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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SATURDAY, JANUARY 11; 1913.
y V- " a
GLOBS BOTH, MIT
TO HEAD PARADE
Trenton, N. J., and Staunton,
Va., Rivals for Honors
of Inaugural Line.
The "original" Wilson Democratic
clubs are the center of a fight for lead- j
ing places In the Inaugural parade. The
contest promises to develop lnlo a sharp
conflict wbichGhalrxnahl.."3s. Harper,
of the. clvfc organizations committee.,
nlll hae to decide,' and as a Virginian
he Is lncllned,toavor.the "original" club
at Staunton. Va., formed in November,
1310. The other "original" organisation
Is the Wilson Democratic- Club of Tren
ton. N' J.
Both clubs are making strong bids
for the head position in the Democratic
club section. Charles M. Strauss, act
ing for the New Jerseyltes, -writes that
he will have 100 or more men dressed
uniformly, as Mr. Harper is demanding,
and will furnish an especially fine band.
On the other hand, the Staunton club,
while claiming priority of organization,
is- offering to bring here 'the especially
noted Stonewall Brigade Band of Staun
ton and the club banner which played
so large a part in the spectacular fea
tures of the Baltimore convention. The
Staunton club also offers the argument
that not only is it the first Woodrow
Wilsqn organization, but it nr likewise
composed of men from Governor Wil
Westerners Are Coming.
Prom Arizona Mr Harper today re
ceived word'thatlOO-mounted Democrats
of the real wild, and' woolly Western
Vrmnd-'irom theMaficepa county Demo
cratic central committee will" be in the
parade, headed by an Indian school
band ' " s
iBoy. Scout delegations from Kew
Xrk. .Philadelphia, Baltimore, and othr
near-"by cities will have a place in the
parade, and from 1.000 to 1,500 Boy
Scouts of Washington will march and
serve as messengers, first "aiders" to
the injured, and In similar capacities.
Four or five hundred will be in the out-of-town
delegations any they will pro
vide a Bov Scout band.
The Hudson Countv Democratic Club
of Jersey City, is seeking, a place in the
parade, and Mr. Harper will look out
for them It they meet the requirements
about dressing uniformly.
Letters leave Washington tonight urging-
all governors to attend the cere
monies with their staffs. Mr. Harper
Is tiow seeking to obtain enough mounts
for the staff officers and others.
Will "Have Usual Supper.
- Chairman O. H. P. Johnson, of the
supper committee, said today that his
committee is working hard on its plans
and' that It is far from abandoning the
ide-i of having the usual supper at the
The position fo. Mrii "JHam C. Eus
tis. wife of .'h3imnin jstls, of the
Inaugural conyi.'ttee as tt nporary first
lady of the lr-d has. no been settled,
but there is s. fctrurg pnbabllitv that
she will not 1-ad lii- j-rxrod march with
President-elect v lson Instead, it Is
likely that sh- -v V. be with her hus
rOajj iiinira" - i .f ,0 floor commit
tee, expects tj cji .ter-tills subject be
fore long-, ju. - cai ieen under the
impression th J'-n i,f-stia should be
escorted by . -iar i, following Aut
hat he neb? t- plan most fre
Governor 'laar . Coming.
Gov. William Hoages Mann, of Vir
ginia, and his staff of twenty-five colo
nels will be one of the features of the
Inaugural parade. Col. Edwin A. Hal
cy, assistant superintendent of the
Senate press gallery, and member of
the staff, has received a letter from
Governor Mann requesting him to ob
tain accommodations In Washington
during inauguration for the entire
twenty-five men. Colonel Halser will
also take up in behalf of Governor Mann
the proposition of obtaining mounts
for th nlnnelit
Although the Princeton student body I
ijujM to oDtam me Honor tf being
President Wilson's personal escort in
the inaugural parade, it is proDable
that a piuce or prominence win u
On Pension Building
j. Sent to Congress
The Commissioners sent to Congress
today a -favorable report on the joint
resolution, authorizing the use of the
Pension building for the-inaugural ball,
and the- issuance to the inaugural com
mittee of the permits necessary for the
The resolution authorizes the Secre
tary of War to grant permits for the
use of public reservations and the erec
tion of stands which shall be under
the supervision of the committee and in
accordance with plans approved by the
Knglneer Commissioner. It is provided
that the stand reservations shall be re
stored to their original condition after
occupation, and that the committee
shall Indemnify the War Department
for any damage. .
