Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, J1?LY 8, 1912.
, Published Every Even'.ng Jn the Year at
THE MUN8DY BUILDING
Penna. a vc, 'between 12th and 14th st.
FIIANK A. MUNSBY,
P. A. WALKER,
PUBSCniPTION RATES DY MAIL. .
1 mo, I mm. moi. 1 Jry.
Dally and Bunday tjO.JO 0.W 1.75 IJ-M
Ullly only . .75 1.50 -W
lEunday only . . .... . w
Total sroai, June. 1912.. .1.317,393
Average grots, June, 1912. 55,491
Total net. June, 1912 1,187,163
Average net, June, 1912.. 47,(87
Total groe. June. -l,V"M?'l
Average etom. June. 1912.. 47.SM
Total net. June, 191J... 200,493
Av.rnc net. June. 1912 40,091
i.t.. ....-. .- .MAM,MBMvin afntmint represent!
the circulation of The Wnihlngton Tlmea aa detailed, and that tne
net ngure repreaent, all returns eliminated, the number of coplei
f The Tlmei which are aold, delivered, lurnlihed. or mailed to
bona nde purchaaera or tubacrlbera. FllED A. WAbitwi,
DUtrlct of Columbia, aa: . , ,..,
Bubacrlbed and aworn to before me thla tint day of July,
A, D. 1912. THOMAB C. -WILLIS,
(Bean Notary Public.
Entered at the Poatofftee at Waahlngton, D.C.. aa second class matter.
June, 1912. Includes 11.600 extras sold June 18. 16.100 sold June
I, 13,600 sold June 20, ,090 sold June 23. and 11.070 sold June 25.
Deducting these figures the dally average net circulation for the
month (extras deducted) la shown to have been 46,198.
MONDAY, JULY 8, 1912.
HURRAH FOR BILL.
crn Democrats, like those who in the House followed
Fitzgerald in supporting Cannon as Speaker; the
Bosses both North and South, who represent all
that is undesirable and undemocratic in politics; how
can Wilson do all this and at the same time convince
the great progressive West that his administration
will be progressive in event of a Democratic victory?
Even though he can .convince them of his own
sincerity, can he guarantee his party will stand
back of him after election? No party can serve
two masters. Which will Democracy serve after
It will be forced upon the Democratic party and
upon Candidate Wilson to make a declaration be
fore olection. Bryan himself fixed the rule when
he turned against Clark for nomination. It will not
be suspended in the case of Wilson, candidate for
election. There can be no double standard of
political morality within the Democratic party.
IS EXPECTED TO
Deliberations on Verdict
Which May Break Up Al
leged Criminal Society.
Oil King ls;ScvcntyrThree Today
Bill Barnes for manager! , There's the choice.
, He's the boy to handle the Taft campaign. . He
knows the game. Hurrah for Bill. Hurrah for the
other Bill. Hurrah for both Bills.
WHY CAMP IN A GRAVEYARD?
What have those progressives who would stay
within the pale of the Republican party to hope?
Since those who now control that party came into
power has there .been any moment when they
showed a desire to be progressive?
Elected upon a progressive platform, pledged to
progressive legislation, inheriting a progressive
Administration and the tremendous popularity that
it had earned, has there been a moment in the his
tory of the present Administration that has not wit
nessed its retrogression, its betrayal of pledges, its
disregard of party platform, its defiance of public
Sentiment, its contempt for the people?
If the Republican party lacked the wisdom to
.read the meaning of the elections of 1010, and if
it lacked the wisdom to read the meanings of the
Presidential primaries this year, how can it be rea
sonably expected to acquire wisdom between now
If the Republican party lacked the honesty to
seat delegates honestly elected by the masses of its
i party, but nominated the candidate for the 0reatest
office within the gift of the people by fraud and
I naked theft, where is there any hope that it can or
will acquire honesty between now and election or
after election, if successful?
