pink, green checks and plaids
"Sold for 10c and 12jc yard KT-l
Remnant price 7'
60 doz. PILLOW CASES. 3Sx42 Inches.
Another let af M dos. LADIES' FINE
WAISTS, broken slzts. some soiled.
Sold up to J 1.00. Remnant 2)t
WOMEN'S APRONS, mad of rood
Quality gingham, with widr strings
and pocket. 25c value. Rem- "IOI J
nant price 'sr
Ladles' and Misses' MUSLIN' DRAW.
ERS and SHORT PETTICOVrSi lace
irimmea ana plain, sold for 2ac
and 29c. Remnant price
SI.OO HOUSE DRESSES, made of
best Amoskeag ginghams, trimmed
with neat embroidered collar, all seams
piped. Sizes iid to 4b. skirts cut full
and wide. Remnant tltiJ
LONG KIMO.NO for women, made of
serpentine crepe lawn. Sizes 3S to 44.
Sold for $1.00 and Jl.."iO. Rem- CQA
nant price """
Lot nf CORSET COERSi lace and
embroidery trimmed, sold for 1QA
29c and 30c. Remnant price.... -"Tr
S dos. LADIES' CORSETS i all sizes
19 to 3D. high and low busts for women
and misses: heavv coutil and rein
forced, side and front garters. Sold
ror ..9c and mc. Remnant
This ,e. sold Y;jGO.0O.tpiu'r,"s,I.gnh1 Vlmde f od musl.n; regular gl IA
faded Remnant m - f?n,price, 15e. Remnant price U2V
I An aiA. .n t urn cuck
l. BEDROOM ROCKEnS (in sew.
ist. nut nr.i(i s oaK. 2 mahogany,
cane seat. Sold for 13 30, $3 9K. and
$4 9. Remnant C- no
Genuine Prn-LINOI.El Mi large pieces,
perfect quality. 4 to S square vards. 2
arils wide. Sold for ."iOc yard. fQA
Remnant price 'r
Lot of odd DINING CHAIRS: imita
tion leather ox seats or cane seats;
golden oak. Sold for $1.25 and fSQA
lllS Remnant price W7J-
IA "OMEN'S SLITS T J1S! former
prices. $13 00. IS 00. and $20 00! Sizes
111 to 42. This bcason's best models.
coats are lined with best peau de c'.vgne;l
nign waist lines. sKirts are run circu
lar cut, materials fine French serges,
imported poplins, and gabardines, navy,
black, and sand. Sold for $l.i 0i,
$1S 00. and 120 00. Remnant CC QQ
So dos. full size BED SHEETS. 3-inch
hem: good muslin: sell usually
for aOc. Remnant price.
Remnants of PAN'.NE PLUSH. PANNE
I EH ETS. and onnCHOi S. in all col
ors, including delicate pastel shades;
good lengths. Can be used for girdles
ana aress trimmings, sola ror oc,
$1.00 and $1 50 yard. Remnant
Small slae TURKISH TOWELS, some
damaged, soiu ror lire ana 1:4c
Children's PETTICOT and GOWN'S
lace and embroidery trimmed: slight
ly soiled. Sold for 2ic, 29c. 39c.
Remnants of T4.BLE OILCLOTH!
white and colored. Sold for 20c IIA'
vard. Remnant price --Yr
STAIR OILCLOTH! good patterns. 15
and 18 Inch; best quality. Sells OI J
for Sc and 10c vd. Remnant price
A dos. CHILDREN'S DRESSES.
sizes 2 to h. made of good nualltv
cnamnray ano percale; neatly
trimmed. Sold for 23c. Rem- -i CJ
nant price 1'V
Over 100 CHILDREN'S DRESSES for
girts 1. to 14 years of axe. Ideal school
dresses or Sunday dresses, made ot
best Anderson ginghams and cham-
bray. Good stles. Sold for -?QS
$1.0l. and $1 50. Remnant price ""V
Children's STRAW BONNETS, trim
med with silk ribbon bows and
streamers. Sold for 50c and 69c. -f ETs
Remnant price -s.iry
Chlldren' WHITE DRESSES, sizes
to 14 and 2 to b. beautifully made and
trimmed, of fine voiles and organdies.
sllghtlv soiled. Sold for $1.9S. $2.9S
and $3 9s. Remnant
Linen finish TOWEL CRASH! plain
weave ami twin, nc quality, un
Children!. Mlssen. and Women's
MIDOV BLOUSESi made or best lams
dale jean, sizes up to 20, slightly soil
ed. Sold for 9!c. Pemnant QQl
WILSON WARNED TO GO
SLOW WITH GERMANY
Hobson Says There Is Danger of Do
ing Kaiser Injustice Prays for
Wisdom for President.