Illumination of Pennslvanla avenue
and other thoroughfares is provided
for under permits issued by the Com
missioners. The sum of $.2,000 is ap
propriated for the malntalnence of pub
lic order and to protect life and prop
erty in the District from February 28
to March 10. Part of this sum will
be expended in the employment of de
tectives from ?tew York. Chicago, Phil
adfclphla and other large cities, who
have a large acquaintance with pick
pockets. Watch will be kept at the
Union Station and the arrival of a
crook, whose picture adorns the met
ropolitan rogues' galleries will be 'h
rlgnal for his arrest and deportation
on the next train
For decorative purposes the Secre
tary of War and the Secretary of the i
Navy are auinonzea io loan to ino
committee such ensigns and flags be
longing to the Government as are not
in use and may be suitable and proper.
Provision Is made also for the loan of
insnlt:il tents. caiDD appliances. horse.
drivers and stretchers for the care of
those who may Dccome in or injured
during Inauguration week.
Oriy Osa "SROfctO QUINCKE," th b
Laxative Bromo Qcsdnt
h in st ju ir.
John D. Rocefeller's Efforts to Start $100,000,000 Foun-,
dation Meet Much Opposition House to Yote
on Plan Again.
By JUDSON C.
Is the Government of the United
States willing to let John D. Rocke
feller establish a great foundation,
with $100,000,003 of the Rockefeller meney
as Its capital to carry on education,
philanthropic, scientific and like works?
The Houss of Representatives on Mon
day voted down the bill, by the majority
of 40 to 25; but before the result was
announced the point of "no quorum"
was made by Mr. Mann, and the bill
went back to the calendar. It is in
tended to make another effort next
week to have it explained to a full
House, and passed.
Mr. Rockefeller's efforts to give away
J100.000.000 have been attended with per
haps more difficulty than ever encom
passed a like enterprise. Almost any
body might be expected to want a
hundred million dollars, but Uncle Sam
hasn't been so sure of it.
Stor mof Protest.
The original bill to incorporate the
Rockefeller foundation was introduced
in the Senate by Mr. Galllnger. It
caused an Instant storm of protest, for
the bill as drawn seemed likely to
create a financial monster that would
have perpetual existence, the ability
to pile up a vast and vaster fortune,
and use It In almost any way Its man
agers might desire.
Many persons believed it was an am
bitious project of Mr. Rockefeller to
perpetuate his vast estate, already wide
ly regarded as the greatest that any
man In the history of the world ever
owned, and to place it where it .would
be exempt from taxes, held more closely
than the .old entailed estates of feudal
times, and capable of growing to pro
portions that might make it a real
It became apparent early that as then
framed the bill hadn't a chance to pass.
So it was withdrawn and reorganized.
The general exemption from taxatlqn
was removed, and only personal prop
erty used by the corporation was ex
empted from taxation in the District of
Columbia, the Territories, or direct tax
ation by the United States. That is,
either real or personal property would
continue subject to taxation in any
State where it might exist.
Object To Control.
There had also been grave objection
because Mr. Rockefeller was ro nom
inate the first board in control of
the foundation, and it in turn was
to fill vacancies in its rank?, thus
becoming self-perpetuation. The dan
gerous possibilities of this arrange
ment made a strong appeal. The
managers of the measure have
changed this, so that it Is provided
that there shall be nine trustees.
They shall fill vacancies In their
ranks; but persons thus designated
must be rejected if their nomlnaUons
are rejected by a majority of the fol
lowing persons: The President. Chief
Justice, President of the Senate,
Speaker of the House, and the presi
dents of Harvard. Tale.. Columbia.
Jphns Hopkins, and Chicajro Universities.-
That is, these nine .persons
would at all times liaie'a veto on
anv nomination for the board.'
These changes removpd much op
position: but there was still the i.lea
of perpetual existence. So Mr. Rocke
feller agreed to provide that at the
German Emperor Heads Men in
Putting Out Flames in
POTSDAM, Jan. 11. The Kaiser as
sumed a brand new role, that of fire
chief, when a sudden blaze today
threatened the destruction of a part of
the Neuen palace.
When the flames were discovered the
Kaiser Immediately took command of
the palace fire brigade, which was
quickly reinforced by the Potsdam fire
department. At the heed of the men,
the Kaiser directed the streams of
water that played on the fire.
