Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY; JANUARY 15; 1013:
- c. .
PRESIDESTHO'ST : .
s TO JUDICIARY AT
I GALA RECEPTION
Brilliant Scene at White House
as Chief . Executive Greets
The second of the series of four
tatc receptions Tvhlch .tlie President
and Mrs. Taft give each season -was
held at the, White House last even
ing. This reception was In compli
ment to the Chief Justice of the Su
preme Court and the associate jus
tice and anions the huge attendance
last evening were many prominent
eCftl authorities, numerous scien
tists, physicians, a few members of
tho Diplomatic Corps and many of
the members of Congress.
Contrasting the reception of last evening-
with others of the series, when
the absence of the diplomats and
army and navy officers in uniform de
tracted from the brilliance of the dress,
the reception was probably mere grave
la coloring. Every feature of the Judi
ciary appeals to him. anj on this ac
count the details for the reception last
evening were carefully arranged.
'.airs, urover Cleveland, nvno nas Deen
a guest In Washington for a week past,
came In from the dinner r.t Mrs. Hlch
rd H. Townsend's, with Mrs. Henry F.
Dlmock. with whom she Is now staying,
and her arrival and that of her daugh
ter. , Miss Esther Cleveland, created
Suite a stir. They went first to the
lue Room and received an ovation
there and later, mixed with the guests
In the East room, the state dining room
and the other drawing rooms. .Prof.
T. J. Preston, "the fiance of Mrs. Cleve
land, was also & guest.
Greet Mrs. Cleveland.
Bo. eager were the guests to see Mrs.
Cleveland that they gathered about her.
in such numbers that It was necessary
for. the President's aides to form a
guard about her and -make a way for
her to pass from room to room. Mrs.
Cleveland Introduced her attractive
young daughter. Mis Esther Cleveland,
and -Prof; Preston to a nutaberof her old
friends and acquaintances whom she
had not seen in many years. She took
much Interest In the reception, which
" the first she had ever attended as
guest, and noted the changes which
have been made nndrr tlm nr...nl
regime. She also, proved her gracious-J
" io oe more man rumor tsy fre
quently stopping to shake hands with
some attendant about the White House
who had seen Bervlce during the Cleve
The dancing after the receptions -has
been one of the most enjoyable features
of the state receptions -during the pres
ent -Admlnstratlom -and It has -served
to make the evening no delightful that
the -guests. , especially the younger
members, always linger until the last
note of "Good. .Night Ladles" is play
ed. The dance music last evening was
all of the new1 'compositions and ar
ranged so that at least every othi-x
number was a "Turkey Trot" tune.
jn lmereeung lecture ot ineevening
with rhinestone trimmings. Miss Mary I crystals and rhtnestones. Miss Mona
Howry more rose satin. ' Pujo was In white satin with a tunic
Mrs. Henry D. Clayton wore white i of crystals,
charmeuse' with an overdrapery of Miss Letterman wore a gown of black
crystal embroidered net. velvet, with rhlnestones and white lace.
of the week for'bJs'newbost-In' Canada
He held aniltleJarew$S?-reeeptIpn all
his own In the 'fed co'rrldor.?durlng ;the
evening. i,-fir 'v3i.- iji-v ..
Mrs. TafttrecelvtdE.he-, 'afaests-.tast
evening In s- bXadsomeV-goWn of -soft
black satin .scit0n-.W3Ck -Mdffon7fm-broiderednj
ments. -?"- ?1i gf -3
brocade, heajjf v&hd,tdnJrtieJ."wUn;4)lack
In necklace, bracelet, Uar.a and, cor
sage ornamental-. '?&X"'" 'v"
In White Hoire.
Mrs. Wlckcrsham's gown was of white
moire, with an overdrew Of black net
heavily embroidered In jet and silver,
and with rare Italian lace on the bod
Ice. Mrs. Meyer norc a goxsn heavily em
broidered In jet. made entrain. and with
half of the bodice running diagonally
from the shoulder to belt, being formed
of cream white lace.
Mrs. Nagel wore a gown of white bro
cade with an, arrangement of tulle and
lace on the bodice, and bands of dark
brown fur bordering the skirt and point,
Mrs. White, wife of the Chief Justice,
wore a gown of black. Lyons velvet with
a Icrtig train, and with the bodice was
worn a bertha-shaped arrangement of
old point lace.
Gold Trimmea Cloth.
Mrs. Lurton. wife of Jlr. Justice Hor
ace H. Lurton. wore a handsome gown
of taupo velvet broacaded chiffon over
cloth of gold trimmed with lace and
embroidered in" beads in the bodice.