If the desire to do right or the fear to do wrong
has no effect upon the Republican party, what hope
is there in it for those who are animated by either
motive? "They also serve who only stand and
wait" was not written of those who would camp in
la graveyard and expect to keep pace with the world.
THE PROGRESSIVE PARTY CALL.
WHAT VACATIONS SHOULD MEAN.
The, vacation period is with us. It is the time
of year when man should ease the strenuous round
.of daily duties and seek recreation. "All work and
no play makes Jack a dull boy," is the folklore for
the scientific fact that too continuous application to
work destroys the efficiency of the laborer by causing
the law of diminishing returns to operate. Lowell
held it the "student's better part" to leave his work
and simply "loaf." One cannot continually pour
water out of a vessel without taking some time to
The danger of the modern vacation is its misuse,
its abuse. The strenuosity that drives the nation in
its work has taken possession of the people in their
vacation hours and instead of re-creating in the
literal and pure sense of the word they simply burn
the candle at another end. Instead of relieving the
tension on the nervous system it is kept taut and
energies continue to be dissipated, instead of con
served and restored.
We return from our vacations, be they an extra
half-day or a whole summer, fagged out by reason
of pursuing our pleasures as relentlessly as we pur
sued our work. We have simply transferred our
activities to another field instead of stopping them.
We have translated vacation to mean dissipation in
stead of rest.
May we not approach the vacation period this
year with a better knowledge of what it means, the
glorious opportunities it contains for the recreation
and replenishing of exhausted tissues and frazzled
nerves and return to take up the labors of the next
year with a zeal and enthusiasm and initiative that
is obtained only by abjuring the rush and flurry of
crowds and opening our souls and bodies to the sun
ward and Godward side of things.
BRYAN'S TEST AND WILSON.
Mr. Bryan violated his instructions as a Clark
delegate to the Baltimore convention and turned
against a life-long friend, consistent supporter and
Speaker of the Democratic House. He justified his
action by claiming Clark was playing both ends
against the middle to win securing progressive
votes upon the plea that he was progressive and
then supporting Parker in order to play to the re
The country at large stood by Mr. Bryan in his
act, because the country is tired of politicians who
are all things to all men in order to get office and
then, almost invariably, align themselves with Spe
cial Privilege against the people.
But what of Candidate Wilson? How is he
going to get through this campaign appealing to
both conservative and progressive voters, and not
meet the fate that overtook Champ Clark?
How can he appeal to the reactionary Southern
Democrats, like those who in the Senate lined up
with Aldrich on the tariff; to the reactionary North-
The call, issued today, for the National Progres
sive Party convention, is as broad as the nation, as
inclusive as an accurate conception of the nation's
social and industrial problems could make it. It
goes to fundamental, not to superficial, things. It
deals with moral, not political, aspects. It is too big
to be hampered by considerations of mere expediency.'
It looks toward industrial equality and social justice,
as truly as the declaration of 1776 looked toward
political independence and national autonomy.
Events of the last month, at Chicago and at Bal
timore, have brought the public to understand, as
never before, this high purpose. It js useless to talk
of free institutions, when in truth tfte country can
see that it has but their shadow, their hollow form.
The real rulers of the country, ruling through the
two old parties, were compelled to show their hands.
They stole a nomination at Chicago; stole it from
the people, and stole it for the privileged interests.
They undertook to steal one at Baltimore, and
failed; but since that nomination was made they have
been welcomed into the syndicate of assorted self
ishness that is to conduct the campaign and that is
confident it will, through this procedure, come into
as complete domination of the Democratic party as
it already holds in the Republican.
The issue of today is hot which party, or what
political theories, shall dominate in the nation. It is
whether this country shall be ruled in the interest of
plunder; whether the forms of popular government
shall be used to usurp the sovereignty and employ it
for the benefit of the plunderers.
It is not a question of who shall HOLD the offices,
but of who shall OWN the officers.