Under his guidance the firemen kept
the blaze confined to two rooms of the
aide de camp's wing of the palace,
where It originated.
Duel, Then Suicide.
MILAN, Jan. 11. The chef of Coun
tess Wellert killed himself by jumping
from the roof of the villa, after striking
his emplojer with a knife, saying she
struck him with a roasted chicken.
A Double Opportunity!!
Comer of 8th and K Sts., N. E.
Facing West Va. Ave.
BARGAIN PRICE. ANY REASONABLE TERMS
Beautiful brick, colonial design, terraced front and side
yard, six rooms and bath, large porches, southern and eastern
exposure, extra large pantry, basement laundry. Sturdily built
and handsomely finished. Hot-water heat.
Open every day for inspection.
Phillips & Sager
end of fifty years the trustees should
be free to distribute the netlre fund,
for use in such works as the cor
poration was orsnnlzed to Dromote;
and at the end or J 00 vears. Oonjjrei-a
might require such distribution to be
Must Spend Interest.
Still further to answer objections, it
was amended with the provision that
the total funds of the foundation should
not exceed $100,000,000. That is. cur
rent income must be currently dis
tributed, through devotion to the va
rious interests for which the corpor
ation was founded. Income must nut
be added to principal; the big fund
must not co on. ulllni; ud as a sno-.v-
I ball grows. Finally, the charter was
made subject to alteration, amend
ment or repeal in the discretion
With these changes, those -in charge
of the measure believed that it would
be unobjectionable, and last Monday
Congressman Peters of Massachusetts
called It up. There was protest forth,
with, representing the general demo
cratic objection to granting federal
charters for anything. Mr. Bartlett,
of Georgia, declared that he had always
maintained that the granting of such
charters was an affair of the States;
he opposed even the Federal incorpor
ation of the American Red Cross; ami
in this case he should stand by his
general attitude, on constitutional
Congressman Fitzgerald -of New York
indicated In the beginlng that with
the light he then had. he was opposed
to the bill. He wanted to know about
it before voting. Mr. Peters analyzed
the measure section by section, and
Mr. Fitzgerald finally declared he was
satisfied and would support It.
Found Not Satisfactory.
But it wasn't enough to satisfy the
House, and on the division the bill was
defeated. '40 to 25. The point of "no
quorum" sent it back to the calendar,
whence and effort will be made to get
It passed In a few days. Jerome D.
Greene, a rtustee of the general educa
tion board ond of the Rockefeller In
stitute for Medical Research, Is In
Washington looking after the measure,
explaining it to members of Congress,
and urging that It he passed, so that
the work of the foundation, which he
believes will be of great social and
humanitarian value, may be organized
as soon as possible,
"We could Incorporate under several
different States which have, through re
sponsible people Invited us to do so,"
said Mr. Greene today, "but, there are
many reasons for asking- a Federal
charter in preference. Congress has
chartered the Carnegie Institution of
Washington, the Carnegie Foundation
for Advancement of Teaching, the Gen
eral Education Board, and others whose
objects are closely analogous to those
of the Rockefeller Foundation; there
seems no logical reason why it should
not do so In this case."
When the bill Is called up again It is
expected there will be a vigorous fight
on both sides; hut the measure's friends
expect that-lt-wlll .pass. Its advocates
urge that, no matter how Mr. Rocke
feller got his money, ne has It; and if
he Is wllllnsr to make use of It for the
social benefit, he ought to get the
HEAD OF COLLEGE
WANTS NO OFFICE
Suggestion of Cabinet Place Is
Denied by University of
President Edwin A. Alderman, of the
University of Virginia, will not accept
a portfolio In the Cabinet of President-elect
Wilson, according to a let
ter received by an alumnus of the uni
versity here, in answer to a letter In
closing a clipping from The Times, re
ferring to the possibility of Mr. Alder
man's acceptance of such a position.
The letter follows: "Thank iou for
your kind letter and the clipping. I
am In no sense a candidate for any
office in the world. I would rather han
dle efficiently and helpfully the affairs
of the university than to hold any
political office. I am profoundly Inter
ested, of course. In the success of Presi
dent Wilson's Administration.
"He is a great man with a great op
portunity, and will discharge It for the
good of the country, I am sure.