Secretary Wilson Will Speak.
fcccretarj of I.abor William B. Wilson
will deliver an address at the annual
ladles' night entertainment to be given
b the Riookland Brotherhood to the
ladies of that section. In Lord Memorial
Hall, the evening of June 8. Plans for
the affair were completed by the execu
tive committee of the brotherhood at a
meeting last night.
Other numbers on the program will be:
Miss Florence Rejnolda. piano solo; Miss
Ruth Clayton, recitation; Maurice F.
Lyons, vioilncello solo: Harry U Ander
son, vocal solo: Fred E. Barbour, reci
tation, and Hawaiian music by W. K.
Giiman and Leo C. Terry.
GREEK TAKES FIRST PLACE.
.NIcL GlanaLonulos Proves Winner
In B l---lillle Road Harr.
New 1 ork June 1 More honors were added
to tha record of Mck (lianakopulm. the heavr
weifht dilation ninnrr of the Millrcw- A. L'..
iclien lie won the fire and one half mile roaj race
of Uia Montana Held Club through the atreeta
rf btapleton. hlaten Ialand . TeMerdajr. Tso miles
Irom th start he ferged to the front and atafed
there. From the fonrUi mile on he was not withies
haiUnz distance of the second man, G Ilcckar,
an unattached athlete of this ritjr II. alrlbno
of the Paullat A. I' . defeated I lie irteran IVank
Zuna. of the Irish Amencan A C. for thml place
Though the field was materially cut down fro-n.
the 17S who were nominated when the race was
first scheduled, on Jlajr 2J. there was anil a
bic He'd In line when the starter sent them away
Only two clubs finished complete teams with
the Jersey Harrier? cantu-ing the trolly fiom the
Oxanams by a margin of cue point. The Jersey
tiers scored 27 points against 28 for the New
ICianakopulOH time waa 21 miuute. 3) .eeonds.
The older of finish of the first fifteen wav Mck
Clarakoiiiios Mlllrrse A. I . O. Becker, unat
Itached. II. Mcliinn. I'aulist A. C. Frink Zuna.
Irish American A C Aaron Morn, unattached.
Charles de tJtefano. Ozanam A. A ; J. Dolan. Mo- '
hawk A li. T. J Fleming, unattached. J. llc
Curran, Jersey Haulers. A. Itostaicg. Hob Family
Ljceirm, Dare Ilanley, Montana Field Cluh; James
Hanle. Irish A met lean A. (., Craige Richards, ei
Harsard A l, I! Marnirca. Mohawk A. O, and
Alexander Ince, Jeney Hariiers.
COMMISSIONERS. OFFICIALS, ARMV AND NAVY, AND FRIENDS
Are maklnc their home at the
San Francisco's Jvcneit Hotel. Pacing; the I'lasa af Ualoa Square
400 Roonsa Uuropean and Amrrlcaa Plaa
la the bean f the clty'a theater and ahoaplan; district, vrhlle vliKlae
tha I'aaamn-I'arlne Interaatloaal Kxaoaltlea.
JOHN G. BARKER, Maaasrlaar Praarletor.
Victory for Jotu.
ftiierton. N. J.. June 1. The first nratta nf th
I season was held liy the Rherton Yacht Club wih
nenis lasting all day, eonunenctnc at 10 in tlie
morning with wiling races and endi&x in the eten-
ine wltk a dance at the lawn hoa'e. The rower-
: rjoat race in tue aiiemoon nad three entries the
Jctu. UT. w. u Jones: CbUeen lUwn. A. W.
Heir, and the Calrania. Frank F. Boyd. The Jrt'l
flaislied first, at 3dS: Cotleni Bgwn, aoconil, at
'1:0. and Caltaala. third, at K-Vi-SO. The pcUe
las not Iwen awarded, aa tha bnata were not
measured before the race, and the handicap could
sot be ascertained.
SCHOOL PUPILS COMPETE.
For Infants and Chlldrea
In Um For 0vr30 Ymts
Plaarronnda Drjinrtliient Holda Pre
paratory Athletic Content.
Athletic contests between pupils of
the public schools were held yester
day afternoon on the grounds of the
National Capital Horse Show Associa
tion at Eighteenth and D streets
northwest. The tournament was under
the auspices of the plav grounds department.
Successful contestants will be eli
gible for the city championship on
June 12. The officials were Guy L.
Shlpps, clerk of the course; J. V.
Bryne. starter; Karl H. Locke. Frank
Smith and Mathew Donotjue. judges
of the finish: H. B. Wellman and Dr.
