Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES,1 SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 1913.
DURING BIG GALE;
ONE SIS: 24 DIE
Seven Rescued After Terrific
Crash in Lower Chesa
(Continued from First Page).
over them threatened to Break their
lashings, and carry them lnuto the sea
that had taken the others oft their ship.
The bitter cold and the water made
the men suffer terribly.
The foK did not lift until 3 o clock.
From then until 1 o'clock yesterday af
ternoon the men hung In the rigging
trying to sight a ship. The wind in
creased In 1U furv and swayed the top
mast, to which they clung. Boats or
dinarily on the bay had crept Into safe
Finally, an hour after noon the Penn
sylvania hove in sight. She put off
boats, and while the wind tossed the
small ship's boat around like chips, the
eight men were taken from the spar
and hauled up the side of the Penn
sylvania. Ship Was Quite Large.
The Julia Luckenback was a freight
steamer, built In 18S2 In Rotterdam, Hol
land, and had a gross tonnage of 3,100
and a net tonnage of 1.ST7.
She was 313 feet long and has been
engaged in the general cargo trade be
tween San Juan, P. R., Baltimore, Phil
adelphia and New York for several
The revenue cutter Apache, racing
down the bay in the nope of picking
up some survivors of the steamship
Luckenback, Which sank off Tangier
Sound last night, reported by wireless
at noon, giving her position as off
Polnt-No-Polnt, making full speed.
The Apache had passed and com
. munlcated with the bay steamer Flori
da, which gave the position of the
sunken craft as off "Point Smith. The
Apache will cruise the waters near
Tangier Lump gas buoy In the hope
of picking up possible survivors.
Stories of Havoc
' Dealt by Storm
Here Over Wireless
Graphic descriptions and steles of
the devestatlng storm which swept the
Atlantic Coast yesterday, damaging
ships, docks, and coast towns, filtered
into Washington today over the Gov
ernment wireless, and the few tele
graph wires which the storm did not
break. It was not until early today that
the 1 -Navy Department's anxiety for
complete newj of the battleship and
auxiliary fleets at Hampton Roads was
allayed by receipt of reports from the
commandant of the Norfolk navy yard
that all vesnsels were safe and no great
damage had been done.
The battleship and torpedo boat fleet
was whirled about in the hurricane, a
number of vessels reporting smashed
life-boats and small gear carried away
by giant waves. Even the super-dreadnoughts
were tossed about like chips of
wood by the angry sea.
Every -vessel of the Atlantic fleet,
from. small torpedo boats to giant bat
tleships, was reported to be safe today.
AH safely sought .shelter 'from the
tornv-The-Navy-Department this morn
ing received reassuring adlces from
every fighting ship afloat In the At
lantic, Reports that four torpedo
boats were In trouble were denied.
Advices to other government bureaus
Indicated a remarkable escape of shipping-
Irom the miniature typhoon. No
reports of loss of life or extraordinary
serious, property damage to shipping
The report that a Uehtahln on the
Diamond Shoals, off Cape Hatterass,
wii adrift was not confirmel bv offi
cial dispatches today.
One Is Killed
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 4 This city
awakened today to find herself shatter
ed and tw)sted by the most destructive
wind storm that has visited this vicinity
since 1SSS. The casualties from today's
storm include one death and a score of
Swept by a gale In front of a trolley
car. Mrs. Minnie Sotroff, thirty, was
run over, and died at the hospital early
today. Edward Cavanaugh. a lineman,
was blown from a telegraph pole while
repairing wires, and Is now In a serious
condition at Bt. Timothy's Hospital.
Big Storm Wrecks
Six Fishing Craft
On Boston Coast
BOSTON, Jan. 4 Half a dozen small
fishing craft were wrecked, a dozen
others were badly damaged, property
loss of more than $75,000 resulted and
many persons were Injured as a result
of the gale that has preiallpd through
out New England for eighteen hours.