There is a large place, both ethical and economic,
for a new party. This country must not be turned
over to the exploiters on one side, as the Special
Privilege agents would attempt; nor, on the other
hand, must its enterprise and industry be hampered
by imposition of impossible conditions. The new
party will stand for a safe, sane middle course.
Politically, there must be a specific program of
measures that will end boss rule, crooked nomina
tions, money-made and money-serving platforms and
Morally, there must be such rebuke to the vicious
methods that characterized the Chicago and Balti
more conventions, as will make it impossible for
them ever again to be attempted.
Socially, there must be a square deal that will
open the door of fair opportunity to all men and all
The two old parties have become sectional, de
spite that there is no excuse for sectionalism. They
are tied -to archaic ' traditions of political division
along the line between North and South, long after
the country is ready to forget that such a division
ever existed. It is become plain that without a new
party this condition cannot be ended.
The new party must stand, and the call assures
that it will stand, for the higher, better, broader
conceptions of the social order. Standing thus, it
will appeal to the awakened moral sense and aspira
tions of the people. It will win; win in votes and
parliamentary majorities, if it is left a monopoly of
these telling issues; win in spirit and- purpose and
actual results, if it imposes its best purposes and
highest aspirations on the other parties and compels
them to reform themselves.
VITERBO, Italy, July 8. Thb Jury
which will pass upon the guilt or In
nocence of the accused Cammorists re
hired at 10 o'clock today to deliberate
on Its verdict. It Is expeoted that It
will report to Judge Blanchi late to
night Of the forty-one persons originally In
dicted, three were never captured, three
died during the trial, while twenty were
liberated during the trial's progress.
owing to the fact that they had already
served the maximum time possible for
sentence In the event of a conviction.
Attempt to Break! Cammora.
Although the specific charge brought
against the forty-two originally arrested
for tlie crime was the murder of Gen
naro Cuoccolo and his wife at Naples,
the real object bf the prosecution was
a supremo attempt on the part of the
Italian government to break up two
great criminal organizations in Italy,
the Cammora, of Naples, and the Mafia,
of Sicily. The government had ex
pected that if it secured convictions in
the present case the leaders of both or
ganizations would be frightened out of
The Cuoccolo murder was committed
June 6, 1906. Cuoccolo was originally,
ono of the Inner circle of the Commora,
but had a falling out with its chieftain,
Enrico Alfano, and his death was de
creed. It was alleged that ho was de
coyed to Torre del Greco, a suburb of
Naples, and there stabbed to death.
Wife Also Killed.
Immediately afterward his wife, who
was a most beautiful woman, was stab
bed to death by two men who had been
assigned to close her mouth, the band
fearing that, knowing her husband had
been slain she would reveal her knowl
edge of the band to the police.
Members of tlio organization wero Im
mediately arrested charged with the
crime, but through the Instrumentality
of Father Clro Vittezzl. a' Catholic
priest, were released, only to be later
Finally, after nearly five years' of
work, Marcsclallo Caplzzutl, a detec
tive, secured a confession from Gennao
AbbatcmagRio, one of the members of
the band, and his story has been the
chief reliance of the prosecution for a
Confined In Steel Cage.
The trial finally began 09 March 11.
1911. at Vlterbo. The prisoners. Includ
ing Father Vittezzl, were comined In a
large steel cage, which had been con
structed In tho court room. A separate
cage had been constructed for the In
former, Abbatemagglo, and the trial
moved very slowly.
Weeks were required to secure the
Jury, owing to the fear of the Cammora.
Then when the actual trial began there
were many sensaUonal Interruptions.
Under the methods of the Italian court
procedure, the prisoners were allowed
to cross-examlno witnesses, -and this
reneatcdly resulted in such wild out
bursts of frenzy on the part of the caged
prisoners that time after time it was
necessary to adjourn court until they
could be restored to a rational state
In addition to presenting evidence of
the crime for which the men, and one
solitary womnn were on trial, the police
were allowed to enter on ihp records
evidence of scores of other alleged
The purpose of this was to prove that
there was a single criminal conspiracy
conducted by. a single criminal organiza
tion. Because of this more than 1,000
witnesses were examined.
j "V ' 1 : .
