Newspaper Page Text
TIIE WASHINGTON TIMES, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1912.
rUDLlSIIED EVEUT EVKNINO IN TUB YEAR
IIIEMUNSEY UUILDINQ rBNNHYLVAMA AVK.
Washington, D. C-, Tuesday, November 12, 1912.
I'ukllihcd by Th Washington Tunis Comptnr, luntr Uulldlnf.
t nniylvanla. avenu, betwaen Thirteenth and Fourteenth etreete,
Wmiilngton, D. C. Frank A. Hunter, rreeldtnt, Vi Fifth art
nu. New Turk. N. T.t Wrn T. beware Vice l'reeldenl.
I'i Fifth avenue. New York, N Y. Fred'A. Walker. Trejeurer
and General Manager. Mnnaer Uulldlnc, Washington. D. C,l".
II. TUherlmtun. Hcorelary. 175 Fifth avenue. New York. N T.
Dally end Sunday
8UJ3SCJU1TION 11ATKS I1T k.'.lU
X mo. a mos. e moo. i yr
I0.M W.W II n M
. . . . I m ,n ih a.M
Total (trout Oct. 1913 ....i,ik.:m
Average gne, Oct. 1911.. 47 Ml
Total net. Oct 1911 1.071 Ml
Averaxe net, Oct. 1911.... .7U
Tatal rroaa. Oct 1911 111.111
Average groat, Oct. 1111,... 41.970
Total net, Oct 1312, Ii0.it:
Average net. Oct. 1911.,
, 17 M7
1 aofemnlv lenir that the accomDamrlna atatement reoreMnta
the circulation of The Washington Tlmee aa detailed, and that the
net flgurea represent, all returne eliminated, the number of raplee
of The Tlmea whleb. are aold, delivered, furnished, or mailed to
bona fide purchaaera or aubacrlbera. FMCD A WALKER,
Dlitrlct of Columbia, eat
Eubtcrlbed and aworn to before ma thle flrat day of November,
A D 1111. THOMAS C. WILLI B.
(Peal ) Notary Publla.
Entered at the Pott Once at Washington. D. C, aj aecond claaa
mittcd to a revision of the tariff for the relief .of the
American people, can delay, without bringing the
sincerity and honesty of the whole Democratic cam
paign into question and without inviting for the
President-elect and for the Congress which is to take
office when he does, the very fate which befell Presi
dent Taft and the Republican party for a failure to
live, or even to try to live, up to pledges given to the
voters of the United States.
'THE FIGHT HAS JUST BEGUN."
Advocate "Policewomen" for Washington
AUNT JANE MAKES GOOD.
Aunt Jane has been tried and not found wanting.
Aunt Jane is the name of the first 14-inch gun
to be owned by Uncle Sam. Ten of these military
monsters are to be turreted aboard the new super
dreadnoughts New York and Texas, and when these
mighty ships sail out around the seven seas not an
other leviathan afloat will be able to withstand their
fire. For the 14-inch gun has a range of seven
miles and more, as shown at the Sandy Hook proving
grounds, and no armor yet made at the Bethlehem
plant or at Essen, where the Krupp steel is manufac
tured, can resist the 750-pound projectile hurled by
this marvelous gun up to 30,000 yards.
The experts who witnessed the "christening" of
the gun were enthusiastic over the performance.
British eyes will open, for over in the tight little isle
it has been held that the 13.5-inch gun was the limit;
but the trial will encourage the Germans, who are
talking of building a 15-inch cannon. Meantime the
United States can rest content for the time being
with the knowledge that it has the most powerful
weapon in existence.
DOOR OF OPPORTUNITY IS OPEN.
