Newspaper Page Text
TRY TO PROVE
Falls Down Stairs.
Falling down r flight of stairs at his
home. 1011 M street nmthvvest, this
morning, Luther Crlsmun. Ilfty years
old, had three ribs broken and was
budlv bruised about tho body, llo was
tukrn to tha emergency Ifospltsl in an
ambulance. C'rlsman tripped on tho top
step and fell to tho bottom.
Grosvenor a Caller.
friaries Qrosvenor, former Congress
man from Ohio, and one of tho lnfluen
Hal members of tho lower House dm
Ing his long term In Congress, calhsl nt
the) Whlto House early today I'resl.
elent Tuft has not yet returned from
New Haven Ho will reach Washing
ton at 11 o'clock tonight.
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1012.
OF UNITED STATES
Society Girl Heiress to $288,21 7
PLAN TO RULE CITY,
Desired to Aid in Uplift
of Girls and Children.
American Force in Constanti
nople Is Too
(Continued from First Psge.)
JMfT nttd 'ailed nd tho troops wers
nil r r'-nforced nor recalled.
The roar of machlno Runs and the
Si '". Infantry maRazlno lire in tho
Direction of tho Ilamldleh lorts told
"at another Infantrv effort was belnif
Jjade there, but as o Are gradually
oien down mid as in e whs no move
Went on the part of the Turkish re
serves It Is to bo presumed that this
attempt was likewise a failure
More Marines Land.
Fresh detachments of marines were
landed In Constantinople today from the
foreign warships in the Unsphorus, It
was stated In a messago from the Turk,
Men wero guarding the I'nlted States
mbaST and other embassies and con
ulatca wero under similar protection.
Further appculu to the powerB were
lo dispatched by tho foreign residents
today against allowing the Turkish or
Bulgarian troos. to enter thu city while
cholera coi.tlpuos to rage among them.
In the capital Itself tho epidemic Is less
erlous than at tho front, though the
number of fresh cases Is Increasing
Desnlt the fart that Hrrestn were ntltl
being; made bv wholesale today. It was
aid the Governments position continued
very precarious. Foreigners expressed
surprlso at first at tho Tact that it was
of the Young Turks, who surely could
not be suspected of plotting Abdul
Harold's restoration, the authorities
seemed most fearful. When it tran
spired, however, that It was a republic
under Chefket Pasha that they planned
to establish the situation was ex
plained. Chefket. who commanded the force
which captured tho capital Just before
Abdul's deposition and sered until re
cently as war minister. Is not himself a
Young Turk, but has always been
friendly with the Young Turk leaders.
Foreigners consider him tho strongest
man In Turkey, and believe, at th"- head
of Us government, that ho might do
much for the country.
Slight Young Girl
Fights Turks To
Fulfil Her Oath
USKUB. Macedonia. Nov. lS.-Klist
Imagine a fair, slim girl of nineteen, of
medium height, and with expressive,
dark bluo eyes, and the kind of girl
who may be seen any June in the Vjs
sar daisy chain.
Then Imagine such a girl with her
hair cropped, dressed In a rough mili
tary uniform, carrying a carbine,
marching, bivouacking, lighting, looking
like a soldier, and being a soldier.
That is Sophia Yovanovltch, destined
to become Immortalized In Servian his
tory as the first woman to enter the
field against tho Turk. Shu Is treated
by everv Servian soldier as a nueen and
good comrade, for whom they would do
In an Interview with a war corre
spondent Miss Yovanovltch had this to
Promised Father To Fight.
"I was -born in Belgrade January 26.
1W3. nnd my parents were comfortably
well oft. My father' one sorrow was
nat he had no son to whom he could
hand his rifle. On his diuthbed in Sep
tember. 1911, he called me to his Blje
and, placing my hands over his heart,
ttiked mo to swear by his memory and
our name that If ever the occasion nroie
I would tnkc the place of a son in tight
Ing tho Turk I swore I would do so
nnd ever afterward the oath burned In
'Vhun' there was talk In Inst Sep
tember of a possible war with Turkej I
wrote twice to thu commltteu of public
safety that I wished to Join tho itrmy
They replied they could do nothing for
Appealed to Her King.