"EDWIN A. ALDERMAN."
FILES CURED IX TO 14 DAYS.
Yeur drusc1st will refund mony If PAZO
Ointment falls t cure Itrhlnc. Blind. Bleed
Inc or Protrudlnc Piles In I to II days. Oc
STEEL IE! DIFFER
II THEIR OPINIONS
01 TARIFF STATUS
Witnesses Appear Before
Board for and Against
This was a Held clay for the tariff
committee, and many noted ateel and
Iron magnates appeared both for and
against "Schedule C." T.he room -was
crowded, and the committee settled
down for another cenlng session.
B. A. Levett, James S. GItterman, of
New York, and W. A. Curtis, of Merid
ian, Conn., al' declared In favor of
the existing tariff. John J. Gallagher,
an Importer of chilled Iron, told tho
committee that there wat but one manu
facturer of this product In this country.
He admitted to a question put by Con
gressman Hill of Connecticut, that if
the tariff was removed his firm would
enjoy a complete monopoly of the
C. Zimmerman, representing; the W. S.
Tyler Company, of Cleveland, Ohio, ad
vised, a reconsteruction of the tariff
which averages 45 per cent.
PASSENGERS ON SHIP
AID FIGHTING FIRE
Steamer Carthaginian Damaged to
Extent of $10,000 by Flames
and High Seas.
ST. JOHN'S, N. F. Jam ll.-Huge
seas and fierce winds from without and
a cargo fire raginsr within, passengers
ana crew of the steamship Car-j
wiafciiuuii, oi lue Aiian une, were in
peril for many hours on the third day
out from Tjverpool, according to thril
ling stories told here on the arrival of
the vessel. Only desperate work of
the crew and of the men In the cabins
stopped the spread of the flames.
The Carthaginian's passengers were
having the usual midwinter voage,
the angry waters providing- Just the
proper amount of excitement, when th
cry of fire -was raised on the morning
of December 20. and when teamen
opened the hatchway smoke and fire
Every man aboard was put to work at
the pumps and tons of water were
poured into the hold. Even after the
last flame had been extinguished so fat
as the crew could Judge, Captain Mc
Klllop ordered more water soaked in
to the hold and on the lower deck,
where for twelve hours the water was
Clara Butt and Kennerley Rumfora.
Tomorrow night, 8:15. National Theater.
Location Quality Design
Combine to make these truly
They overlook famous
Rock Creek National Park
(19th Street Nos. 3140 to 3150)
2-torj and attic.
8 room and hath.
Large front and rear pnrrhr.
19-ft. Dlnlns room.
18-ft. Parlor beautifully drcor-
Blind to all window.
These homes are built of the very best materials and the
workmanship is strictly high class.
$7 250 Terms As Easy As Rent
Take Alt. Pleasant car to Lamont street, walk two blocks
west. Open and lighted till 9 P. Al.
L. E. BREUNINGER, Owner and Builder.
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I , 1314 F ST. N.W. o.
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LAWYER IN TILT
WITH JUDSON IN
Companies' Attorney Re
sents Question os Reflect-
' ing on E. E. Jordan.
(Continued from First Page.)
thla tho purchasers of the Montrose
Hotel ere not real buyers but pre
tended buyers, and he challenged Com
missioner Judson's right to make any
After the squall had subsided Mr.
Goldsborough was allowed to continue
his tesUmony. James H. Taylor, an
attorney for tho Fernando Wood estate,
testified briefly regarding the value of
the Chamberlln Hotel property. In the
vicinity or the Southern building. The
land, he said, was worth $3-1 to fSo a
foot, and the property is being held at
110,000. Mr. Taylor, while giving no
definite figures, said be regarded lin.l
at Fifteenth and H streets as much
more valuable that a plot at Fifteenth
Questions As to Values.
The examination of Mr. Goldsborough
developed a number of hypothetical
questions concerning real estate values
in Washington and elsewhere. Alexan
dria. Calcutta, and other cities, near
and far, -were drawn into tho discussion.
Chairman Johnson finally protested
that he wasn't interested In real estate
values in New York, Calcutta, or any
other place except Washington, and
Mr. Goldsborough was then permitted to
come back to Fifteenth and H streets.
Mr. Goldsborough testified that the
value of any business property depend
ed largely on the character of business
done on it.