Much of the damage was In the down
town section of Boston where plate
glass windows were demolished, sky
lights carried away and electric litht
and telephone wires strewn about the J
streets endangering the lives of pedes
trians. Several horses were killed by charged
Burned During Gale,
The old time frigate Jamestown
which was destroyed by fire In Nor
folk barber jestcrday was one of
the fleet of the Confcde-at navy
which tock part In the nav'i buttle
of Hampton rtoads when the 2lcrri
mac and Monitor fought the first
battle letwen iron-clade
The Jameslcwn was a converted
sailing lestel uslnc durinir the time
she was u part of the Canfedarate
navy, colli sail and steam. A(w- the
fall r.t the Confederacy :h Jav.es
town wis taken over by tha United
i-w- oveinmenu out wucn too rot
ten for acr.jco the hulK was ct
cr.wn and has fcr years ben used as
the Norfolk quarantine xittioa in
Norfolk hurlx r.
Navy Department Denies
Damage to Battleships
From Chesapeake Gale
Reports of damage to torpedo boats
and battleships which were caught In
the severe storm which raged yesterday
along the Atlantic coast were denied
by the Navy Department today, no re
ports of damage having been received.
There were no torpedo boats In the sea
which could not find refuge easily.
Borne of the battleships of the Atlantic
fleet stood out far enough to catch the
force of the gale, but weathered the
storm without difficulty.
TO SATISFY FOES
Oklahoma Congressman Says Opposition to Public Land
Chairmanship Is Unfounded, But Enemies
Point to Record.
Congressman Scott Ferris of Okla
homa, protests that there Is no justi
fication for the opposition which the
conservationists are directing against
his selection as chairman of the House
Committee on Public Lands. He lBsued
a statement today, which he believes
covers the ground: but it has not served
to satisfy his opponents.
"If Mr. Ferris will state that he is in
favor of our propositions," said a leader
In the conservation movement, "and can
prove by his record that he has been
consistently for them, there will be no
reason to oppose blm. The proposals
we want him to support arc:
"Leasing the grazing lands within the
"The Government to be compensated
for the uso of vvaterpowers.
"The Government to reserve the right
to regulate rates on water power, if
the States do not exercise that light,
"Retaining the national forests un
der the Federal Government, ap they
now are. Instead of turning them over
to the States. ,
"Support of the present administra
tion of the national forests.
"Opposition to the cession of any of
the public domain to the States.
"Mr. Ferris cannot commit himself
to these propositions and prove by hir
record that he favors them, because
the Record would disprove It.-
Point To Record.
"He is not in favor of the now ac
cepted idea of forest conservation, be
cause he opposed the. first Appalachian
and White Mountain reserve bill in the
Sixtieth Congress, and opposed the
Weeks bill in the Sixty-first Congress,
which is the basis .for the creation of
reservations in the White and the
Southern Appalachians to prbtect -water
and stream flow.
"Early in his Congressional career Mr.
Ferris Introduced and was active In
ettortH tn have Dassed. a bill granting
tree homesteads in Oklahoma without
restrictions of safeguards oemg tnrown
around the grants.
"When the Mondell Alaska coal land
leasing bill was reported by the public
lands committee, Mr. Ferris did not vote
against It. Instead, he voted "present.
Now, that bill was variously described
in the debate as 'not a conservation bill,
hut a hill that if enacted would practl-
scally give away a large part of our na
tional domain 10 wen wiui ;
years been attempting to defraud the
Government out of its coal lands.' This
bill was bitterly opposed by the real
conservationists, and was attacked by
manv of the Democratic colleagues of
Mr. Ferris. It provided for leasing 2.660
acres to one person or association, which
would have created monopoly. It left
also authority in the hands of the Sec
retary absolutely. It gave fraudulent
entrymen a preferential right, which
would have allowed the Cunningham
claims to go to patent It provided no
safeguards against a tight monopoly of
the Alaska coal fields.
He Voted "Present"
-Yet Mr. Ferris" did not vote against
that bill. He voted 'present.'