"Then I decided to approach tho
King direct. 1 waited unlll King PeM
opened the Skupshtlna and then Im
plored him to let ma serve with t u
soldiers. JIc was most kind and told
me to sea General Yankolc. rinoll 1
was sent to Procupjo and there I w.i"
taught how to use a rllle and was made
a member of a eomitntjo
"After a fortnight's slay p moved
on to Vranla, I then had my hnlr nop-!
ped short I am afraid I did mouin the i
jess. A day before war wan declared wo I
crossed the frontlet The men were Ju-t '
like so many big brothers to in.', but of
course I did m tharo of the work ,
Threw Bomb at Albanians. I
"Our first fight was when a band of'
Albanians attacked us We Intrenched i
ourselves behind a stew bluck house
when the oncmv fired on us At the
word of command I took aim and fired I
"Afterward I was hoist" d to the top
of the blockhouse and threw a bomb
at the enemy. There Is something '
fascinating about the sound of rile 111-;
Ing. I don't think I bolheied about me i
"Then we marched to Czein.itchouka
nnd had a long struggle against the I
Albanians. Heine town bred I suf
fered much In hill climbing, but that .
did not stop mo from taking pnrt in
MIih Yovunovltch'K fiance Is a fel
low soldier in the same comllatje
lteports fiom Constantinople to the
State Department huvo not yet contlrm-
MISS MARGARET MAE PERIN.
ed the report of Bulgarian reverses In
tho vicinity of the Turkish capital. Nor
wero advices tecelved ,ndlcatlng that
eighty American marines hail been
landed from the Scorpion to Join the
force of I'.Cm) men landtcl by the Inlet
nittlonal Met t.
Tho rkorplou ha a crew uf eighty
men, hut there ate no marines on boaid.
I'nb sh some of the crew wen lauded
to aid In the protection of fonlgneis In
the cltj, the Scorpion has not partici
pated. The Tennessee nnd Montana, whi h
veie ordi red to Mrditerranean waters,
.i expected to rciifh Glbtiillar today
. will not r.n h Asia Mlnoi waters
1 ilmut one wick. The I'nalga Is Mill
1 trinity of Pott Sail.
iter illspati lies leevlvid today re
gatd'ng the foreign situation In Con
stantinople .lie reHHsurlng. Tin- dlrilo
niHtli corps decided that the Interna
tlonal tlei t should land ii.noo men to oc-
upy the t mh,tsslc, legations and other
points In the oltv. Tin rnitl'n nanl
commundeis have made .iri.itiKcnicmn
for the protection nf foiclMi residents
on both sides of the Itoxphonix, from
San Stefuno to Ruvtikden- The Stati
Depiirttnint Is satisfied that these pl.uiH
ale adequate Thorough measures for
the protection of the city Ii.cap br n
taken and the-e appiars, uccuidln t
the State Department, to be no e7us
foi uneasiness reminding the condition
of foieigncrs In the I'orts
Congressman John M. Moore, of tho
l.'lghth Texas Congressional district, Is
celebrating his fiftieth birthday today.
Mr. Moore has been in Congress slnco
V. Iii Is a Democrat and was born In
Richmond, Tex., where he now resides.
Mr Moore Is a stock raiser and rancher.
In IS3 ho mairlcd Miss Lottie Dyer.
Todaj Is the llft-llfth birthday of
Stanhope Alexander Fojbes, one of the
most prominent of the younger school
of British palnteis. He was born at
liublln, November 1". 1W7, the son of
William Porbes, manager of the Mid
land (in at K.istern Hallway, of Ireland
Mr l'orbes was e 'Incited nt Dutwlch
t'nllcKu and studleil art In London and
Paris In ll!e he was elected an asso
ciate of the Jtojul Academy. Among
his well. known pictures ate "The
Smith.'' "By Ordei of the Court,"
"Purging the Anchor." "The Salvation
Army." "Christmas i:ve. "Tho Pish
Salo," "The Village Philharmonic," and
Francis Cochrane, Canadian minister
of uilnavs and canals. Is blxty cars
old tud.o , Henry Ix-e lilgglnson, thu
Boston bnnkcr and philanthropist. Is
seint-elght. and Sir Brooke Bootby,
the British diplomat. Is llftj-slx.
Miss Margaret Mae Perin
Wants to Get Possession
of Large Holdings.
(Continued from First Page.)
be compelled to wait until rho Is twen-ty-ono
It Is the hope of Miss Perln and the
belief of her counsel that she Is now en
titled tn the 18,081.50, and tho Income
from the l'.'00,lM.t8 during her life. Tho
will provides that In the event of Miss
Terln dvlnir without children the eatato
shall then go to tho legal heirs of her
As a consequence of this provision tho
prospective heirs at law are named as
defendants In tho suit to construe tho
will. These defendants are Miss Perln,
her mother. Mrs. Mary C. Howard, wife
of George Howard; Mrs. Salllo V. Har
rison, Frank L. Perln. Lawrenco Perln.
Louise Perln. Gladys Pern. Oliver
Perin. Nelson Perln, and Bradford Petiti.
ftiiss I'enn appeared :n court mis lorc
noon for the purpose of having her
mother, Mrs. Mary C. Howard, appoint
ed guard'un ud litem In the proceed
ings which will determine whether she
comes Into her fortuno now or later. Hhe
was accompanied by her mother and
counsel, Attorney J. J. Darlington.