That the door of opportunity is wide open in this
country to young men of push and energy, backed by
real ability, is evidenced by the rise to prominence
of J. M. Fitzgerald, who has been elected president
of the Western Maryland railway to succeed Alex
Mr. Fitzgerald is only thirty-five years old, and is
believed to be the youngest man in the United States
elected to so important a position. Mr. Fitzgerald
has won his way through sheer force. He had only
his own ability to carry him, but that it served the
purpose is evidenced by the fact that four years
after he left school he was assistant general man
ager of a railroad in Virginia, and fourteen years later
finds him at the head of an important and growing
And Mr. Fitzgerald is only one of many men
who have worked their way from the bottom to the
top of the ladder. Included in the list arc Daniel
Willard, president of the Baltimore and Ohio rail-'
load; Benjamin F. Bush, president of the Missouri
Pacific railway; W. L. Harahan, president of the
Seaboard' Air Line railway; M. E. Ingalls, former
president of the Big Four and Chesapeake and Ohio
s) steins and now one of the leading bankers of Cin
cinnati; Frederick D. Underwood, president of the
Erie railroad; W. C. Brown, president of the New
York Central lines; James J. Hill, of the Great
Northern railroad; W. E. Corey, former president
of the United States Steel Corporation; Charles M.
Schwab, president of the Bethlehem Steel Company,
and scores of others equally prominent in the rail
road and business world.
Their capital when they began their business
careers consisted of ability, willingness to assume
responsibilities and faculty for obtaining results,
which won the appreciation of their superiors and
brought them the reward which awaits other young
men of their type.
Mr. Wilson's friends are right to take vigorous
exception to the efforts by Democratic influences to
stall him away from an early revision of the tariff.
This would be unfair in Progressives. It would be
unfair in Republicans. It is specially unfair and un
friendly in Democrats who supported Mr. Wilson.
They knew what the Democratic platform was and
what pledges the Democratic platform contained
about the tariff. They knew what Mr. Wilson, in his
many campaign speeches, said to the American peo
ple about the tariff. ,
The Democratic platform was so perfectly clear
in its enunciation on protection and Mr. Wilson was
so perfectly clear in his statements about the tariff
that no Dtynocrat who voted for him could possibly
have any doubt as to his belief and his purpose.
Those Democrats who elected Mr. Wilson voted
for him on the distinct understanding that he was to
trim down the American tariff. Nobody can doubt
that Mr. Wilson and the Democratic Congress elected
with him are going to do that very thing, and since
they are going to do it, it is difficult to fathom the
reason of those who would have him postpone the
work for a year after his chance comes, or for six
months, or for any time.
As we have caught the sense of the business
community, it seems to us that the feeling is almost
unanimous, since there is to be a revision, for an
early tevision. This seems to be the feeling of men
who do not believe in revision at all, just as much
ns of those who do believe in revision. The opinion
of those business men for, and the opinion of those
nyiinst, itision seems to be agreed that so far as
the l.irgest interests of business and labor are con
enicd, the sooner the thing is over, the better for
Neither Governor Wilson nor his party, both com-
Colonel Roosevelt's statement of his great satis
faction with the results of the Progressive party's
campaign, and his assurance that the party has come
to stay, ought to provide food for thought to gentle
men who are setting out on the business of reorganiz
ing the Republican party. What is left, pray, for
the Republican party to do with? It was hopelessly
defeated by the Progressive party, both in the popu
lar and in the electoral vote. There is nothing left
of it save the minority of tories and a littlo group of
men in office who, having been placed there under
the Republican banner, don't know how to maintain
themselves without clinging to the old organization.
The effort to save the old Republican party can
only be an effort to hold the consolidated toryism of
the country together and then draw to it enough of
opportunists, place-seekers, tradition-lovers, and
misguided people to restore it to respectable numbers
and potentiality. Suppose the Cranes, Penroscs,
Barneses and their ilk all withdraw from the domina
tion of the organization, and suppose those places arc
given to men who are in sympathy with the purposes
of Hadley, Cummins, Kenyon and others of the bet
ter clement of the old party what then?