"The water power question Is the most
rar-reaching and vital, today In this
conservation campaign. In the Slxtj
second Congress the Raker bill was con
sidered at length, and overwhelmingly
defeated. Let us see what that bill In
tended to accomplish. It would havo
established a precedent for water power
! companies taking and using national
forests and public lands, without regard
Ir, nillnm nf ih Government or the
courts Vet Mr. Ferris stronclv sud-
ported the bill. When It was before the "i have just read the article In The
Jiouse he handled the debate In favor) Tln,es which. In effect, says that there
or " . ; is a deep-stated scheme on foot In
"If that bill had passed the prece- (Congress to have the Tederal Govern
dent would have been Immensely valu- J ment cede to the several States the
able to the Western water-power In- public lands situated in the respective
terests. It it had passed, the omnibus 1 states, and that the scheme Is being
land bill of last session, earning grant3 . pushed particularly bv men who favor
for seventeen dam sites valued at HZ,
000,000. without compensation to the
Government or regulation of rates to
consumers In case the States failed tu
regulate them, surely would have
"It was brought out on the floor and
openly charged In the debates that a
costly and powerful lobby was working
for this bill. The National Conserva
tion Association fought the measure
verv hard, and President Plnchot Issued
a circular attacking It as a concession
of great value to the Water-power
"The Best Buy in Washington"
THOMAS J. FISHER & CO., Inc.
General Sales Agent
American Security and Trust Co.
Amos H. Plumb, Trustees
trust. Mr. Ferris, in closing the debate
for this vicious measure, said:
What Ferris Said.
"'I never was as positive In my life
that a bill was so absolutely free from
fault and the victim of overexcltement
as this one.'
"Evidently the House didn't agree
with Mr. Ferris, for the blllvvas de
feated by a vote of 27 to 98.
"Again. Mr. Ferris voted for the
Coose river dam bill, which was jammed
through Congress In the last days of
the last session, and afterward vetoed
bv- President Taft. He opposed the
Humphrey amendment, which provided
for payment to the Government of a
minimum charge for water-power sites
and for Federal regulation of rates to
consumers of power if the States should
not provide such regulation.
"There will be no question before the
next Congress of more Importance to
the American people for this genera
tion and those to come, than the solu
tion of the water power problem. When
one considers that in the National
Forests alone there remains about thir
teen million horse power the larger
part of the water power In the West
not now in private hands being In the
National Forests together with other
water power on the pobllc domain. It
Is clear that the House Public Lands
Committee will have a direct bearing
upon how the problem of a water power
policy for our publicly owned water
jit " ,a Blvea- certainly Mr. Ferris
win not be in favor of the solution of
this question as Btated by Colonel
Bryan in his Kansas City speech be
fore .the Conservation Congress he has
gone on record in the other direction.
Again, one of the big questions be
foce coming sessions will be the dls
Posalof the great public grazing lands
which now comprise about one-sixth of
the United States. The solution of this
question as proposed by the conserva
tionists la set forth in some respects in
the Lever bill, which provides Federal
control of these lands under a leasing
system. The other side of the question
Is to turn them over to the States, which
will undoubtedly mean monopolization.
Federal Control Disliked.
"On hearings before the House Public
Lands Committee, held last session, re
lating to this legislation, Mr. Ferris
clearly showed that he Is not In favor
of Federal control.
"It should further be noted that only
last year when the question of an addi
tional appropriation for the forest
service with which to meet Improve
ments to tight the forest fires which
devastate so much of the timber of
the national forests, to say nothing of
the human lives that have been lost,
and will be lost If adequate appropria
tions are not made for this purpose
Mr. Ferris went on record against this
increased appropriation- He Is not In
sympathy with the present administra
tion of the forests in the West under
me .national rorest service.