Standard Oil Magnate Quiet
ly Observes Birthday
' JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER.
PAGE FOR PARDONS
Opening of New Road.
TAMAQUA. I'a..' July S. The exten
sion of the Lehigh and New England
railroad, from Da'nlelsvllle to thld
place, was opened to traffic today. The
now line cost $3,000,000, and Is tho
largest piece of railroad construction
In this section In many years. The ex
tension gives tho Lehigh Coal and
Navigation Company Its own through
line to Boston.
What's on the Program in
Bay State Executive Estab
lishes World's Record in
BOSTON, July 8. Gov. Eugene N.
Foss, who was the favorite son of
Massachusetts In the-Democratic na
tional convention, has established a
world's record for pardons.
In his first year' he opened the prison
doors to seventy-seven persons. So far
this year fifty-five have been freed.
Before January 1 the total will be much
greater than the present 133. In addi
tion, there has been one commutation of
the death penalty, In the case- of Mrs.
When the Governor found men at
Charlestown who had been there for a
generation he thought the ends of Jus
tice had been served. He has released
two men who, having been convicted of
SUES NEW YORKERS
ON TRACTION OEAL
John C. Wlison Wants Ac
counting on Interborough
John C. Wilson, of $615 Woodley plr.ee
northwest, an owner of 2,700 shares of
the stock of the Interborough Rapid
Transit Company, of New York, has
started a tight against August Belmont,
Cornelius Vanderbllt, and other New
York met: dominating the company to
compel them to pay what he alleges,
to be a fair price for the stock which
they acquired in the concern. He
brought suit Saturday in New York,
according to a dispatch from that cit
today. Mr. Wilson is not at hlb home
in Washington at present.
Mr. Wilson declares in his complaint
that the company In 1902 Illegally issued
to August Belmont & Co. a million
CLEVELAND. Ohio, July 8. John D.
Rockefeller, the world's richest man. Is
today quietly celebrating his seventy
third birthday anniversary at his sum
mer home, Forest Hill. Mr. Rockefeller
Is In excellent health. He received
many telegrams of congratulations from
friends in all parts of the world.
At 9 o'clock Rockefeller mounted his
bicycle and started for the golf links.
He woro a large brim straw hat He
cracked the ball with as much forco
Ias a man of forty.
Mr. Tlnrkpfnltftr wnff nlnnninp tn Mnonri
the afternoon In his usual way. No
guests had been Invited for the birth
day party. Ho and Mrs. Rockefeller
were to eat the birthday cake alone.
If the weather remains falp the oil
king may take an automobile ride lata
He attended church yesterday, and
after the service pledged $5,000 to help
pay for redecorating the Euclid Baptist
Church. He heard tho Rev. W. W.
Bustard deliver a sermon on "Making
Mr. Rockefeller Is In better health
this summer than for several years.
Since the decision In the Standard OH
Company caso a great load seems to
have been taken from his mind. He Is
heavier, sleeps better, eats more, and
plays a better game of golf today than
he did a year ago. For the laBt three
weeks he has been making the nine
holes of his course in 47 or 48. Fifty
one was his best score in 1911.
His bicycle failed to arrive until two
weeks after ho arrived at Forest Hill
lost month. Instead of buying a new
one, as he would have been compelled to
do In other years, he followed the ball
on foot. Thus lie not only saved $30 but
demonstrated to himself and friends
that his muscles are still strong and
Battle of Pultowa Was
Foirght July 8, 1709
One of the decisive struggles of his
tory, the Rattle of Pultowa, was
fought on this date in 1709, when tho
Russians under Feter the Grea't de
feated the Swedish army under
Charles XII. On July 8, 1772, Thomas
Bullitt and party arrived at the falls
of the Ohio, and marked off the site
of the city of Louisville.
