Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SUNDAY, MAY 12, i912.
1 FIELD. MASS TO BE
; HELD HERE JUNE 9
Noted Church. and" State Of
, ficials; and Many Visit
.& ors, to Attend.
(Continued from First Page.)
rrord that, while he can not give defin
ite assurance, lie will- probably be n
'YV'ashlngton.'for the Bervlce.
More Than 50,000,
. Knights to March
l In Giant Parade
AVhat Is believed to bd the biggest
crowd ever gathered In Washington In
the hjstbry of tho city Is expected herd,
June s at 'the' unveiling of ' tho Colum
bus Memorial: Fully a,000 visitors are
looked for on this day. Plans for the
handling of such a vast throng now aio
(A month ago It was thought that no
more than 100,000 would come here on
this date, but reports reaching AVash
Ington indicate that there will be Just
double this amount. Every hotel In tho
city will be crowded The big boarding
houses also will be taxed to their ca
pacity. . It was announced yesterday by the
committee on public comfort looking
after the crowds on this day. that the
review stands will be erected on the
plazn at the Union station, facing
north, so that the President and other
distinguished persons at tho unveiling
can bo seen by the visitors.
The entertainment committee la
busy planning a progrum for the vis
itors. A big reception Is being consid
ered, to be held in tho Pan-American
Union building, at which President
Taft will be one of tho principal
figures. There will bo a fireworks dis
play, an auto parade, private and pub
lic dinnerp, and many other features to
which the visitors will be Invited.
Tho main feature of the day will be
the massive parade, in which fully 75,
000 persons are expected to take part.
It has been stated at the Knights of
Columbus headquarters In this city that
there will be fully 50,000 members of the
order In the lino of march.
Sylvester Asks $6,000
For the Protection of
Columbus Day Visitors
Major Richard Sylvester has asked th.c
Commissioners to request from Con
gress an appropriation of $(5,000 to enable
D.J.Kaufman Selling More Serges Than Any
Just Received Second Big Shipment of 450 of Our Famous
$18 Honest True Blue Serge Suits
JL V O SUIT like a serge and no serge like a D. J, Kaufman Honest True Blue
iW Serge at $13.75. The truth of this statement can be attested by one
thousand Washington men who wore. them last season, and who will
come back for another one this season. This is big selling of just one kind of
suit and it's the big selling that makes such a small price possible for this
serge if bought in the usual quantities would have to sell for $18. The workman
ship and trimming are of unusual quality.
An $18 Honest True Blue Serge Suit
( , T
II ' ' I c J ! '
"Anne Wakk". V
MRS. WILLIAM BLEECKER NEWLIN
the police department to give proper
protection tb' citizens' artd visitors dur
ing tho ceremonies attending tho un
veiling of the Columbus memorial on
The various committees In charge havo
mapped out a program of. events that
will take place during the week of June
3, and. the Chamber of Commerce and
Boaid of Trade will assist the local
divisions of the Knights of Columbus
In entertaining the visitors.
A grandstand will be erected In tho
t'non .Station plaza which will accom
modate 10.000 pcrspns.
Joseph Strasburgur Is chairman of the
committee, John V. Weaver is vlco
chairman. and Thomas J. Donovan Is
secretary. Chairman of' the various sub
committees arc: Cuno Hudolph. rcccp
t6in; John POote. finance; E. C. Graham",
chairman, unci Samuel J. Prescott, vice
chairman. Illumination and fireworks;
Is,aac Gang, floral auto pamde; Major
It. Sylvester, public order; Granville M.
Hunt, grandstands; M. D. Rosenberg,
public conceit, and Dr. A. 13. Wilkinson,
public comfort. Ralph Lee, (. F.
Schutt, James F. Shea, B. F. Saul, and
Edward P. Harrlngtbn, also are mem
bers. Flies Over Channel.
LONDON. M'iv 12. Mons Nardinl. an
aviator, crossed the English Channel
today and reached Dover from Calais.