Arthur L. Maschmeyer, R. Chamber
lain and Bernard McCarthy. Inspect
ors. The Gallnger meet will be held this
Sjr.icuse. N v., June 1 Capt. Rich
mond V Hobson his sent tliu follow in
tcleEram to President Wilson:
"ItcfeirlnK to Germane. 's reply note,
permit me respectfully and earnestlv to
renew m previous recommendation that
.von determine the iii(stion of fact h
calllnc a regular court of inquiry as did
President McKlnley on the destruction
of tlie .Maine, and President Cleveland
In bis Venezuelan message.
The German note raised distinct ques
tions of fact, maintaining that the Lusl
tania was under British admiralty orders
to 1 am submarines, was in effect a sub
marine destrojer. and otherwise engased
in war operations, transporting men and
tnaierMis. - ,
"If this contention is correct our gov
ernment has no standing in International
law for demanding a disavowal. Further.
more, Germany expresses regret for the
loss of Innocent life, and contends that
internal explosion and other contributing
causes of English, and even criminal
orgln are chiefly responsible. If this con
tention is correct our government has not
even the general ground of humanity to
"Until these questions of fact are de
termined through judicial investigation
history and sobered humanity would
condemn us. our government and our
people for persisting In our demands for
disavowal Obviouslv we cannot insist
on our other demands for the abandon
ment of submarine warfare any more
than we could denfand an abandonment
of Dreadnought warfare, or aerial war
fare, or torpedo warfare. Enemy mer
chant vessels under orders to attack nun-
boats, destrojers. cruisers or battleships,
SAYS PRINCE HAD
Princess Evelyn Engalitcheff
Files Divorce Suit in
WAS SUPPORTED BY WIFE
Lawyers Explain Why Society Woman
Didn't Ask for Alimony in
New York, June 1. Princess Evclvn
Engalitcheff, once a famous beauty of
Chicago, hied papers here late this after-
A savings account once started is the surest incentive toward
steady saving that any person can have.
This bank accepts small as well as large deposits and pays 3
interest on accounts of $5.00 and upwards.
"SAFETY FIRST, LAST, AND ALWAYS"
UNION TRUST CO.
Southwest Corner 15th and H Sts.
EDW. J. STELLWAGEN, President
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $2,300,000.00.
yO On Checking
Russian consulate "at Chicago when thev
noon in a suit for absolute divorce i met and married seventeen years ago,
against her titled husband. Prince Nich
olas Kngalitcheff. who claims blood re
lationship with the rojal household of
The complaint asserts the prince had
many love affairs. One Jane Hathaway,
not otherwise identified, is the only co
respondent mentioned bv name. On five
other counts the statutory charge is al
leged. The list of places where evidence
was obtained against the prince reads
like n roster of New York's most promi
The princess asks only for the restora
tion of her maiden name. Kvelyn Par
tridge, and the custody of her 13-jear-old
son, Nicholas. Jr No mention Is
made in the papers or alimony. This Is
explained by representatives of the princ
ess with the statement that the princo
Is without any considerable means, and
has a!was been supported by his wife
and her famllv.
Went to Help Joffre.
The prince wna served with papers In
the suit as he stepped from the steamship
Kspagnc only two davs ago. He had
sailed for Franco Just a month ago after
making the announcement that he li-
or otherwise engaged In war operations, I tended Joining the staff of Gen. Joffre.
whether using ine ram. or gun
weapon, could not expect and
receive the warning and Immu
MRS. STUBBS MARRIES
Durincr recent years they have lived the
greater part of each year in New York, i
and ai far back a" 19"9 there have been 1
mniAr. nf marital disagreements whicii
threatened to break in the divorce Prominent Suffrage Worker and PlaV'
Touneer Meredith Jealous of Ted
New Bruruirtck. N. 1.. June L-Polr Prrp and!
s ruaie insuuue nea lor mcK uccon in Hit tenth
sanal Ibi'zas lnterarholaetic track and Held meet
bare, flniiilnf with thirtjr rolnu each. II. Mere
dita. of 1-rddi.. the famoua TW'a brother, bids fair
to rual his Wnsmaa If hit raronsua t wr
critariaa. Bcssdr bnaklaa? Um UD-varf mH rf
mm tcamoa wit u 1 stcsaeM. a tank a ascend
puce a um tet-jaia rea.
vordfd nonresisting vessels engaged in
"No one can rightfully object to regu
lar procedure to Judicially determine the
i. or other I He is now stopping at the Blltmore. The( Qn
would not 'Princess and her voung son are at the.or tf
unity ac-I Vanderbilt Hotel. '.d .
When asked for a statement tonight,
the prince said: "It Is all gossip. This
talk about a divorce suit has been faked."
