Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, EBIDAY, APpni 28, 1911.
STRICT LAWS FOR
ALIENS THE AIM OF
OTTAWA, Ontario. April 2S.-By block
ins the government's attempt to bring
up the question, the opposition to the
reciprocity agreement has brought about
a deadlock which may last for weeks.
Both parties are In a position from
which the leaders declare they will not
Fear Relapse Will Kill
Nippon Crown Princess
TOKYO, April 28. The crown princess,
who became 111 with typhoid fever sev
eral weeks ago, was reported today to
have suffered a relapse after her con
valescence had preceded satisfactorily.
It Is feared she may not recover.
Chicago Home Show.
CHICAGO, April 28-ChIcago'B tint
real estate and ideal homes show opened
In the Coliseum today, to continue until
May 7. While the exhibition embraces
everything pertaining to real estate and
building, the most of the space Is de
voted to exhibits showing the advan
tages of suburban and country life.
Forty Chicago suburbs are featured In
IN SUIT FOB LIBEL
Mining Engineer Gives Testi
mony Before Chancery
LACK OF INTEREST
IN PARCELS POST
Secretary of League Arraigns
Washingtonians for Not
Defending the $1,500,000 damage suit
of Daniel J. Sully, the New York "cot
ton kins." for alleged defamation of
character, John Hays Hammond, United
States envoy to the coronation of Kin?
ueorge V, this afternoon gave testimony
In his own defense
Before Chancery Examiner Harper, at
the Union Trust Building, In the office
of Dolph B. Atherton. Hammond re
cited his version of his alleged partner
ship with Sully In floating the General
Cotton Securities Company, exploiting
the newly patented cotton gin of Wll
lard D. Doremus, of Washington.
A complete explanation of his dispute
with Sully Is promised by Hammond's
attorney. Joseph Walker, who says the
millionaire mining enginerr Is anxious
to give all details of their business re
lations Hammond probably will testify sever
al days, hurrying to complete his testi
mony before leaving for London to at
tend the coronation ceremonies.
The hearing, 'which began this after
noon at 1 o'clock, Is for direct testimony
In Hammond's defense, following Ham
mond's refusal ten days ago to be
quizzed longer as a witness for Sully.
He Is now giving his evidence as a wlt
nes for himself instead of Sully, but
Sully's attorney. John C. Glttlngs, to
day said Hammond would be subjected
to a grilling cross-examination before
ELECTRIC BAIL LINE
Believe Right of Way Could
Be Obtained Through
Poland and Hardy Girls
Found; One Faces Charge
The police have placed Benna Poland
and Gertrude Hardy, the girls who have
been missing since Tuesday, under de
tention, rjnd the Hardy girl Is likely to
face a charge of Incorrigibility.
The two girls were found by a sister
of the Hardy girl. She found that the
pair had an appointment with two young
men at McPherson Park. The older
sister went to the park and waited there
until 9 o'clock last night, when her sis
ter and companion, with two young men
appeared. Miss Hardy called Policeman
At the House of Detention last night
Mrs Hardy fainted when she found her
daughter under arrest. Mrs. Poland did
not go after her daughter last night.
The girls say that tney spent Tuesday
night in the Union Station here, and
were In Baltimore Wednesday night.
Efforts are being made by the resi
dents of Occoquan, Va,, to Include that
section In the proposed electric rail
way from Washington to Richmond.
It Is the belief of those interested
that a right of way through the Dis
trict workhouse tract can be' secured.
In the event that the Occoquan route
Is selected Instead of by way of Ma
At a town meeting rast night, Tyson
Janney and W. L. Lynn were appoint
ed a committee to confer with J. L.
Dawson, road supervisor, regarding the
proposition. The committee win con
fer also with the officials of the road
and the District Commissioners.
The workhouse tract Is a United
States reservation, so that an act of
Congress will be necessary In order to
grant a right-of-way to the railroad.
Speaking Informally, Commissioner Ru
dolnh said todav that he saw no ob
jection to such a bill.