NEW NOVEL, WORK
,"Anne Warwick" Is Mrsr
William Blcecker Newlin,
Of Interest to the literary world, and
especially that part of It embraced by.
Washington, wan the publication of. a
new novel, "Tho Unknown Woman," by
"Anne Warwick','' who -Is known In
Washington social circles as Mrs. Wil
liam Blcecker No'wlln. Mrs. Newlin,
who claims this city as her home for
a part of the time at least, Is the
daughter of Bishop Earl Cranston, ono
of the highest officials of the Methodist
Episcopal Churph. who resides In this
cltj at tho Ontario.
fi TTvilfnrhujti Wnmnn" tu tin Hpcnlld
novel from the pen of the young auth
oress, and It promises to recolvo a
warm reception among fiction readers.
"The Unknown Woman" Is a unltiue
character, .and. In portraying her the
authoress handles her subject In an In
teresting as well us original way. until
tho very climax the reader la held In
"The Compensation" wus the first
nnl.A1 lnvnnd nil llV Mrtl MoU'lltl BG-
sides this and "The Unknown Woman,
Stories adoui nam rcopie, huh ap
peared and been widely read.
Mr. Newlin was born In Cincinnati
twenty.flve years ago. Her CHchoolIng
began early, and was completed when
she gradunted from Goucher's ( ollege,
Baltimore, then called the Baltimore
Woman's College. ,
In 190 Bishop Cranston and his daugh
ter began a tour of the world. This
lasted two years, and on Its completion
the couple returned to Washington.
Since then Mrs. Newlin has spent most
of her time In Europe, where she Is
now. Her European time Is passed be
tween London and Paris. Mr. and Mrs.
Newlin returned to their Parisian home
March 14. Mr. Newlin Is a Phlladcl
phlon. ., ..
While Washington has been Mrs Ny
lin's home since she was a young ulrl.
but little continuous time has been fpent
here, as she has traveled Mnec girl
hood. Deputy Shoots Down
Negro in Tennessee
NASHVIII,E. May 12. Clyde Foster,
a negro, was killed bv Deputv Sheriff
John Cook when he resslted arrest after
having shot Robert Helton and an un
known negro at a railroad camp near
here eaily today. Foster ambushed the
negroes, and both are probably fatally
wounded. After the shooting. Foster
stated that nobody could take him, and
made a movement toward his hip picket
wicn Deputv Cook fired. This is the
second shooting at the camp In the
past few months.
OE RESIDENT HERE
..: OE FILIAL LOVE
Mothers' Day Observed in
(Continued from First Page.)
Mothers' Day Association addressed an
appeal to tho various citizens' asso
ciations of the District. Many of the
presidents of these organizations acted
upon the suggestion and sent word to
nil their members requesting them to
follow the general custom of wearing
In coat lapel the white flower which has
a special significance today,
Somo of the citizens' association pres
idents wrote formal replies to Mr. Ru
dolph. Others contented themselves
with addressing tho members of their
organization. Among those who wrote
back to the Commissioner were ,the
heads of tho following associations:
North Capitol and Ecklngton. Bright
wood, South Washington. Randle High
lands, East Washington, Northeast
Suburban, Rhode Island Avenue, North
west Suburban, Georgetown, Park
View, West Washington, Garfield,
Northwest Public Interest, Dcanwood.
Practically all the citizens' associa
tions which became Interested In today's
observance appointed committees which
arranged with neighborhood pastors of
churches for special services or for
reference nt least to "Mothers' Day"
during morning or evening service.
Many of the committeemen' have writ
ten letters Indorsing tho Taylor, bill.
In troduced In the House by tho Ohio
Congressman, providing for formal rec
ognition by Congress of the second
Sunday in May as "Mothers' Day."
TTie Re. Dr. George A. Miller, pastor
of i he Ninth Street Chrlutlan Church,
preached on "Motherhood." He took his
text from thp third chapter of proverbs.