Tho Declaration of Independence
was read from the steps of the State
House In Philadelphia and to the
American army four days after It was
written, in 1776.
On July 8, 1792. the city of Wash
ington was selected as the Capital
of the United States. Sir Charles
Tupper resigned the premiership of
Canada July 8. 1896, and former Presi
dent Castro launched an unsuccessful
revolution in Venezuela Just one year
Is Drifting Helpless
SAN FRANCISCO, July 8. The Pa
cific Mall steamship Panama is drift
ing helpless 250 miles south of this port,
and aid is being rushed from San Pedro.
The sea is calm. '
murder In the first degree, had escaped nd ,a ha!f of JJf, capital stock for a
execution bv carrfmutntlon nf nti.np. . fonslderatlon which he all6gcs was not
and ten men who were serving life sen
tences for murder in the second degree,
The first slayer to be released was
William E. Hill, a veteran of the civil
V ar. whp occupied a cell for forty-ono
In the case of Stearns Kendall, who
wrtu nnnoltArl In 1 CCA n nrl Out-i Art n as4 a
1OTUO (.UIIUMCU 111 DC7V ailU OrILCUV.CU IU 1 ,.,. I .
be hanged, the sentence later being, ""'" "'"""
commuted to life Imprisonment, the sug
gestion Is made in the official record of
tho pardon that the prisoner may havo
worth more than $50,000. Other trans
fers of stock at inadequate considera
tlons are set forth.
The court is asked to charge the do
fendants ith 136.0CU shares of stock at
$240 a share, with 78 per cent dividends
declared up to ana aunng juk- i. mz.
with interest, and to credit tnem with
AMERICA LEADS OLYMPIC GAMES.
It was urged against the American athletes,
when they went to London and cleaned up most of
the prizes in the Olympic games, that instead of
being all-round performers, they were highly trained
specialists, each doing his particular act magnificsrH
ly, but few showing the results of general athletic
training and development. Perhaps the criticism,
originating with the badly beaten Britishers, was an
after-thought; certainly it was part of an ungracious
series of explanations by which the Englishmen
somewhat weakly sought to palliate their defeat.
This year the American team starts off at Stock
holm with promise of making anpther big winning.
In the first day's events, on Saturday, five Americans
landed as winners in the six preliminary heats of
the 100-meter dash and the final was won yesterday
in record time by an American. This is one of the
highly prized classic events. It seemed altogether
likely that an American would win in the finals of
this event, and the expectation was realized. It
looks now as if Americans will carry off the lion's
share of honors in all the events
The following Masonic organizations
will meet tonight: Lodges Dawson,
No 16. business: Stansbury. . No. 24.
social evening. Royal Arch Chapters
Mt. Vernon, No. S, mark: Anacostia,
No. 12. called off. Easern Star Colum
bia Chapter, No. 15.
The followlpg I. O. O. F. organizations
will meet tonight: Lodges Union, No.
11, and Covenant, No. 13, degree work;.
Beacon, No. 15. and Langdon, No. 26,
business. Rebekah degree Esther
Lodge. No. 5, installation of officers.
The following K. of P. lodges will meet
tonight: Decatur. No. 2; Equal, No.
Meeting of Osage Tribe, No. 6. I. O. R.
M., Fifth and Q streets northwest, to
night! The following K. O. T. M. organizations
will meet tonight: National TenL No.
1. Old Masonic Temple; Mt. Vernon
Tent, No. 4, Northeast Temple,
Twelfth and H streets northeast; Ana
costia Tent, No. 7. Masonic Hall, Ana.
Meeting of Alexandria Circle, No. 42S,
P. H. C, Alexandria, Va., tonight.
Garden partv by the ladles' auxiliary
of the Denver Club, Columbia Com
mandery. K. T., Ninth street and
Massachusetts avenue northwest.