This new leadership would still have to build its
party out of the old elements' Those elements would
not be changed by the retirement of the bosses who
stolo the Chicago 'nomination. Broadly speaking,
the support which the Republican ticket received on
Tuesday last measured the total strength of the ele
ments that were willing to condone, or even to ap
plaud, that theft. Whence would the rcorganizcrs
presuming that they really enjoyed the association
with this clement whence would they expect to
draw re-enforcements sufficient to make up a con
trolling majority of the national electorate?
That seems to be the real question at this time.
The first attention of the rcorganizcrs would be given
to tolling back into their camp that element of ex
treme reactionaries standpat Republicans of the
most intense sort who voted for Wilson in order to
make doubly sure that Roosevelt and Progressivism
should be defeated at all hazards. There is no way
of knowing how many hundreds of thousands there
were of these. They constituted the most intense
element of all toryism; the men who saw that the
one chance of real progressive victory lay in the elec
tion of Roosevelt, and who preferred to give a whole
vote against it, instead of half a vote, as they would
have done had they supported Taft.
A reorganized Republican party, then, would seek
to get together the mild reactionaries who stuck by,
Taft and the intenser reactionaries whose hatred of
all progressivism carried them -so far that they sup
ported Wilson. With these two elements combined,
something like a third of the national voting strength,
it now appears, might be mustered.
In making this combination the Wilson Democ
racy would be weakened by the withdrawal of its re
actionary Republican elements, and this loss would
leave it so weakened that it would very apparently
be left in a hopeless position. Already it is a mi
nority party; it cast fewer votes for Wilson than
Bryan ever secured. Take away its ultra-conservative
following and it is left impotent to sustain itself.
In that event, the inevitable next move would be
for the sincerely progressive Democrats to go over
to the Progressive party. They would see no chance
of making their progressive purposes weigh for re
sults and action. The combination of tory Republi
canism on one side would be confronted by a com
bination, on the other, of progressives of all parties;
and there can be no uncertainty on which side the
majority would lie. This country is progressive by a
vast majority. Nothing will so soon bring about the
ideal alignment of the nation into a liberal and a
tory party as the very program which Messrs. Hadley,
Kenyon, and Cummins are now taking up.
This is the consummation that all earnest people
would like to see reached. Whether they be of the
liberal or of the reactionary persuasion, they recog
nize that something like an honest line-up on the
real issues of the time is necessary and desirable.
The effort'to galvanize life back into the Republican
remains will promote this very end as nothing else
could; therefore, in a wise, it is an effort altogether
to be welcomed by true progressives.
11 PP ?Jllw " 4 'TIEwVSl MRS. ALICE STEBBEN3 WELLS.
fetfflH SWEEPING DECISION
m !f Fit WP&W-
. (r." zswvt.. "t
lurac irtr-T ww u n a Dmr-wirD fl I.
. , M. ,.. a.a.... y '
ASK WOMEN POLICE
JUDGE DE LACY EOR
HIS COURT RECORD
Will Present Objections for
Reappointment to Presi
' . x A rt !i &
.-. l2 I. ' '-fr'"
MKS. HENRY F. BLOUNT.
Criticising Judge William II l)(Uc) i
administration as JuJe of Juvenile
Court, during ttio lint alt vcars, the
Eastern Conference of, Muryluml I.utii
crnn Synod Is ir-puiln.( to hind to
President Taft, Attornc) General Wick.
crsham und the Judiciary committee of
both tho lioum end the Bui.ilr rcsilu
tlons opposing Ills rr-njiuin.iti"n
Opposition waa taken nt a meeting of
tho conference In the Evangelical Luth
eran Church, Sixteenth street north
west, last night. The conference dots
not oppose Judge Ue lJey on denom
inational grounds, but claims his action
In sending little girls of from ten to fif
teen years to hospitals and to prlato
phjslcljns for examinations Is detri
Jt was stuttd today by the Hov. I.utlur,
i.t. . ..i t. l..,urn I
11 uring. pruaiutni ui nw icon....
Confi.reiH.0 of the Marland 8nod, that
Judgo Ue L..n.y luui made his court per
sonnel up pructlcally of Catholics.