"Mr. Ferris was one of the gentle
men who opposed Secretary Fisher's
amendments to the homestead bill,
which would have thrown minor safe
guards around the taking up of home'
steads so as to prevent homesteads
benig taken up under that name with
the real purpose of securing valuable
mineral lands and water power sites.
"It is clear not only from his record
but from his attitude that Mr. Ferris Is
not in smpathy wltlv the conservation
policies, and thavlie favors the easy
road of giving everything away with
out any Federal regulation or safe
. Mr. Ferris' statement issued today fol
my selection as chairman of the Pub
lic Lands Committee.
Talk With Smoot.
"The facts are: I have just called by
phone Senator Smoot, chairman of the
Public Lands Committee of the Sen
ate, and he tells me that there Is no
such bill pending, and no such bill
has ever received consideration at their
hands, and no word has ever been ut
tered by any Senator or any person be-
Appreciation inland values
has been proportionately
greater along the line of Massa
chusetts Avenue than in any
other part of resident-
fore his committee favoring such a
scheme. I have just called by 'phone
the clerk of the Public Lands Commit
tee of the House, and he tells me that
no such bill Is pending, and that no
such bill has (ever been considered by
the Public Lands Committee.
"I have been a member of the Public
Lands Committee for the past eIx jears
I am the only Democratic member
of tlc Public Lands Committee that has
been on the committee that long. No
such bill has ever been presented to the
committee since I have been a member
thereof. No word has ever been spoken
on this subject either to me or by me.
by any living man either privately or
"I notice the articles In The Times
asserts that I hall from a public land
State. The Statehool bill which ad
mitted us to the Union specifically cedes
to the State practically all of the few
remnant public lands there was In our
State at the time of admission to the
Have Indian Xands.
We hac Indian lands, but no public
lands, save a few remnants which are
non-lrrlgablc and non-mineral. I have
nut.)., hail hut nin 1.M1 t.nrn.A .1 D..1.
.iv.v:. liau wmw wiiv u.il UCiUrC lilt? STUU-
lie Lands Committee In mv x vprs
of service thereon, and that was a bill1
providing for the sale of a Bmall 67-acre
wease-snapea tract xor an auxiliary
under such rules and regulations as
they might prescribe. It broueht to the
Government morp than J5.000. which Is
reany more man tne tract Is worth liquor without license; Raymond White.
""There never has beefi any claraor I d"mk and disorderly conduct on a Gov
for public land legislation In my State ornment reservation; Walter McGruder,
at anj time and I can hardly observe retailing liquor without a license, and
why you should assert my unfitness A. Randolph Howard, charged with
to hold the chairmanship when I am
the oldest Democratic member of this
Inasmuch as The Tlr.ie article as
sorts my unfitness to serve in this
capacity It might not be out of place
to set forth a few reasons why I
think I am entitled to the place.
Experience As Lawyer.
"1. Ten years' actual experience ni
an attorney before tho Government
"2. Six years continuous service on
the Public Lands Committee.
"3. There is no public land In our
State excepting about 39,000 actcs cf
scattering remnants which are with
out value, non-Irrigable and non
mineral, hence no local prejudices.
"4. I am the choice of nlno of the
Democratic members of the Public
Lands Committee. Including the re
tiring chairman with whom I served.
"This ought to be somewhat of a
testimonial to my industry, honesty,
and fitness for the service.
"I have no word to say agalnst'Mr.
Graham, who is asking for this place.
He Is a good man, highly esteemed
by us all. He, has one chairmanship
and only two years' service on the
Public Lands Committee. I have no
chairmanship and six years' service
on this committee."
Wife Earning Money
To Buy "Gyp" Luxuries
NEW YORK. Jan. L In a Sixth ave
nue department store has been discov
ered, in the person of a salesgirl, Mr.
Harry Horowitz, the wife of "Gyp the
Blood." the gangster who is In tho
Sing Sing death house for the murder
of Herman Rosenthal.