Weekly meeting of the Central Labor
Union. Typographical Temple, 423-425
G street northwest., 8 p. m,
Installation of officers of tho Survivors'
Association of the District of Colum
bia Volunteers, tonight.
Meeting of the Real Estate Brokers' As
sociation of Washington, roomB of the
Chamber of Commerce, tonight.'
Concert by the United States Soldiers'
Home Band, bandstand, 4 p. m.
Concert by the Regimental Band of the
Fifteen United States Cavalry, Iowa
circle. 7:so p. m.
Concert by the United States Engineer
Band, Washington Barracks, 8 p m.
Concert bv the United States Marine
Band, United States Marina Bar
racks, 4:30 p. m.
Poll' Poll Players. In' "The Commuters,"
8:15 d. m
Columbia Columbia Players in "Zlra,"
8:16 p. m.
Belasco Kinemacolor pictures, 7:30 and
9 p. m.
Cosmos Continuous vaudeville.
Arcade Motion pictures and other at
tractions. Glen Echo Park Amusements for all.
Chevy Chase Lake Amusements and
music by section of Marine Band.
Marshall Hall Dancing nnd other at-
Chesapeake Beach Bathing, fishing, and
Luna Park Dancing and other amuse
ments. Indian Head and return, steamer 8t
Johns, forty-mile moonlight Ball at 7
Perry Belmont Urges
Publicity Law Reform
Perry Belmont has written a letter to
Senator Kern of Indiana In which he
strongly urges the enactment of a
measure for a nummary Inquest in or
der to Insure enforcement of the Fed
eral publicity law In the Presidential
Mr. Belmont writes to Senator Kern
because the latter has been one of the
strongest supporters of the movement
for campaign publicity.
In his letter Mr. Belmont says the
coming Presidential campaign will be
the first held under a Federal publicity
law. An amendment to secure com
pliance with the law before and after
election Is necessary.
"There Is every reason to believe that
Congress will remain in session long
enough to take the required action,"
says Mr. Belmont.
Socialists Name Woman
For Secretary of State
PROVIDENCE, R. I., July 8Helen
Dougherty, of Providence, was named
us the Socialist candidate for secretary
of state at the State convention of the
party here today. She is the first
woman ever nominated for a State of
fice in Rhode Island. Other nominations
For governor, Daniel E. Fassell, John
ston; lieutenant governor, John T.
Fletcher, Providence; attorney general,
Henry Green, Providence; general
treasurer, Peter Marcus. Providence;
Congressman. First district, William P.
Orlnnell, Providence; Second district,
Btanley Curtis, East Providence: Third
district, John E. Carney, Pawtucket.
Young Astor Provides
Field for Baseball
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., July 8.-Fur-ther
evidence of Vincent Astor's In
terest In Rhlnebeck Is Indicated by the
announcement that he has presented to
the Rhlnebeck baseball club a big base
ball field, where the club may have Its
games and outings. The field is a part
of the Astor estate, and is Just outside
the corporate limits, but close to the
For two years the club has been handi
capped for lack of grounds, and this
fact became known to the voung master
of the Astor estate a few days ago.
He immediately looked over the estate
and offered a corner of the land to the
club. The land Is level and perfectly
adapted for the use for which Mr. As
tor has given It.
By United States Engineer Band, at
Washington Barracks, 8 p. m.
JULIUS KAMPER. Leader.
March, "Colt's Armory" Smith
Overture. "Flying Artillery."
Waltz, "Wine, Woman, and
Selection, "Martha" Flotow
Salome Dance, "Dance of the
Seven Veils", Tobanl
Grand Fantasie, "A Day in
West Point" Bendlx
"The Star-Spangled Banner."
French Naval Surgeon
Operates on Himself
PARIS, July 8. Dr. Regnault, a
French naval surgeon, who was lying
In a hospital at St. Mandrln suffering
from hernia, operated on himself yester
day In the presece of several colleagues,
The operation lasted an hour and a
half, chiefly owing to the fact that sev
eral photogruphs were taken during Ub
course. The doctor-patient bore the or
deal well, and his condition Is satisfac
tory. Ship's Cargo a Church.