Mrs. Van Devanler, avife qf Mr. Justice
Van Devanter, wore black velvet and
Mrs. Hughes, wife of Mr. Justice
Hughes, wore pink satin with a tunic
cf green chiffon embroidered In beads
and trimmed with-lace. ,
Mrs. Lamar, wife of Mrs. Justice
Lara ar. wore a. gown of cloth of gold
brocaded in black velvet with trimmings
of chiffon and lace.
Mrs. Pitney, wife of Mr. Justice Pit
ney, who attended her first White
House reception as a member of the
Supreme Court circle, wore Hhite satin
Miss Helen Taft wore a becoming
gown of white brocade trimmed on the
bodice with .lace.
Mrs. I-ouls P. More, sister of lirs.
Taft. who Is a house guest at the White
House, wore white charmeuse trimmed
Miss Louise Taft wore garnet elvet
and cream lace.
Mrs. Albert 8. Ingalls, of Cleveland,
a niece of the President- who is a house
guest at th White House for a short
time, wore brocaded satin and lace.
Mrs. Cleveland's Gown.
Mru. Grovr Cleveland" v. ore -oni; of
the most charming .gowns seen In the
White House: It was of pink chiffon
embroidered in gold, the .skirt and
bodice being gracefully draped In the
fcshlon of the season, and with it blie
wore a necklace. tUra and corsage
ornaments of diamonds.
Jiffs Esther Cleveland wore a girlish
dancing frock of Nile green charmeuse
embroidered In silver, and with a rose
rink belt outblng the high waistline.
Miss Nagel's (town; was of pink
satin and. laXic,- and VwUlt It she' wore
pearls. r . "f J? . '
Mrs. Albert JAktp.- daughter fof the
Attorney General' ardf Mrs. "Wlckcr
sham, wore a trained gown of cerise
velvet, made severely, plain except for
the draped skirt, and finished about
the shoulders" with i tulle. ?
Miss Dorothy ,?ClsseI. of Xew "York,
wore a aowh of whfte charmeuse
with bands of black fur.
Wears Diamond Tiara.
Mrs. Henry F. Dlmock wore white
satin brocade with gorgeous diamond
ornaments and a diamond tiara in her
hair. l -,-
Mrs. Judah X. Scars, of Boston,
formerly Mlss-Kltty Cameron, joi Wash
ington 'and New J York, wore pale yel
low brocade, and, lace,
MIss-t3Jadyaifigell8was'in"' a eau-
tlful gown of pale mauve chiffon over
satin with touches or white lace.
Mrs. Charles B. Howry wore white
.tin draped In handsome white" lace
airs, wniiam Henry White wore a
handsome gown of white charmeuse
with a tunic of white tulle richly em
broidered in crystals and pearls. She
also wore a beautiful diamond neck
lace. Mrs. Raymond Patterson was In black
charmeuse with touches of ermine.
Mrs. James R. Mann wore white satin
draped in black tulle and a girdle of
Mrs. Rufus Day wore white satin and
Mrs. Champ Clark wore a white satin
gown with touches of black velvet and
White Satin Gown.
Mrs. Robert E. Henry wore a white
rutin gown with a Junlc of net em
broidered in jet.
Miss Henry was in a gown of pale
blue charmeuse trimmed with crystals.
Mrs. George Sutherland wore a green
satin gown draped In lavender chiffon
embroidered in mauve.
Miss Fanny Virginia Burke wore a
gown of pale blue" brocade trimmed
with festoons of pink rosebuds und
touches of pearl embroidery.
Miss Jane S. Slcmp wore a gown
of black satin draped In black thread
The Misses Meyer wore twin gowns
of whlto satin- brocade made with
much draped 'skirts.
Miss Lucie Hoke Smith wore a gown
ol pink brocade embroidered In gold,
and her sister, Mrs. Jtonald Hansom,
of Atlanta,iGa.', who Is spending purt
of the season In Washington, 5vore
a beautiful .white satin gown' trim
med in 'crystals.
Mme. Castrtllo, wife of tho minister of
Nicaragua; wore black satlndraped with
Mrs. Elmer Black, of New Tork, wore
Mrs. Ronald French, of London, wore
a becoming gown of black satin draped
in Diack tune heavily embroidered in
iet. and brilliant. -
Miss. Adeline Hammond wore .white
accordlpn. pleated chirtoa Vith touches
of pink. ,'MIssVJrglnla,.Hammond wore
n&l. tnL- 'ttnMr-AlliM Wi .nl. -.Ktfnn
Debutante) In Blue.