"Do you know of any property which
nag increased 2oo per cent in value in
the last three and one-half years?"
asked Congressman Prouty. remember
ing former testimony that the Southern
building location had undergone such
"No," answered Mr. Goldsborough.
"At what do you value the Southern
"Fifty dollars a foot."
"And the Shoreham Hotel property?"
"What about the corner of the south
cast side of Fifteenth and H streets?"
"I consider it worth 110 a foot less."
said the witness. He added that the
Union Trust Company corner had been
bought for much less several years a so.
Congressman Redfleld said the site
of the Equitable building In New York
was worth ?200 a foot.
Mr. Redfleld wanted to know the
relative value of the Southern and the
Equitable, and what the Southern build
ing would be worth If It were located
on the Equitable site In New York.
Mr. Goldsborough could not see any
means of comparison.
"Your attitude Is then that there is
no more relation than if It were In
Calcutta?" suggested Mr. Redfleld.
"I would not go so far as Calcutta,"
Ilardivood floors throughout.
Henutlful hardwood atalrcaar.
Decora ted hath -with shower.
Ijirce kitchen and pantry.
Itefrlcerator. Cold storage in
l.nnndr). Servant's room and toi
lets. Artistic Electric Fixtures.
in This Section g
Just South Pa. Ave. jf
Inspect these houses to- -J
day. Open, lighted and S
heated until 9 p. m. Only H
$200 cash and balance like H
rent. The homes with big H
lots. Room for stable, gar- 3
age and garden. Don't de- jj
lay. Inspect today. H
Only Two Left. h
Price, $3,500 f
7th. AND H ST5 .N.E. 3
smilingly responded Mr. Goldsborough,
"but there lt nnthlncr tn fwYM nn
Mr. Douglas objected to questions con
cerning what the Southern building
might be worth If It were located In
Iiew York. Chairman Johnson said he
wasn t Interested In real estate either
in New York or Calcutta and he hint
ed that the testimony should be con
fined to Washington real estate. Thcro
followed an all round discussion, but
me v.aicuiia une or inquiry nnany was
abandoned. . J
Associated With McLean.
Commissioner 'judson then asked Sir.
Goldsborough If he was not closely as
sociated in a business way with John
"I have acted as Mr. McLean's at
torney and have been associated with
him." answered Mr. Goldsborouglu
"Mr. McLean Is lntersted. Is he not.
In the block facing the Southern build
lngT" continued Commissioner Judson.
Mr. Goldsborough replied in the af
firmative. "Would It bo to Mr. McLean's ad-i
vantage to have the Southern building
take a rise In value?" '
"Oh, In a general way," said Mr.
Goldsborough, who suggested that he
ought to be excused from talking about
Mr. McLean's business affairs.
"Now that you have admitted your as
sociation with Mr. McLean, do you also
plead guilty to having had business re
lations and close associations with Mr.
Stellwagen. Mr. Glover. Mr. Bell, anl
others who have participated in large
real estate transactions?" asked Chair
man Johnson, with a half smile.
Chairman's Little Joke.
'.'You plead guilty to such associa
tions?" "No: I don't plead guilty. I think. It is
a matter of merit," said Mr. Goldsbor
Chairman Johnson and the members
of the committee smiled again at the
chairman's little Joke.
Tho companies scored heavily yester
day, when three real estate experts
testified that the ground upon which
the Southern structure is located Is
worth from H3 to $30 a foot, and that
the Southern corner is one of the most
valuable 'in Washington.
Attorneys Douglas, CarusI, and Easby
3mlth were In cheerful frame of mind
when the. probe was resumed shortly
before noon today and announced they
l.ad In reserve equally as Important
testimony to show that neither the in
surance superintendent nor the two
companies have committed any wrong.
Jordan Takes Stand.
Eldrldge E. Jordan, president of the
United States Trust Company, which is
a tenant of the Southern building, testi
fied yesterday afternoon, and told the
House insurance investigators that he
regarded the land upon which the
Southern stands as worth approximate
ly 513 a foot, taking it as a whole. Mr.
Jordan said he had no interest In the
Southern Building Corporation or the
Commercial and First National Fire In
E. H. Daniel, another real estate
dealer, testified that he estimated the
Southern site to be worth between 115
and $30. and that Its value was nearer
the higher figure.
The views of Mr. Jordan and Mr.
Daniel coincided with those of Alex. T.