TACOMA. Wash., July 8. The steam
ship St. Helens, sailed for Cape Prince
of Wales with a church on board,
shipped by the Congregational Mis
ARMY AND NAVY ORDERS
By the U. S. Soldiers' Home Band,
Bandstand at 4 o'clock.
JOHN S. M. ZIMMERMANN,
March, "The Chairman,"
Overture, "Masanlello" Auber
Romance, "The Roses' Honey
moon" , Bratton
Selection, "The Bartered Bride,"
Rag Oddity, "Cum Bac" (new)
Excerpts from "Alma, Where
Do You Live?" Brlsquet
Waltz Suite, "Bride Bells". .Rubens
Finale, "Dolly Dimples" Haines
"The Star-Spangled Banner."
Commander L. S. THOMPSON, de
tached South Carolina; to three
months' sick leave.
Midshipmen J. K. RICHARDS, R. A.
LAVENDER, E. R. MORRISSEY,
and H. G. GATES, to Idaho.
Midshipmen F. JC. ELDER, R. D.
BROWN, T. S. BOYD, E. A. CREN
SHAW. C. P. MASON, and C. F.
GREENE, to Connecticut.
Midshipmen F. E.' M. WHITING, S. A.
WILSON. C. H. McMORRlS, and
W. D. TAYLOR, to Delaware.
Midshipmen A. C. BENNETT, HAR
OLD DODD. R, J. WEEKS, and C.
D. EDGAR, to Florida
Midshipmen W. S. HAAS. H. V. La
BOMBARD. W. A. CORLEY. W. A.
SHAW. N. B. CHASE, and C. S. AL
DEN, to Georgia.
No army orders.
MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS.
ARRIVED Nashville at Puerta Plata;
Delaware, Kansas, New Hampshire,
Utah, at Newport; Iowa at Tangier
Sound; Oregon at Portland, Ore.;
Patapsco, Patuxent at Hampton
SAILED Chester from Boston for
Pjfovlncetown; California, North -Dakota,
from Shanghai for Tslng-tan:
Annapolis from Corlnto for Amupa
la; Marblehead from S-msallto for
Portland, Oro. ; Barry from Shang
hai for Cavlte; Washington from
Hamilton Roads for Port&mouth. N.
H.; Jouett from Boston for Nuw
port; Pennsylvania from Anacotla
for Bremerton- Hull, Whipple,
Preble, Perry, Stewart, from Santa
Cruz for Santa Barbara. Vulcan
fiom Boston tor Lambert Point.
By Fifteenth Cavalry Regiment
Iowa Circle, 7:30 P. M.
ARTHUR S. WITCOMB, Director.
March, "The Rouser" Heed
Overture, "Dor Frelschutz," Weber
Waltz, "Pink Lady" Caryll
Operatic Potpourri, "The 1 Broad
way Review" Lampo
Idyll, "The Glow Worm," Llncke
Suite De Concert, "L'Arlesienne,"
(by request) .....Bizet
4 "Le Carrlllon."
Selection. "Popular Songs," Lampe
(Hits of 1912.)
March, "Admiral Dewey." Santle
mann. "The Star-Spangled Banner."
By the United States Marine Band
Barracks, at 4:30 p. m.
WILLIAM H. SANTELMANN.
March, "The Bride-Elect" ....Sousa
Overture, "II Guarany" Gomez
Reverie "Extaoo" 1 Gxnno
Clarinet solo. "Del Puritanl"..BuBl
(Musician Jacques L. Vanpoucke.)
Grand scenes from "Samson and
Delilah" , Salnt-Saena
Waltz. "The Bachelors". .Santelmann
Spanish Dances "No. 2 und 3,"
Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2 Llsst
"The Stur-Spagled Banner '