! Her Blessed."
Importance of Motherhood.
Dr. Miller dwelt upon the Importance
of motherhood. He vald that the mean
ing of the word motherhood was only
appicclated by tho Christian nations;
that a mother was not appreciated
where the Gospel Is not known. "A
mother Is u man's best friend. Often
people fall to appreciate their wonderful
worth until they ure gone," said Dr.
At the Sunshine City Temple. 417 Penn
slvanla avenue, the Rev. Zed H. Copp
punched on "Mother, Home, and
-Money's Worth or Money
Heaven." He used two motion pictures
to Illustrate his sermon. The first pic
Hue was "The Life of tho Mother of
Jesus," and tl-o alst wan a modern
drama of a mother, entitled "The Patch
work Quilt." Tho Rev. Copp took his
tqxt from John 19, 28, "Son, Behold Thy
"Parent's Day" was observed at the
morning services of th'e 8ccond Baptist
Church. The pastor, the Rev. Illnson
V. Howlott, preached on tho l)fth com
mandment "Honor Thy Father and Thy
Mother." He said that parents are the
units of tho nation. "Children should
appreciate them more. The fifth com
mandment Is the law upon which na
tions stnpd today. In countries where
father and mother ure not honored as
they eltould you will find that the coun
tries themselves are not strong and In
fluential ns where father and mother
are honored ab6ve all things."
HOPE TO SECURE
Churches Aid in Campaign
for Home for Y;
W. C. A.
Managers of the Y. W. C. A. building
fund campaign hope that tho scores of
persons in Washington who aro still
considering whether or not they wish
to. contribute will decide tomorrow, tho
last day of the campaign, that they
will help lncroaso tho fund. Many people
havo manifested interest In tho cam
paign who have not yot actually con
Tho option on the site at Thirteenth
and I streets, which Is owned by five
different persons, expires May 15. The
money already subscribed Is practically
sufficient to buy tho site, so that the
money paid for tho option will not bo
lost. Tho 1112,000 total now subscribed
Includes a conditional contribution of
JIO.CO?, and while hope Is entertained that
this subscription will be paid anyway
It is necessary that 1110,000 be raised
outside of this in order to comply with
tho letter of tho conditions under which
this sum was given.
In practically all churches of Wash
ington today mention of the - Y. W
f A. fund wan made In prnyers and
bernions. Envelopes were handed ot tho
doors to those who attended iiervlccs.
These envelopes could hf used for cash
huhscrlptlons or a pledge could be
written on them. A joint meeting of the
Y. M C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. will
bo hold at the Y. M. C. A. building at
4 o'clock this afternoon In celebration
of Mothers' Day. Incidentally tho
building fund will be mentioned.
TWO YOUNG WOMEN
MEET DEATH- IN
Car Struck by Locomotive
on Crossing at Argyle,
WARREN. Minn, May 12.-MIss Lou
TIedt, of Argyle, Minn., aged thirty
and Miss Anna MIsned, of Euclid, Minn.,
were Instantly killed In an automobllo
accident at Argyle today when the ma
chine was struck by a locomotive. Miss
L. E. Misner was" probably fatally In
jured and Victor TIedt, the driver, was
oadly bruised about the body.
The automobllo was being driven
across the tracks of the Great North
ern Railway when It waB struck by tho
locomotive of a southbound freight train
running at a rato of twenty miles nn
hour. All the occupants of the car wero
tnrown several yards. Miss Iu TIedt.
sister of the chauffeur, and daughter of
tho most prominent merchant In Argyle.
was dead when tho train crew and
others rusjied to give assistance.
Tho Misses Mlsncr, members of one
of the most prominent families In Polk
county, were visiting In Argyle. It Is
sftld Teldt attempted to cross the tracks
ahead of the train and that the engine
of the outomoblle became stalled when
the party reached the crossing. Others
assert the train was hidden from view
by trees a abort distance away and that
the touring party did not notice the train
in time to stop, but put on more speed
In an attempt to cross safely.