"We do not oppoao him because he Is
a Cuthollc or because tho mujurlt) of
his court a attendants are, or bicuute
he sends children to the earo of Cifthc
ollc Institutions in preference, to l'rut
ebUiit. but becuuse during his six earJ
lr ufhcu ho hus sent little girls Unit
tcmc before his court to different hos
pltuls und of times to prUut" nelemns
lor txaminuuunu wnic-u me ucin
mcntal, ' suld the llm. Mr. Waring to-
'lhere has ocen a cooa acul or oppo
sition to tho reappointment of Judgo I)
Lucy. It was expected that rieslilenl
Taft would make some decision In the
matter sevcrul months ago, but hus held
tho matter up. On the contrar), Jud'to
Ue Lacy Is supported by sonic of the
brat church people In the tit)
The resolutions as Introduced at the
Hustern conference last night were pic.
vented by the Rev. J. c. Dowers, of
Catonsvllle, Md , und were passtd unani
mously. President Taffs decision Is awaited
with Interest by the friends of Judge
De Lacy and by those who are op
posed to him. Friends of Mrs i:ilen
Spencer Musscy are Htrong In their con
tuitions Hint the judge of the Juvenile
Court should be n woman, and hope to
sutceed In haWng Mrs. Musst apolnt-ed.
AT ROCKVILLE WITH
NUMBER OE CASES
Grand and Petit Juries Are
FOR FREE ENTRY
Mrs. Wells, Official in West,
Coming to Lecture
Given Under Scope of the
Krurp guns and Krupp armor for
American warships, free lumber, free
A movement has been set In motion
for policewomen for Washington, The
opening shot will be Ilrel next
liitsday night at the Unitarian Church,
1'ourtft nth aid L streets ngrthueat,
when Mrs Alho Htebb ns Weils, member
of the Iais Amities, Cal., police force,
lectures on "I he iseed of a I'ollctuom
bn and llei Woik "
'in glu the lecture added strength
and to attract the clt's moat rePraen
tntK e and liilluchltal men, a social bet
terment committee hus been formed.
Mrs. Col. ilenrv '. Hlount Is chairman.
.Mrs Helen R. Tindull, st ere tar), and
Mis. Helen II Oardener, sccrctar). Mrs.
Hlount, Mrs Tlndall, and Mrs. Gardener
hae been busy getting names on tlia
committee, and arc obtaining new ones
Indorse the Lecture.
So far tlio committee indorsing the
ltd uro Is Us follows. Dr. anu Mrs.
Ilaricy W. Wile), Commissioner Cuno
II. Rudolph, Judgo William 11. Uc Lac),
Justice Wendell 1'. Stafford. Judgs
Julian Mack, commlssloni r of Labor
Charles 1'. Nell), Miss I'lora W'llaon,
John Joy Ldson, Mi. and Mrs Henry
II. 1'. Mucfarl mil, Hlhhop und Mrs i:arl
Ciansluii, Jubtlcti Htaliton i'celle, Will
iam 1' tludc, Col and Mrs Heldcn Allen
Day. thu lle. Ubsres U. 11. Pierce,
chaplain of thu I'nlted Stales senate;
llabbl Allium Simon, ltabbl Louis Stern,
the Rn. Henry N. Couden, chaplain of
Die House of Hi presentatles. Dr. and
Mrs Philander P. flaxton, thu Rev. Dr.
W allacu Radcllffc, the Rev. Dr. Junn Van
hthalck, Jr., the Rex. Dr. Randolph Mc
Klni. Dr. and Mrs William Tlndall. Col.
and Mis Henry 1". Hlount, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur TJIm), thu Rev. Dr. Samuel
II Woodrow, Mr and Mrs brnest P.
Illtkncll, Monslgnor Russell, and Miss
I Indorse me principle iiiuie.i
Iron ore, free hemp, cloth, spars, and mid wunt to "far of the actions of
finishing materials arc made possible uch an officer.' sMd "0"mi'
under tho decision of the Treasury De- Jlj onj ' n favor of a woman officer
partment with respect to the scope of f01 FOcial betterment," said Justice
the "free shipbuilding material" clause Stafford
WHERE UNCLE SAM LAGS.