The reporter Informed tiie prince he
truth. 'When the facts are thus finally ' had been permitted by tho p-inccss to
determined, jou can then. If so Justified.) read the papers.
renew your demands, or modify or with-! "Oh, well. If that i the case I have
draw them. This Is the path of truth, I nothing ot say tot one word." ho added,
of honor, of peace. May wldom come The princcra aUo rrfured to add to
to jou. and strength from above, that the facis set forth In the rapers.
j ou may be true to yourself, true to jour i In ai effort to minimize publicity the
Tho prince's hurried return from
France on the EapHgne is said to have
been due to a letter delivered to him by
the captain of the ship on which he left
this country last month. The letter Is
declared to have revealed the fact that
the princess had obtained certain evi
dence and was planning to bring an
action for divorce.
Refused by Wife.
On Monday night, a few- hours after
his return, the prince is understood to
have sought an interview with his wife
at the Hotel Vanderbilt. It Is said he
failed to gain access to the apartments
of the princess.
.The misconduct charged in the com
plaint is alleged to have taken place
within the last six months. The name
of the prince Is linked with that ot Jane
Hathaway at the address M0 West Fifty
fourth street, and on a trip alleged to
have been taken on the Hudson River
night boat Rennsselaer, which pliea be
tween New York and Troy.
other specific dates since the first
the present year evidence was obtain-
I ed against the prince at the Waldorf-
Astoria, Ciarldgc Hotel, Forty-fourth
cf-r-srvol' eitiri Hrrtarlwnv I f Citnl 3i ! "I? rvtal
I Gotham. Sherry's. St. Francis Hotel. San
Francisco, and on a train between New
York and Chicago.
Princess Engalietchcff before marriage
was Evelyn Partridue. the daughter of
C. W. Partridge, a millionaire merchant
country, and to our God."
I. W. W. MEMBERS IN EI0TS.
papers vecre filed in the countv ele-ka
law firm of O'Gorraan. Battle A Van
otllce very late In the nftcrnoon by tha
Well Known to Soelrly.
Enid. Okla.. June 1. Company K, of
tho Oklahoma. National Guard, today was
ordered here to itssist the slierltTs
of this county In stepping the har'v
rlota that have been aolns; on nearly a J the paperj available niter permission had
rvaa Attorney Vandlvcr It persrnal counsel ...,., ...,.,... .... ......
force for rrlncc.ia K.isa::i tclieff. but r?rucU ntutlon. Connect.:ut avenue and
r'vestiio Ubcusj the care fcrt'icr than to make street northwest. Th'i Institution la i
meek. More than K men are Idle.
awaiting work In the harvest fields, and
rioting at tlmea has been violent. I. W.
W. members are prominent ia the trouble
been obtained from his clicn
The Prince and Princess Enfralletcheff
are known In the most exclusive social
circles of the country? He waa a dash
Girls' School Graduation Today.
Annual comnv.ncement exercises of the
Washington Academy of the Visitation,
the oldest cxUting school for glris in
Wcihinston. will be held today at the
rioximatelji seventy year old and for
merly was located At the northwest cor
ner of Tenth and O street The exercises
will be private, only specially Invited
wright's Son Wedded at Home of
Mr. and Mrs. Brooks.
.Mn. Jessie Hardy Stubbs. prominent
local suffragist and chairman of thft
press committee of the Congressional
Union for Woman Suffrage, and Mr
Benton Mackaye. forest examiner In the
l L'nlted States Forestry Bureau, wern
quietly married at 5 o'clock yesterday
afternoon at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs W. C. Brooke, at Chevy Chase.
Md. The ceremony was performed bv
Rev. Ulysses G. B. Pierce, pastor of All
Souls' Unitarian Church.
The couple will remain In the city and
will be at home after June IS at the
Milton. ITS H street northwest. Only a
few of the lmmediato friends and rela
tives of the bride and groom were at the
Mr. Mackaje Is a son of Steele Mac
kaje. the plavwiight: a brother of Percy
Mackaje, likewise a playwright, and also
a brother of Miss Hazel Mackaje. head
of the woman suffrage pageantry work
in the District. Mr. Mackaye Is a grad
uate of Harvard. For a time he taught
in the Forestry School at the institu
tion. Mrs. Stubbs formerly lived In Chicago,
where she began her suffragist work.
She has held numerous offices with largs
and Influential suffrage organizations.
During the recent political campaign she
was at the head of the woman suffrage
propaganda work In Oregon.
Wililams Beats Trinity at Tennis.
CTiiuamstawn. Mats.. June L Williams mad a
claan awrep in the ttnnts toQrumaot with Trinity
jettrrJajr. Capt. Cutler, tha Jew DagUod inter
collrtiate ebaration, defeated Kdsajl. the Trial!
leader, in the I t match of the dar. f-3, T S.
Injj young diplomat. connecUd with the guests belaf admitted
Blood and Nerve Tablets
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