Hensey. who testified during the morn
See Rent List of J. L. Kolb, 933 IT. Y. At.
Where We Have Sold Over 350 Homes
There Now Remain
But 4 to Sell
at 14th and Perry Streets N. W.
Demand always increases valuation. The fact that there are four
of these homes yet to be sold increases their value and assures the
purchaser that in one of these 14th and Perry Street homes he will get
more value than he pays for will secure an ideal home and a gilt
edge dividend paying investment at one and the same time.
There is no more desirable residence section in all Washington
than where these homes are located. The finest double track carline in
the city is right at hand churches, schools, markets, etc., are hard by.
The home itself is in every way worthy of this location as. su
perior in its way as the locatjon is superior to other sections of the .
there are four porches where similarly priced
homes have only one or two two fireplaces where
other homes have one or none hardwood floors
throughout, instead of only downstairs your choice
of hot-water or hot-air heating plants, instead of
no choice all modern conveniences throughout
the kind of home many people have attempted to
build but failed to equal in many ways.
Gives you immediate possession
amounts are payable like rent.
TO INSPECT Take any 14th street car going northwest and
get off at 1 4th and Perry streets or phone Main 2345 and we will
motor you out. Open for inspection every day till 8 P. M.
SHANNON & LUCHS
713 14th Street
Look for Our Green and White Sign
TO RIDE IN HONOR
OF BIG PAGEANT
Petticoat Cavalry in Suffrage
Parade Will Be Led by
(Continued from First Page.)
Pennsylvania avenue on the day pre
ceding Inauguration, are pouring Into
suffrage headquarters In F street north
west. With the announcement that Wash
ington society women In large numbers
are to flock to the votes-for-women
banner and behind it make the mile
long march, has come a renewal of in
terest in the coming 'procession. "Gen
era!" Rosalie Jones, who led the suf
fragettes from New York to Albany
last month. Is now taking a rest cure
in Virginia. "General" Rosalie is com
ing tc Washington In the lead of a
party of suffragettes which will "hike
It" all away from New York to the
Addresses by suffrage leaders will form
the feature of these meetings. Mrs.
Robert La Follette. of Wisconsin, wlfs
of Senator La Follette; Mrs. William
Kent, wife of Congressman Kent, of
California; Miss Hazel MacKaye, sister
of Percy MacKaye. tne aramaust; Airs.
R. C. Burleson, wife of Lieutenant Bur
leson, of the Third Artillery at Fort
Meyer; Mrs. Helen Gardener, the
author: the Misses Elsie and Clara. Hill,
daughters of Congressman Ebenexer of
Connecticut; Mrs. Gertrude Leonard
Hill, an attorney, and Mrs. Glenna 3.
Tlnnln, are among the speakers already
Formation of Parade.
Details of the parade itself as far as
already arranged are as follows: The
procession will form on the east side
of the Capitol grounds and in the1 streets
adjoining the Capitol so as to be ready
to start at 2 o'clock promptly. Officers
of the pageant said today that there
would be no question of the parade not
starting on time.
A feature of the procession will be the
trumpeters who will announce the
progress of the pageant from time to
time as It mores alone Pennsylvania
avenue. Details -of the tableauv, which,
are to be displayed on the south front
of the Treasury building, wllr be ar-
avenue. jjetaus or tne taDieaux, wmen
the moment that the head of the proces
sion passes tne southern portico or tne
Treasury building, xnis point win cor
respond in effect to the reviewing stand
or tne inaugural parade.
Trumpters Will Lead.
The procession will be headed by a
band of trumpeters, and these will be
followed immediately by the "cavalry
women." Just bow many will take part
In this portion of the pageant cannot-be
given out now, but it Is known that
Mrs. Richard Burleson, who has imme
diate charge of this feature of the pa
rade. Is exerting every enegry to. enlist
and ownership. The $33 monthly
tha support ot borsewoatea. aad .there
Is little question but that tMa wiH b
ono ot the big features. of the yar&tte.
Mrs. Burleson will t accompanied by
two mounted atdes.
FoUowlng the mounted noma , wilt
come bands or demurely gewaed
Quakeresses, quietly dressed ..home
makers, to the number of'everal hun
dred: nurses In full regalia; lawyers.
doctors, and business- -women In appro
priate costume, and finally JSanda 'of
marchlnjr women from-all pans of the
country. ' !"