The proposed route through the work
house tract is approved by W. H. Whit-
taker, superintendent or tne worKnous,
who said today that he considered an
iotH rnliwnv would be not only of
great advantage to the Institution but
to tne cniire section.
Mrs. Drury's Funeral
Is to Be Held Here
The body of Mrs. Ada Drury. 122
Massachusetts avenue northwest, wife
of Peter A. Drury. president and treas
urer of the Abner-Drury Brewing Com
pany, will be brought to Washington
and Interred In Mt. Olivet Cemetery.
Mrs. Drury died at St. Agnes' Hos
pital, Baltimore. She had been 111 sev
eral months, but her condition had not
been regarded as serious until about
thren wpfks aco. At that time she
was sent to St. Agnes' Hospital in hope
that an operation mignt restore ner
jirs. Drury came from an old-time
famllv of Washington, and had been
a life-lor.g resident of this city.
Funeral service will be held tomor
row morning at 10 o'clock at St. Mat
thews' Church Besides her husband
and four children, Arthur, Leo. Willie,
and Adner, she is survived by three
brothers and a sister, all of whom aro
residents of Washington.
In bitter criticism of the lack of in
terest displayed in the parcels post con
ference, and of what he terms tho lack
of courtesy shown to distinguished
speakers at that gathering which ended
Its sessions Wednesday night at the
New Willard, James L. Cowles, secre
tary-treasurer of the Postal Progress
League, Is today prerarlng to leave for
New York and resume his work to ob
tain postal reform legislation.
"The address of M Frederick C. Lulhl,
of the Swiss legation," he said, "which
was delivered on the last night of the
session, was one of the most valuable
contributions to the literature of pos
tal progress ever written. He traced tho
development of postal service from that
established by the 'Corporation of the
Merchants,' in St. Gall, down to tho
"Ho also described the history of the
Universal Postal Union, and his story
was an extremely strong argument for
the reforms wo are demanding In the
postal service of this country. The peo
ple of Washington should have Bhown
hln the courtesy of coming to hear his
"Although the Chamber of Commerce
and the Poard f Trade appointed a
large number of -ielegates to the con
ference, onlv two attended the sessions.
We were greatly disappointed."
Mr. Cowles was present at the recep
tion tendered lost night to Congress by
the Chamber and Board Soon after
returning to New York he will prepare
for a "po-ttal conference of the friends
of human advancement" at Berne,
Switzerland. July 4.
Student Cadets Form
The members of Company E, Wash
ington High School Cadets, decided this
morning to form a permanent organiza
tion, and to have monthly meetings.
Once each year the company will hold
a reunion, ine raemnera 01 ine com
pany were the guests or Capt. James
- n.,11.. - Vila r.uManr. YAfi Thfrtv-
seventh street northwest, last night, and
were entertained at a supper In their
Jurists, Now Here, Want En
trance More Difficult, and
Legislation affecting aliens, such as
stricter laws regarding the restriction
of their entrance Into this country, and
their expulsion from It, were the Im
portant subjects before today's session
of the American Society of International
Law. The meeting was held In the red
room of the New Willard Hotel.
Following the morning session of the
society, to which belong some of the
most noted Jurists In the world. Its
members were received by President
Taft, who Is honorary president, im
mediately following the reception the
executive committee met to take up
matters of routine business and to plan
for the election of officers, which will
be held tomorrow morning. There will
be a session this evening.
The convention will close with a ban
quet tomorrow evening at which Sena
tor Ellhu Root will be toastmaster, and
tne rollowlng will speak: President
Taft, the Japanese ambassador. Chief
Justice White, of the United States Svr
preme Court; the chief Justice of Can
ada, Martin A. Knapp, and David J.
At last night's opening session Sena
tor Root urged a codification of the In
ternational law. He said the lack of
codification had many dangers both to
nations and Individuals.