About $5,000 for
The Titanic Memorial
The sum or $100,000 will be expended
on tile memorial arch to bo erected on
some Washington avenue to the mem
ory of tho Titanic victims. It Is on
the sum of 1100,000 which the officials of
the Woman's Titanic Memorial have set
their hearts and the utmost confidence is
expressed that this figure will be at
tained. Mrs. John Haya Hammond, secretary
of the Titanic memorial committee, and
other officers aro adhering to their de
cision not to announce from time to time
how much has been subscribed to date,
but It Is learned unofficially that about
$5,000 has been given so far by the
women of the country.
The State committed will soon be ap
pointed with a State chairman at tho
head ot eacn. J nose hiuio committees
will canvass their territory lrrenpeotlvo
of the activity of committees appointed
by various women's clubs, women's
labor unions and so forth.
To the membership of the committee
of one hundred are added the names of
Mrs. E. T. Stotesbury .of Philadelphia,
and Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney, of New
rHE Fabric is an honest true blue serge woven especially for us and we
use all the mill makes. We invite you to subject it to the severest
of tests the ACID TEST and to the only practical test of ACTUAL
WEAR then you'll know it is the best serge that $13.75 ever bought. The
styles are full of manliness and character clothes that have all the earmarks of
the finest custom tailored garments. And the line is so big that we can afford to
carry every size from 33 to 50 insuring an absolutely accurate fit for every man
tall or short stout or slim.
An $18 Honest True Blue Serge Suit
OE J. J. HEMPHILL
Vice President Sherman to
Be Pallbearer of Former
Funeral eeiomonles, attended bv dlg
nlturles of ths nation, nnd bv men
prominent In the affulra of the District,
lire tn be held for John J. Hemphill,
fcirtni-r Congressman and uttornev of
Washington, at tho famllv residence,
2108 Banciort place, tomorrow afternoon
at r-30 o'clock. ,
Honoriry pallbearers will be Vicc
Piesldcnt Sherman. Justh-e McKenna, of
the United tuM Supreme Court: Will
lam Corcoran Hill. S. C Neale, Arthur
Peter, Charks Glovei. D. Kemp Du
val, and J. J, Darlington.
Tho Hei vice's will be under tho direc
tion of the Rev. Charli-rf Wood, of tho
Piestivteiian Chiit'-Ji of th"! Covenant.
Floral tributes from persons In all
walks of life have been received, .mong
thprn h'ins those from Congressmen,
diplomats ami issociutes In business and
Mr H niplilll, ,lio died yesterday
morning nt his horn?, of heart discus,,
vp.h a member of Congress fiom South
Carolina for tfn vears, durlnsr much of
which time he was chairman of tho
Ijlstrlcf Committer of the House, and
an such was In cloicjouch with affaltn
hei e. V
Aftr tho services at the house tho
hrtdv will be taken to Oak Hill Ceme-tfi-v.
whrip interment will be In the
WILLIAM A. LINTON.
Arrangements for funeral ceremonies
for William A. Ilnton. lifelong resident
of .Warihlngton, who died yesterday af
ternoon, were being made today. Serv
ices will.be held at the family home,
K52 Fourth street northeast, probably
tomorrow afternoon. It Is stated that
Interment will be in Congressional
Mr. IJnton, who was sixty-six years
old and a native of Washington, died of
paralysis nt his home. Resides his wid
ow, Mrs. Sallle Chichester Linton, he Is
survived by three children. William A.
Linton, and Miss Julia and Miss Eve
Provisions of Law
LISBON, May 12. Because of the law
separating church and State by which
all property of religious congregations
goes to the State, protests are coming in
from the British, German, French and
Spanish legations from relatives of va--ilous
foreigners who have left legacies
to religious bodies.
As these legacies were left for relig
ious purposes, there Is objection to the
state confiscating the funds, which It Is
estimated amount to near $5,000,000.