Tho attractive young hclree spent the
summer abroad with her mothnr. She
Is a talented and accomplished young
woman, and her debut In Washington
society will be a fashionable event.
Mrs. Kdson Bradley's private theatet,
erected at a cost of JI00.0OO und adjoin
ing the Bradley home In Ilupont circle,
will be opened on December 12 with a
concert for the henellt of the Associa
tion of tho Works of -Mercy. The ap
proaching opening of this magiillkent
amusement house Increases thu gossip
In social circles concerning the expert
ed rivalry between the Bradley Theater
anil the Playhouse. At the head of
the latter organization Is Preston Gib
son, society man and pl.t) n right, and
the I'lav house has for more than three
ars been ihe rendezvous of tho so
ciety of the Cipltal
Now conies the Bradleys with n. pri
vate thciitci whoso appointments ure
such that Ihev will be the envy of
many a theatrical manager throughout
the cnuntrj, and the iiuestlon confront
ing the smart set Is will the Pla house
or the Bradley Theater have Ilrst claim
upon, the thtatir-goers of the Inner
Miss Yvonne do Crave tte, an Kugllsh
soprano, will be the soloist at Mrs
Hnidlcv's e-incirt December 11' She has
been brought to this tountry for the ex
piess purpose of opening the private
theater which Mr. nnd Mrs. KJson
Bradley urn now completing.
The movement for policewomen for
tho Metropolitan force Is not a scheme
by local suffragettes to get a grip on
the law's machinery In Washington, ac.
cording to Mrs Col. Henry K. Blount,
Mrs. Helen II, Gardener, and Mrs. Helen
I. Tlndall, officers of tho soclul better
ment committee, under whoso auspices
Mrs. Alice Stebblns Wells, tho police
woman of Los Angeles, will lecture at
tho t'nltitrlan Church, Fourteenth and
I. streets northwest tomorrow night.
Tho committee In chargo of tho lecturo
feels that If success la to meet their
efforts all politics must bo kept out of
"We want women polleo of fleers In
Washington because of tho great work
they can do toward tho uplift of way
ward girls and children," said Mrs.
Helen E. Tlndall, treasurer of tho com
mittee, In speaking of tho movement
"It Is not a suffragette movement, but
Is free of all politics, and It deserves
,tho support of all mothers and fathers
Mrs. Wells will speak tonight In Bal
timore The committee presenting her
there Is beaded by I'urdllml Gibbons.
TIFF WITH HUSBAND
Forced to Cancel Engagement Be
cause of Congestion of Larynx.
Trouble Not Serious.
ST Iil'IS, Nov IS. Accompanied by
her manager and her husband M. Gas
parrl. Mnie Calve left St. Ixnil, for
Chlingo to.lav. Mini. Ualve was forced
to cancel an engagement heie because
of u serious cold which nffectej her
throat. After the examination this
morning the attending physicians de
dared her eondltlon was not serious
ie predicted that she would he able
to resume hei tour within a couple of
Mine Calve Is suffering from a se
vere longistlon of tho larsnx. brought
on hei manger said, by a combination
if Chliu,:o smoke anil a severe told
A third i tiise is reported, to tiie eff, '
that Mine Calve had her llrst tin ulih
her hiitiHtnl last Sattmlav and tha
violent wteplng agre v tted the rondl
Hon of her throat The husband ie
fused to discuss this report Todav
Madame Calve t mild hardly speak
,iie, e u lorji, i
Police Working to Connect
Buffalo Crime With Out
rages in Gotham.
(Continued from First Pace.)
communications received, and then ssld
that he would glvo himself up on
Polleo Chief Gibson, of Lackawanna,
who Is In direct chargo of tho Investi
gation, said today that thero Is ono
man, n wealthy resident of Buffalo,
who will he questioned In tho caso. Ho
said that ho had not asked for a war
rant because tho evidence available was
very Intangible but that ho personally
Intended to force the Individual to ac
count for all of his movements during
the month of October, 1911. tho time
when tho little Josephs boy was slain.
i. ..iui..i.irf.i. nt wnrlc on thei
expect triiiuiivivote" .--... -.-
caso say that they bcllovo tho murderur
is about rmauic-agcu, "
....(- ...l. . .... nnnlsh In hlfl flreSB
...... . ,- II. ,1.. JmiM frnm nnfttsl
ITIItt lliriW B lltt! MVM. ..... .---.-
cards that he Is highly educated. lie
nas coniessea in ins wniiusH iu v.,ec
three or four murders, according to tha
,... -...., ..... ........ II.. v.rinlli
interiri emtiuiis iiut uiiuii n , i
cards, and to twelve attempts, all fol
lowing ussaults on children.
t nere uus neen ono omer muiutr in
Buffalo, which paralleled this one, but
In that rase the victim was h girl, six
........ ..!. Il.. St.. -..I.. . ...I... una ta-
ilin 'IIU, .MUljT .IUItJIIJ I, IIW nao u-
eoyed from her home on West avenue
nnd Hudson street nearly eleven yearn
ago She was token to Delaware Park,
niiiiiniii nun lion cilunr'i tu ucotii an
was the Josephs boy Tho fiend was
never caught and the police today be
lleve there may have been a connection
betewcen the two murders.