She Is working for $7 a week, so she
may be able to give her husband. In
what may be his last month, luxuries
the law permits to go to condemned
Army and Navy
Captain WILIAM T. MERRY, General
Staff, appointed a director of the
National Rifle 'Association of"Amer
Captain PAUL L FREEMAN. Medical
Corps, from Philippines Division
and detailed In the Army Transport
Service, at San Francisco, Cal., upon
Jils arrival at that place.
Ensign F. H. WEAVER, to Cleveland.
Civil Engineer J. V. ROCKWELL, de
tached navy yard, Charleston, S. C;
to bureau yards and docks.
Civil Engineer F. T. CHAMBERS, de
tached naval training station. Great
Kakci. III.; to navy yard, Charles
ton. S. C.
First Lieutenant N. A. EASTMAN, de
tached receiving ship, Philadelphia;
to marine barracks, Key WeHt.
Second Lieutenant E. A. BLAIR, de
tached marine barracki. Philadel
phia; to receiving ship, Philadelphia.
MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS.
Arrived Utah. Georgia. Idaho. Minne
sota. Nebraska, Ohio. Virginia, at
Hampton Roads; Patterson at New
port; Florida. North Dakota. Druy
ton, Paulding, Roe, Worth River,
New York: Patuxent at Hampton
Roads; Albany at Fuchau
Sailed Potomac from Washington for
Hampton Roads; San Francisco from
Newport for Guantanamo; Arkansas
from Havana for Guanianamo
FOR U. S. COURT
Alexandria Grand Jury Will Consider Cases of Arthur
Shanks and Other Alleged Offenders Next
Week News of Odd Fellows.
WASHINGTON TIMES BUREAU.
ALEXANDRIA, VA., JANi 4.
United States Commissioner R. W.
Garnett, of the United States district
-ourt. for the Eastern District of Vir
ginia, made public toda ya complete list
of the cases to be considered by the
court wht-n It meets In Alexandria next
T,,c cases to be. presented to the
grand Jury include those of Arthur
Shanks, charged with improper con-
t "ward several young girls on
,ne Government reservation at Rosslyn.
Va . where Shanks was employed; Wll-
Ham Bailey, charged with dispensing
embezzllnc funds from Conway. Gor-
" - .. 1 .
don and Garnet, National ianK or
On Tuesday the petty Jury will meet
and veniremen htve been summoned
to try the following cases, which have
already been before the grand Jury:
H. Linden Wheatley, cnarged with
taking money from letters In the Alex-
ON CAPITAL WALK
Daughter of English Premier
Is Frank in Admiration
Miss Violet Asqulth, daughter of Her
bert Henry Asqulth, premier of Great
Britain, likes Washington immensely.
As the guest of Mrs. James Bryce,' at
the British embassy, she is supposedly
surrounded by certain diplomatic for
malities and conventions which J not
embarrass her in the least. She Is many
degrees nearer to the typical American
girl than the English damsel In spirit,
for she is athletic, dashing, with more or
less Impatience for the precise ways
of official society, and with a mind of
Although Washington society is anx
ious to entertain her, she refuses to
have any program of formal events ar
ranged for her. and Is just enjoying
herself In an Informal way as a guest
of the British embassy. Today she
went out for a long jaunt, unescorted,
thereby shocking a number of embassy
attaches who are unaccustemed to se
4ng the daughter of -an English premier,
especially a stranger In the city, walk
ing the boulevards of Washington alone.
She has confided to her friends at the
embassy that Washington appeals to
her more than New York, and that she
would enjoy a long visit here. She Is
traveling with Lady Aberdeen, who is
interested in the anti-tuberculosis move
ment, and neither has yet decided how
longlhey will stay In the city.
"Get Together" Dinner
Planned by Merchants
The second annual "get together"
dinner of the Retail Merchants' Asso
ciation will be held at the Raleigh Hotel
on the evenlns of Friday, January 17,
Those who attended the first affair re
member It as one of the big occasions
of the year and a big attendance at the
coming dinner Is assured. R. P. An
drews. Isaac Gans and Sidney West
constitute the committee on arrange
ments and have a number of "stunts"
In their minds, the nature of which they
refuse to disclose beforehand.