ROCKVILLE, Md , Nov. 11 The No
vember term df the circuit court con
vened here yfstrday, with Judge E. C
Peter on the bench The trial of civil
cases will be first disposed of, and en
Thi'rsdiis, November i, the criminal
docket w'll be taken up Among thj
eiimlnal cases to be tried arc thrco In
which murder Is the charge
The grand Jury was drawn )csterdny.
and lmmedlntel) begun the examination
of witnesses The foreman la John W.
Walker, of Oalthersburg, the other
members of the Jury being Isaac II,
Ileall, Thomis K Thompson. Robcit M
Mulllnlx Howard Griffith, Nnthai C.
Mile. James K Kemp Charles U.
Hnmll, John J D Sponseller. finest W
Kins, Prank P. Clark, James W. Hui
dette, James W Urown, Wldlam Wa
ters, Heath 11 Ilutt. Columbus V 1'jr
dum, Thomas M Ielziar. Lorenxo Hill,
Wlllbim M Atwood, Luther H. Young,
IMmund P. B Margerum, Thomai i:
The petit Jur) clnMstB of Charles J.
L)ddane llrnest P Itlcketts Oran
ville J. Thompson. Thomas p, Howard,
Louis n Scholl, Dennis Tuohe), John
L Dawson Smith M Allnutt. (ieorgo T.
Nlrholla, Richard Evans Hiram W.
Harvev. William P. Miller, John jr. S
Howie. Richard L Iluxton, Julian E
Osmond, Leonldas Rlcketts. Iawrence
A. uariiv, jr. William t Wheeler. Arh
er Charlton. Geoige 8haw, John S Oott
James C Christopher, Jr., Elbert T.
Clagett. JlHhlon R. Austin
The following cases are docketed for
trial at this term Criminal, IS crim
inal appeals, 5, appeals 11. Judicial, (3,
npptarances, flu; trial", 67, foreign trials,
Wants Absolute Divorce.
Naming three different Instances of
alleged misconduct In as many cities,
Mrs Cecelia Fitzgerald filed suit In the
District Supreme Court for an absolute
divorce from Thomas Fitzgerald The
couple were married September 17, 1102,
and lived together until November, 1905,
according to the petition W. A Coombe
Is attorney for Mrs Fitzgerald.
The American Telephone and Telegraph Com
pany has announced a plan of pensions and sick
benefits for employes which ought to be studied by
people who are interested in getting the Government
to treat its employes as well as private employers do.
Under the "T. and T." plan the corporation will
require no contribution whatever from the employes.
They will be privileged to enjoy the benefits, pro
portioned to their period of service and standing for
efficiency. Without doubt, the plan will be success
ful, even from the purely financial standpoint of the
corporation, just as like plans have been successful
with many other corporations. It will insure a larger
measure of loyalty, enthusiasm, and concern for con
tinuous tenure of position.
That the National Government should persist in
the reactionary attitude of absolutely refusing to en
ter upon any civil pension and retirement program
is wellnigh unbelievable. The United States and
Nicaragua are the two governments, presuming to
call them civilized, that have persisted in this atti
tude. This Government has shown no hostility to
ward the pension idea per se; it has merely put all
its pension eggs in one basket, and, while treating
one class of beneficiaries with great generosity, has
tefused absolutely to consider the claims of another
Army and Navy
Cupt. WALTER H. ELLIOTT, Infantry,
to an army retiring boaid at Port
Iltyard, N, M , for examination.
Tho retirement of Col FRANCIS W.
.MANSFIELD, Second Infantry, from
uctlvo service on November 11, I'M.',
4s announced. Ho will proceed home.
First Lieut. CLARENCE T JIARSH,
Coast Artillery Corps, from Twcnt).
third Company to unasslgned list.