Boston Police Scouring
City to Find Clue to
Slayer of Buffalo Boy
BOSTON. Mass.. Nov. lf.-Potlco In
spectors. Conway and Hart, with morn
than it score of tho best men In the
Boston department, were searching
e verv nook and corner of the city today
for ilues In the hunt ofr the murderer
of little Joe Josephs In the site) town
of Lickawunna. it Buffalo suburb. Thev
have tho letter written tn the Tremont
Hoti I last week, and mailed to Bufalo.
telling of the nrirdcr. and also two
postal cards which were mailed from
this cli telling of the crime.
The police are also trjlng to trace
tin move mints of the man arrested un
der siispl Ion In Hochester and who
cldlms to have been it resident of this
elty It Is believed by Inspector Con
wii1 that he has a n nnber of valuable
rln. s nnd that II the man wanted Is
Mill In tli's city lis arrest Is certain.
CASTOR I A
For Infant and Children.
Tti8 Kind You Have Always Bought
Heetd DsJns from an? cause, excessive
bruin fetr. IndliresUon. coldi. crriDDe. co
mt. the effects of orer Indulgence, neu-
raltUi rneumatlim all pain yields qulclly
" ANTI-KAMNIA TABLETS
. Tbtyv nor stimulants, tntomicanti or natft
jormwm, imt unni i-mi, umrtquu nrrw,
at ooXyjD, qulcktj, ty, rcntlr.
Ktv At All DrugsUU
'J 0c tfl 25c Vt-Po:ht.Bx
the national joy smoke
For an honest-to-goodness smoke any
kind of weather, any time, anywhere
you get a jimmy pipe and some Prince
Albert and make fire with a match!
No matter what gait you're traveling or what's
on your mind, for the long pull and the cool pull
and the joy pull, why, you get right down to
the original idea a jimmy pipe and just jam
it full of P. A. and there you are, all right side
up with the world! Do that!
Prince Albert's (jot tobacco substance and cives tobacco
satisfaction. It isn't a lot of chaff! On the train, in
your auto, anywhere, it's your pipe smoke, because it's
fresh, and sweet, and delicious, and can't burn your
tongue or parch your throat! Bite's taken out by the
famous patented process that has made pipe smokers
and men who couldn't smoke a pipe before sit up and
make some mental notes!
Anchor alongside this; When it comes to a cir;a
rette smoke, P. A. is kinp; of 'em all. You cet wise to
a package of P. A. and makin' papers and eo to it while
the coiner's good. It's a sure-thinc bet you'll get the
spirit of P. A.'s freshness, fragrance and sweetness.
Take it straight, P. A. is a revelation. Give it a crack
you'll forget that broiled tongue and the yfrv-brands
and the dust-brands.
Buy P. A. mvurywhtr in tht loppy rf i. 5e
or in tht tidy r tin. 10c. But do it now.
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
247 9th Street N. E.
Six looms nnd hath.
Hardwood finish throughout.
LarKu lots with largo parkings to
Doublo porches. 7 by lfi feet.
Holland window shudes
Side-oven Kas ranees.
Uxtra largo closets.
Floors planed and oiled.
Paved streets nnd sidewalks.
Itoom for garage) or stable
Tin co ctles of houses
Open Daily and Sunday and Lighted Until 9 P. M.
H. R. HOWENSTEIN CO.
1314 F Street N.W.
' II H
Read for Profit
Use for Results
Times Want Ads
Prof. Prescott, of the Univers
ity of Michigan, explains why
Royal Baking Powder adds
healthful qualities to the food.
Testifying before the Pure Food Com
mittee of Congress, the Professor stated
that fruit acids were excellent articles
of food and that of these cream of tar
tar, the acid of grapes, held rank with
the highest both in itself and its effect
in the process of leavening and baking.
He regarded the results from cream
of tartar baking powder as favor
able to health. Scientists and hygien
ists are in accord with this opinion.
Royal is the only Baking
Powder made from Royal
Grape Cream of Tartar.
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I'lllhics In Colli, Mitel,
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r Keep open until -i p. nt. tor tnr neeiiinitioilntloii of
tuiesr Tvno rniiiiot center ouriiiK iur uni, mintlH) hours. 111 to I
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... .... n.. .-imuuh, itniirs. Hi to I
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oSj r r?lJ'?'CrlS'?,r"'-i!i- " -lytmjs-- -j-m v, w