SCORT IS SCORNED
w DEGEMB&Rd 31 t, I SI 3
Money Saved and
Why not be happy and free from financial cares
when 1913 draws to a close? Your bank book, showing a
snug sum in bank, will make this possible. Money saved
cams 3 per cent compound interest here.
Not difficult to acquire the habit of saving. Make an
estimate of your actual living expenses compare it with
your income and decide the amount of money that can be
put aside in bank regularly.
Ideal banking service here. We welcome small, as
well as large accounts.
A DOLLAR STARTS A SAVINGS ACCOUNT. Let
us have YOUR DOLLAR as a start in the right direction, or
you can save at home with one of our free savings banks.
FREE SOUVENIRS TO ALL MEN AND WOMEN DUR
ING THE NEXT FEW DAYS.
BANK KTvE 7MSS,
Under Supervision of the U. S. Government
andrla nostofflce. Wheatlejr" case will
be the first on the docket. He will be
defended by Samuel G. Brent and
Charles E. Crogan.
Vergle Carter, charged with sending
obscene letters through the mall.
Arthur Young and Charles Youruj.
charged with fighting at the Govern
ment workhouse, at Occoquan.
Garrison Beckwlth, and others, Xor
violations of the civil service law.
Theodore Johnson, charged with un
lawfully erecting a building on a Gov
William H. and M. H. Quinn, charged
w(th violating the internal revenue
Judge Edmund Waddell, jr., will hear
the cases and D. Lawrence Groner. of
Norfolk, the new district attorney, will
appear before tho court in Alexandria
for the first time and represent tho
Government. He will be assisted by
Assistant District Attorney R. H. Cat
ley, of Richmond.
Next week will be an important week
In Odd Fellow circles tn Alexandria. On
Wednesday night, the nerly elected
officers of Sarepta Lodge will be In
stalled by District Deputy Grand Master
J. T. O'Meara, assisted by the past
grands of Potomac lodge of Alexandria
and Falls Church lodge. On Thursday
night the Installation of officers of Falls
Church lodge will take place and will be
i-onauctea oy me deputy grana master,
assisted by the past grands of Carepta
and Potomac lodres. ThAlxatjdi"l
Odd Fellows will leave here on a special
iroin am:ju p. m. un enaay mgnt tne
officers of Potomac lodge of Alexandria
will bo installed by Mr. O'Meara, as
sisted by the past grands of Sarepta and
Falls Church lodges. On all three visi
tation the officers will be escorted by
Canton Alexandria, No. 1, in uniform.
The circuit court of Alexandria, with
uJdge J. B. T. Thornton presiding" will
open its January term Monday.
A special nfeeting of the common
council was held last night for the pur
pose of taking action on the resolution
empowering the finance committee to
borrow 140.00 0topay the current ex
penses of the city until the end of tho
fiscal year. Acting under advice of the
corporation attorney it was decided to
withhold action on the resolution until
next Tuesday night, when another spe
cial meeting will be held.
Ugh! How Children
Hate Cutor Oil
To clean the little one's stomach
liver and waste-clogged bowels
give gentle "Syrup of Figs."
Look back at your childhood days.
Remember the physic .that mother in
sisted on castor oil. calomel, cathartics.
How you hated them, how you fought
against taking them.
With our children it's different.- The
days of harsh physic Is over. We-don't
rorce the liver and thirty feet of bowels
now; we coax. them, v We have no
dreaded after effects. Mothers who
cling: tothe old fornrof physic simply
don't realize what they do. The chil
dren's revolt Is well-founded. Their
little stomachs and tender bowels are
Injured by them.