Lieutenant H A IXDNG, detached llu
reau of Ordnunce, to leave
Lieutenant M h DAVIr. detached
Clcvolund, to Jlnuland as senior
Ensign S A J1ANAHAN. detached
Riltlmore, to Tonopah 1
Enslt,n C II. DAVIS, Jr. detached In
stitution, Uurtuu of Ordnance, to
Pay inspector SAMUEL McOOWAN.
detached navy pay office, and Nav
al Home, Philadelphia, Pa , to wait
Fire detro)ed the barn on the farm
of George JI Dorcus three miles from
Rockvllle. and the building's entlra con
tents. Including 1 000 bushels of wheat,
numerous agricultural implements,
large quantities of ha), straw and fod
der and a fine horse were also lost The
los was about 15 nno and 1' partially
covered try insurance
MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS.
Arrived F-1 at Maro Island, Eagli it
Charleston, Davis at Ilremerton,
Vt rniont, Delaware, JUchlgan lit
1 iiuhavin hi1).
Sailed-W heeling, from Sanchez for
r-anto L'omlngo City, Caesar, from
Sanchez foi Puerto Plata, Denver,
from Ban lllas M,ilco. for M.tz'it-
lun, Iroquois, from JIarn Island for
Htnta liarbara, Paul Jones, from
San Pleto for Santa I nrhara. Tru
ton, from San Diego for Corunntlo
A large number of warrant charging
violation of the game laws will bo is
sued by Justice Arthur JIacc, of this
place, within the next few da) a Some
of the warrants will charge hunting on
Sunday, others hunting out of season,
and the others hunting without licenses
Onlv non-residents are required to take
out licenses hut not slnie the license
law went Into effect ten or more eara
ago has the clerk of the circuit court
here issued a single license It Is be
lieved the arrests planned will have a
wholesome effect In regard to future ob
servance of the game laws
Gets Jail Sentence for
Breaking Into Church
Robert Scott, colored, charged with
breaking Into St James JI E. Church,
colored, and attempting to steal a num
ber of articles of value was sent to the
workhouse by Judce Mullown), of the
I'nlted Slates branch of the District
Police court todav Siott stated that
he was drunk at the time ind did not
remember entering the i hurch
When discovered Inside the church
Siott had bundled everything of value
together and was about to leave The
pollco arrested him lnsido the church
Aviators Going to
Fly in California
Lieut Hnrnld Gelgei, of Collego
Park, and Lieut Sum 11 McLcar),
Lieut Lewis E Guodler, Lit nt
Thomas 11 Park, and Second Lieut
Lewla II Hreteton, now at the Cur
ties factor) at llumnionilspnrt, N V,
will leuve tomorrow fin San Diego.
Cal. vvheio the) will begin work at
the winter school
II) dm-aeroplane tests will he made
there during the winter months
of the Panama Canal act,
Free entry Into the I'nlted States of
all shipbuilding material and equipment
and all stores, with the exception or
provisions. Is granted under a broad In
terpretation of this provision ot thu act.
it, iritinttnna arovernlnir oncrutlon under
the law have been finally completed by
the Treasury Department. Not only Is
the law construed to permit the free en
try of all shipbuilding material proper,
but all raw material destined for manu
facture as purt of a vessel or equipment
will be permitted to enter tne country
This moans frco ore, free Iron, tree
lumber, free hemp, free chlnaware.
cloth spars, paints, and Mulshes.
Can Import Steel and Ore.
It holds forth the possibility of Krupp
guns, of German manufacture, lor
merlcan worships Should naval of
ficials not wish to use Krupp guns, they
can Import free Krupp steel or ore, for
ultimate manufacture Into guns, or
armor plate for American warships.