New Spring Suits,
and Odd Trousers
We have them in an immense assortment of
styles and patterns direct f 10m our factory at Roch
ester, N. Y., where they make clothing that has
snap and style, fit and workmanship sold at the
popular prices of $10, $15, $20 and $25.
If you will pay us a visit you will surely be
pleased because we will show you where you can
save from $5 to $ 1 0.
$2.50, $3.50 and $5.00
f 1 1
1 H 1
He ?10, ?15, 20 and $25 CLOTHING SHOP
(THE CEE AND ELL SYSTEM) NO HIGHER, NO LOWER
OCR PRICES ALWAYS THE SAME
Factory, Rochester, N. Y. L. B. MOORE, Manager Factory to Wearer
McKnew Bldg., 933 Pa. Avenue
Big Grocery Values Until Saturday's Closing!
You always get it cheaper at our Store Nearest You.
You know it's first-grade Merchandise if you get it here.
SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY
Corar enrlj, there Kenerons supply
In each ore. hut they won't Inst louB
nt thin price, per lb
BERMUDA ONIONS Selling elsewhere at 1 Oc per lb. here tomorrow, per lb 6c
A Special 25c Sale Until Saturday's Closing-Don't Miss It!
8 cakes Lenox Soap for 25c
8 cakes Swift's Pride Soap for 25c
3 10c bottles Gosman's Ginger Ale for..... 25c
2 l5c bottles Best Grape Juice for 25c
7 cakes Tiger Borax Soap for m 25c
l 35c can Supreme Pineapple for -. ...25c
1 35c can Supreme Peaches for 25c
1 35c can Libby's Large Green Asparagus for 25c
1 35c can Happy Vale Asparagus for 25c
1 Oc Blue Ridge Stringless Beans for 25c
IOC cans Burnham & Morrill's Baked Beans for 25c
1 Oc cans Sugar Loaf Lima Beans for 25c
loc cans Standard Tomatoes for 25c
10c cans Shoe-peg Corn for f25c
2 15c cans Shnvers harly June peas tor , ,....5c
i 0 lbs. Lump Starch for .. .-... ..-. . . .25c
1 peck (12 lbs.) White Meal for r. ..... 25c
3 10c pkgs. Quaker Oats for -. .... 25c
3 10c pkgs. Jello for -....... 25c
5 lbs. Whole Rice for 25c
2 15c bottles Tomato Catsup for 25c
Dl ITTFP Direct tv.lc
DU I I Ll each week
from the creamery;
our sanitary brand; lb.
Per doz ,
PICNIC SHOULDERS ttSSXT. 1 1 r
Those small, nice, bright, juicy Shoulders you get only here.
Potatoes 2 If BREAD, Ur
Fancy stock only.
3 Loaves for . .
Our very best value.
Per Pound . . .
AE!CfIP I PArtPD An Extra Good Drinking
UJlTLL LCAUlK Coffee Something That
Would Sell in So-called
Exclusive Coffee Houses at 30c lb. our Special Price, lb. . . .
Special 25c Bag Sanitary
Flour, Introductory Price,
mlm ) I (iaHt IiimiJiiimiiiAmiiiI
There's Money in Flying
THESE PRIZES ARE TO RE COMPETED FOR THIS SEASON
Offered by WM. R. HEARST: $50,000 for flight from Atlantic to Pacific Ocean.
CHICAGO RECORD-HERALD: $25,000 for flight from New York to Chicago; two stops.
ST. LOUIS JOURNAL: $10,000 for stop at St. Louis during transcontinental flight.
MR. RYAN OF NEW YORK CITY: $10,000 for altitude of 10.000 feet
MR. GOULD. NEW YORK CITY: $15,000 for aeroplane with two engines and more than two propellers.
THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN: $1,000 for the longest flight during the year.
THE FRENCH GOVERNMENT offers $240,000 for
THE LONDON TIMES offers $500,000 for a trans
THE ENGLISH GOVERNMENT is expending $3,000.
000 for aviation purposes. $10,000 Is offered for flight
across the Alps, from Paris, without stops.
THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT has placed
the sum of $125,000 available for aeroplane purposes.
Their testing grounds adjoin and are practically a
part of the grounds of the REX SMITH AEROPLANE
COMPANY at College Park, and experiments are being
During 1910 the Wright brothers earned $250,000
with five aeroplanes. Glenn H. Curtiss' profits were
$85,000. Claude Grahame-White made $165,000 from
September to November. He made $6,000 from pas
senger fees alone. Herbert Latham realized $10,000
for one day's flight over the city of Baltimore.
The Demand for Aeroplanes Already
Exceeds the Supply
The Aeroplane Is no longer in the experimental
stage.. Flights across the English Channel, to Cuba,
alighting and rising from the water, etc., have proved
The Rex Smith Aeroplane
Marks the Perfection of the Flying Machine
The success attending the first trial and later im
provements upon the REX SMITH AEROPLANE are
unparalleled In the history of aviation. Tho first day
of operation saw eighteen flights made without dam
age to any part of the machine. The next day showed
fifty-six more practice flights, and at the end of a
week the machine made a trip of one and one-half
miles In a circular course, turning1 In a circle of 150
feet. (The circular course proves a machine.) Since
that time SEVERAL HUNDRED flights have been
made. In performing through tho severe winter
months and flying in snow storms, rain and wind.
The REX SMITH Machine has created an unprece
dented record. Six months of actual flying with this
machine has resulted in the accumulation of experi
ence and data that has proven invaluable. Recent
newspaper descriptions of public flights with the REX
SMITH machine. In which prominent public officials
and society people were carried, are familiar to the
reader. Additional flights are In preparation. The
REX SMITH MACHINE holda the record in this coun
try for number of passengers carried.
We Would Direct Your Attention to the Company's Officers
President VICTOR J. EVANS, owner of the largest patent business In the world, Victor Building, Wash
ington, D. C.
Vice President REXFORD H. SMITH, for 30 years engaged in the practice of patent law, Washington, D. C.
Secretary HUGH M. STERLING, for 25 years a patent attorney, Washington, D. C.
Treasurer C. A. M. WELLS, President Maryland Real Estate Title Co., Washington, D. C.
Address communications: The Rex Smith Aeroplane Co., Mutual Fire Insurance Building, Cor. 13th St. and
N. Y. Avenue, Washington, D, C.
References: Lincoln National Bank, Washington, D. C; First National Bank of Southern Maryland, Upper
Marlboro, Md.; Second National Bank, Washington, D. C. .
The Rex Smith Aeroplane Co.
13th and New York Ave., Washington, D. C.
Here's Some of This Money
Fill out and mail this coupon TODAY. An Invest
ment opportunity like this may never come your way
again. Like the telephone and other great Inventions,
the aeroplane is going to make the most money for thoso
who imest when the stock is selling below par.
Washington, D. C 1911.
THE REX SMITH AEROPLANE CO.
Please reserve. Shares of stock in your com
pany (par value $10) at Jo per share, for the undersigned.
Inclosed find In part (or full) payment for same.
Please forward booklet. "The Commercial Future of the
Aeroplane," by Rex Smith.
P. S. One-fourth amount of purchase may be remitted
now; balance In 30 days. Send check, money order or
This Opportunity Is for a Limited
To produce machines faster and partially meet the
many contracts offered by the REX SMITH COMPANY
It is necessary to at once build a larger factory than wa
originally contemplated, equip It with proper machinery
and otherwise extend the facilities of the company. For
this purpose a limited number of shares of the com
pany are now offered for sale to the public The author
ized capital of the company is $500,000, represented by
common stock of a par value of $10 per share. No bonds or
preferred stock will be issued. The company has no
debts, and the money realized from the sale of stock will
be used for building purposes and extension of the busi
ness. For the present the stock will be sold at $5 per
share, but the pri-llege is reserved to advance the price
without notice. The stock Is non-assessable.
vvyzmoff misils Mutual Fire Insurance Building