Why Endure Pimples
If you wish a skin dear of
pimples, blackheads and
other annoying eruptions,
begin today the regukruse
of Cuticura Soap asriked by
Cuticura Ointment. No
other method is so agreeable,
so often effective and so eco
nomical. TREATMENTS Gentlr
smear the affected parts with
Cuticura Ointment, on the
end of the finger! hut do not
rub. Wash off the Cuticura
Ointment in five niinutes
with Cuticura Soap and hot
water and continue bathing
for some minutes. 7?11
treatment is best on rising
and retiring. At other times
use Cuticura Soap freely for
the toilet and bath, to asset
"in preventing inflammation,
irritation and clogging of the
pores, the common cause oj
these distressing facial, erupt
tions and other unwholesome
conditions of the complexion
To amd asfbarttaat
TiZZ3mA im ammtat vMk CcU.
aoTsWt 5uk. umiMmi&fc-
THE CORCORAN GALLERY
Fourth Exhibition of Contemporary
American Oil Paintings.
Open. Until January 2Sth. 1MX aa Follows:
Week days, from 9:00 a. m. ustn 4:3s p. m.
Sundays, from 1:30 p. m. until 4:38'p. m.
iriUDAT EVENTNG3. FROU S.-09 1 It
UNTO. 10:00 P. M. ,
Tuesdays. Thursday. Saturdays. Sundays,
and FRIDAY EVENINGS, the adsiIsaW la
FREE: on ether days an admission fee f
twenty-Are eenta la charged.
THE ST. JAMESHOTEL
TABLE D'HOTE HJXKK8.
THE ST. JAMES HOTEL
8. E. COB. ITS AND PA. AVTt N. Wl
NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS The annual
meeting of the stockholders C Th "Wash
ington Loan and Trust Company, for th
election of Directors and for th purposa'of
transacting such other business aa mar taw
fully come before the stockholders la aeaeral
meetlns; will be held, at the offleo of th
company at 12 o'clock; soon. Tuesday. Janu
ary 14. 1J1X. The polls will remain opea t
recelre votes for such election between th
hours of twelro o'clock, noon, and tw
o'clock p. m. on that data. HARRX -O.
COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC COMFORT.
Rooms 30 and 3L U. S. Trust Balidlnar. Pena
sylranla are. and Tenth. St. N. W.
All partlea desirtas to furnish quarters to
visitors durlnr lnausural period, are re
quested to call at thla office or send de
scription of rooms, statin the number of
persons that can be supplied 'with beds ar
eata, with or without meals, terms, eta.
M. L WELLER. Chairman.
Committee on Public Comfort.
DOLLY MADISON cbocolat Trinities are
most delicious and wholesome. 40c lb. See
the Saturday Specials. TJO Uth at. N. W.
THE ALFORD LETTER
CO. HAS MOVED TO
607 15th ST.,
Over FORD & GRAHAM'S,
Opposite the Treasury.
THE BEST BREAKFAST EVER. PHIL
LIP'S "GENUINE" HOME MADS SAU
SAGE ALL PORK. For sal at all leadm
stores or Columbia Pror. Co, sC I, ave.
Real Estate Loans;
Tt Btili, Tt By, T Re-
odel or Iaprere, w
No commission nor bonus, specially moder
ate chsrees and prompt attention. Principal
and Interest In easy monthly Instalments,
running ten or more years. Debt reducible
at any time at pleasure of borrower. Monthly
repayments or principal credited with net
profits, same as non-bomrwlnt accounts. Call
vr send for Uttls folder that tells th whsl
Perpetual Kwliki Asstdatki
11th ud E Su. N.W.
SUCCESSFUL WOMAN COLLECTOR desire!
tilltsx (A fftltWt Piarsa ! s-. i... a
dress BOX US. Times office.
t y ,, ,- . j..
WHILE YOU ABE
Stop In and try one of aur TAilorr
t LUNCH 35o
? DINNER 75Q
Rotaurant A IA CARTE.
yr w Jr. j.
i.;uK- iai.ii suri.tr. m. am.
GEO. C. SHAFFER. Florist has 'removed to
and Eye sts. Phone ICt Main. w-m
MR. FRANK BORZB wishes to announce
that he baa moved hla business scran th
street, opposite his recent establishment, til
U SU Sao Bhep. wKuueafcjj
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