If your child is, fretful, peevish, half
sick, stomach sour, breath feverish and
Its little system full of cold; has diar
rhoea, sore throat, stomach ache,
doesn't eat or rest well remember
look at the tongue, If coated, give a
teaspoonful of Syrup of Figs, then
don't worry, because you surely wilt
have a well, smiling child in a few
Syrup of Figs being composed entire
ly of luscious figs, senna and aromatlcs,
simply cannot be harmful. It sweetens
the stomach, makes the liver active
and thoroughly cleanses the little one's
waste-clogged bowels: In a few hours
all our bile, undigested fermenting food
and constipated waste matter gently
moves on and out of the system with
out griping or nausea.
Directions for children of all ages,
also for grown-ups plainly printed on
By all means get the genuine. Ask
your druggist for the full name, "Syrup
of Figs and Elixir of Senna," prepared
by the California Fig Syrup Co. Ac
cept nothing else.
"TALKIES" BY NEW
Perfected Device Turns Film
Pictures Into Real Plays
for Small Price.
NEW YORK, Jan. 4. Talking movies,
the newest invention of Thomas A. Edi
son, which has been promised for sev
eral years, are now en exhibition by
the wizard inventor In his laboratory
in West Ornnge. N. J.
In the six reels of pictures, revealing
singers, musical Instruments, breaking
of dishes, barking of dogs, and a variety
of other action. There was virtually a
perfect synchronizing of sound and ac
tion such as never before has bean
shown in any attempted combination
of motion clotures and words or music.
Scenes from plays and parti of grand
opera and musical comedy were given.
'" The device which Edison has In
vented does not permit the deviation
of the picture from the sound by the
slightest fraction of a second. With
every gesture of the actor In the movies
came the proper word at the exact
The presentation of a play, musical
comedy, grand opera, or historic events
in such a form at 5 cents is one of
the dreams of Edison. He discussed bis
ambition freely after the exhlMUea.
His gray eyes lit up and be rubbed
his gray hair enthusiastically as ha
spoke. When asked what be thought of
tne device. He saia:
"Is It perfect? By no means
Nothing that I know of Is perfect.
Every man needs & doctor once la a
while to Ox him up, and so anything
I might Invent could not be equal to
a human being.
"But the way now Is clear to the
presentation of all forms" of plays,
musical comedies, grand opera, .and
similar things by the klnetophone. The
greatest thing of all Is that the device
rrakes It possible to give a play by
me vkmi onunaun ana oy tne oest
players for 5 cents."
At 1 4th and Perry Sts. N. W.
and the reason we have these four homes yet to
sell ii simply because other people have put off see-.,
ing them for "this" and "that" reason just as you .
have put off making that inspection you promised
yourself you would make time and time again.
We've sold over 350 homes in this immediate sec
tion of fashionable Columbia Heights satisfied over
350 purchasers in every way.
Now there are but four yet to sell on Perry
street. And the reasons why the other homes found
owners so rapidly are the same reasons why- you
should become interested in one of these four homes.
Here are a few of the reasons:
Spacious rooms all modern conveniencea-1-hardwood
floors and trimmings throughout art;
lighting fixtures two fireplaces four porches ter
raced lawns large rear yards choice of hot-water
or hot-air heat. etc.
And Do Not Overlook the Tact That
You Can Buy One of These Homes For
$300 Cash and $38 Per Month
Providing You Act Quickly
TO INSPECT Take any 14th
get off at 14th and Perry streets
motor you out. Open for inspection
Look For Our Green
Hetrt on Right Side. :
CAMDENV N. J.. Jaa. t-Edwarsf X.
Merrill 'suSered pains In the chest for
many years. Doctors put him uder th
X-ray' and found his "heart on the right
aide of his body- aid cramping his
SKIN TROUBLE OK .
FEET AND LliBS
Alio Hinds. Begin, is Little FWV
Hitters. CiMerf'Sores. Burmg
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far. Aar. M. m
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, Jr M-
.-OI IMtigifci'iS ; -
,l .rZ ,
street car going northwest and
or phone Main 2345 and we will
every day till 8 P. M.
and. White Sign
-r VA '
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