Everything tnai goes into tne maae
up of a ship Is permitted free entry,
no matter what its state of develop
ment. All supplies and equipment with
out exception can come In
Th only prohibition Is against
wines. whlske)s, liquors cigars cig
arettes, tobaccos, and provisions
This makes the most sweeping tar
iff change In assessing goods on their
uses that has ever been made
The Treasury Department's decision
of this Important question, an learn
ed .today, will have an Important
bearing on future warship construc
tion, and will. It Is believed greatly
reduce the cost Rids for two bU
ilreadnouirhts arc scheduled for open
ing b the Navy Department for the
latter part of this month Regula
tions' for the operation of the fue
Hhlnhulldlng material clause will
have an Important heirlng on tl o
bids, as the shipbuilding com'anie
can go Into tho competing foreign
markets for all of their material, even
to tho last holt or rivet
Come In Under Bond.
Raw materials will be pet mittcd en
try Into the United States, without
pryment of a cent of duty, under a
bond that they arc to be manufac
tured Into shipbuilding material Pig
Iron, for nuts and bolts that arc to
h used can come In on such a bond
So can lumber, materials for paints,
and varnishes, material for manufac
ture In engines, or parts of engines,
boilers, cr parts of boilers, oi an)
machlner) or mnchlner) parts that
are destined for shipbuilding use
These can be made or nssembled In
nnv part of the I'nlted States or lan
be brought In read) for ussembllne
Not only can ever) part of a ship
be brought In freo for original con
struction, but any part or raw ma
terial, for manufacture Into parts, can
be brought In to make repairs An
old vessel, can get Its repair parts
from abroad All equipment to the
last Item of bed linen, napkins, glass
ware, china, wireless apparatus, fur
nishings, can be brought Into the
country. Not only can they be
brought In free when a new vessel Is
outfitted, but If a ship should break
half a dozen glasses, It could get
onothcr half dozen Imported duty free.
The Vessels Benefited.
Every documented vessel, or an)
and every vessel of a size that could
be documented can benefit under this
provision It will not appl) to any
smaller craft, It being held that an)
thlnB under the recognized document
ing or registering size, is not a ves
sel, but a boat
Hollers can bo brought In whole, or
In parts manufactured or to bu manu
factured So can furnaces, sails,
ropes, rigging, chains, anihors, extra
parts ami repair parlM in Tact an)
thing that goes Into or on a ship
with the exception of edible and
drinkable stores and tobacu prod
ucts The regulations In this form w'll be
signed hv Seeretnr) of the Treasur)
Jtni Vrngh this afternoon unci Immedi
ate!) pilnted foi distribution Tho Sc
n tun has uppinw-il them nftu some
clinnnc-c wen. Hindi Tin ine.enti)
piovlslnn In Mm u Uh bload, M possible
Inlet pre tat on ewr) thing i ini-ldi rid as
duubllfiil, being glvm the betielit of
fit i tnliv Ibis law Is the llrst general
liglslntloii making the dull iblllty of
nurchundtsc dt pendent on Its utn
Mrs Hlount, Mrs Tinoaii, anu airs.
Gardener nre of the opinion tnai
there Is a great amoune oi utiv e,n.
neetcd with the police department
that a woman officer could do better
than a man
This experiment has worked success
fully In many cities. Baltimore only
recently began the experiment
"If a policeman In cmlform goes Into
a dance hall the dancers are placed
on guard becauau they can spot him
bv his uniform, but If a woman In
plain clothes goes Into one of the
local dance halls, where conditions
should be Investigated she will not
be detected, and as a result a great
work for social and moral betterment
can be done," said Mrs Gardener to
da) The lecture next Tuesda) night Is
free to the public She Is sneaking In
a number of Eastern cities In be
half of a general movement for wom
It Is not expected If Washington
ever has a policewoman, that she will
wear r blue dress with big brass but
tons, sling a billy, and walk a beat
of ten or twelve block. She will in
vestigate Into moral and social con
ditions that apparentl) seem lm
poslhle lor men to get ut
G. A. R. Inspection.
Farragut Post. Grand Army of the
Republic, will be Inspected tonight In
the 11 A It Hall at S o'clock by De
partment Commander J. D. Dloodgood
and Ills staff Logan Post will be in
spected tomorrow night and Douglas
post Thursd.i) night.
What's on the Program in
The following Masonic organizations
will meet tonight. Lodges Federal.
No. 1, Acacia, No. IS, Takoma, No. X,
grann visitation Ro)al Arch Chap-ters-Mt.
Horeb. No. 7, It. A : Potomac,
No h P und M E Knights Temp
lar De Molay Commandery. No V.
and M. Scottish Rite Evangelist
Chapter, Rose Croix. Eastern Mai
Chapters Electa, No 2, Bethlehem,
The following I. O O. F. oigatiizatlons
will meet tonight. Lodges Washing
ton, No 6, Amltv, No. 7. and Golden
Rule, No :i Encampment Fred D.
Stuart, No 7, degree work. Rcbekah,
Degree Dorcas Lodge. No 1
The following K. of P. lodges will meet
tonlMit Webster, No. 7, page r.ipk.
Exctltdor, No 14. Germanla, No. lb,
Capitol, No .'(. Mrtle, No Z,
The following Rid Men's organizations
will nift tonight Idaho Tribe. No.
Fi, Osceola Tribe, No 19, Wansta.
c ouncn, jno
La)lng the rornei stone of the Arling
ton Confederate monument, Arling
ton National Cemeter). 2pm
Lecture on "The Man With the Head,"
by the Rev. James Shera Montgom
ery Ingram Memorial Congregational
Church, Tenth street and Massachus
etts avenue northeast, 8 15 p. m
Monthly meeting of the Congress
Heights Public Improvement Associa
Month!) meeting of the Minnesota
Avenue Improvement Association to
night. Address on "Modern Illumination," by
Prof Louis D Hllss, at the November
meeting of tho Washington section
of the American Institute of Electri
cal Engineers, -72J Twelfth street
northwest, S p m
Meeting of tho Columbia Heights Citi
zens' Association, St Stephen's Par
ish Mali. 8 p m
Rending b) Miss A. C Uwu, reading
room for the blind, the Library of
Congress, J -0 p m
Mnnthlv meeting of tho Washington
Chambei of Commerce, Twelfth and
F sUeets northwest, 8 p nt
Annual meettng nnd eleitlon of offlceri
of the Ilrnoklaiirt Hiotherhood Lord
Memorli! Hall, Twelfth and Newton
stieets, Rtookland, tonight
Dall hv the Naval Gun Factory IHnd
Pleasure Club, the Washington Navy
Yard, S 45 p m
Address h) Stnnlev W Flnili. of tho
Department of Justice, on tho White
Slave Truffle the Chew Clinse Ch P
Kr of the Flotenco Crlttenlun MIs
hhin, 1 p in
ln-Miri'lou of Farragut Post No 1",
Grand Aimv of the Ri public, b) In
spector John Finn, tonight
Coast Guards Seek
To Save Vessel's Crew
Wlrelcfs nics.iijiH to Urn uviiie cut
ter scrvlie todav state tint tin Hleam
Hhlpllverton is fast agiound two miles
ulf Falsi Ciiih Vlilnlii, and In a dan
gimus position Tin life saving inw
at the Pebbl rdionls station h in gone
to the ksiuo or tin enw, whlih is l(-i (i ivetv 'Jnll)
I'tiliti hi in pun i.ii iiutiiii in i riM , , p m
and the revuiue cutter r.emluoI is ilsj ' Lv renin 'Mauled foi u Da)
expected to go to lict assistance toda). I js.15 p 'in.
National "The Flrill) " 15 p in
Ciilunibli - "Ribiec.i of 8unn)hrooK
I a in, ' K 11 p in
llelnscn-' Little MIkw Tlrimii Slip m
fliase s Pollto vaudeville, J l" and 1
poll s Vnudevllli, afternoon and even-
Aendemv The Dingbat Fanill).' '-15
and 8 1" n in
Cosmos Continuous vaudeville
I'nulnn Viiiwl, i llln
I ulllis," J 15 nnd i
: 15 and