Mrs. -T.,.Franknn5chnelde? ,,-wore a
lUMmln.. ffnm ,r n mil I,-. " ...fr .. i .w
with a tunjc pf .white tutfe embroidered
In crystals and rhlnestones. 'Her de
butante daughter 'wore French blue
satin hroeadp- .
Mrs. Etha Patterson Griffin wore a
becoming gown of white charmeuse writh
a tunic of crystal embroidered tulle'and
touches of American Beautv tlilfTon.
Miss Mary Reberson, of -South Caro
lina, wno is spenaing the winter in
Washington with Congressman and Mrs.
William S. Howard of Georgia, wore a
DiacK saun gown arapea in mack
Miss Lanette Smith wore a becoming
gown or paie blue satin with a tunic
of blue embroidered chiffon.
Miss Edith Swett wore a beautiful
gown of pale blue brocade with a bodice
of white shadow lace.
Miss Harriet Snow was in a beautiful
petunia pink satin gown veiled in
crystal embroidered net.
Mrs. Steven B. Ayres wore pale laven
der chiffqn and satin and her daughter.
Miss Jeanette Ayres, wore white accor
dion pleated chiffon over pale blue bro
cade. Mrs. Morris Evans was In black satin
and lace and her debutante daughter.
Miss Meta Morris Evans, wore a dainty
white brocade gown with chiffon and
lace and tolches of dark fur.
Mrs. William D. Stephens, of. Cali
fornia, wore a gown of green satin
draped in black lace and her pretty de
butante daughter was.ln white lace.with
touches of Nile green and American
Mrs. Bankhead. wife of Senator Bank-
head, wore gold brocade.
Mrs. John Hay was In a gown of sil
ver gray brocade and lace.
Mrs; Daniel Thew Wright wore King's
blue brocade and'laee.
Mrs. Harry Kite was in purple velvet
and white lace.
Mrs. Robert V. Fleming's gown was
of apricot charmeuse with touches of
MIes Overman, daughter of Senator
Overman of North Carolina, wore pink
satin and crystals. ..
Miss Kathryn Hitchcock wore a pret
ty gown" of - pink." satin draped in gray
Mrs. Van Schalck, wife of the Rev.
Dr. Van Schaick, wore a gown of
pale blue Japanese silk, richly embroid
ered in a. design f chrysanthemums.
Airs. William Seyboth wore a gown
of white charmeuse with an over
drapery of shell pink chiffon and lace.
Miss Wright's Gown.
Miss Olive Wright wore a gown of
white satin draped in American Beauty
chiffon with pearl trimmings.
Miss Helen Durnln was In pale pink
brocade with touches, of cream lace.
Miss Mamie Hardell wore a becoming
gown of cream marrjuisctte over pink.
Mrs. Julia Guernsey wore a becoming
gown of dark green charmeuse with
touches of oriental embroidery and lace.
Miss Bacon wore a dainty pink char
meuse gown with white lace.
Mrs. Fred Dennet wore a gown of
pomegranate embroidered chiffon over
turquoise blue satin, with gold lace.
MIes oDrothy Dennet w'orc a gown of
Jale mauve chiffon, with a corsage of
lilies of the valley.
Mrs. Valentine Wileon. pink satin,
with lace overdress. Miss Katherino
White, white chiffon, pearl trimming.
Mlys Elaine Pujo wore a becoming
gown of salmon-pink charmeuse com
bined with lace and trimmed with
Mme. Calvo. wife of the Minister of
Costa Rica, wore a handsome gown of
yellow satin trimmed with bands of
lace studded in jewels.
Mme. de Mender wore a gown of
French blue chiffon over white satin,
and embroidered in gold.
Mrs. John E. Wllkle wore a charming
gown of pink crepe meteor, trimmed
with lace and bands of fur.
In oGld Spangles.
Mrs. Martlne, wife of Senator Marline,
wore a gown of gold-spangled tulle over
pink satin and touches of blue.
Mrs. Dc Lacy, wife oPJudge De Lacy,
wore a gown of pale pink satin.
Mrs. Clifford Bcrryman wore a gonn
of gold tiEsue over gold satin.
Mrs. Crago, wlfo of Congressman
Crago, wore a gown of white brocaded
Eatln with lace.
Mrs. J. Charles LInthicum wore a
gown of sliver and white brocade, trim
med with lace and embroidered with
Mrs. Russell, wife of Congressman
Russell of Kentucky, wore a gown of
pearl-gray chiffon over pink satin.
Mrs. Richard S. Hill wore a yellow
satin gown, veiled In point lace. Her
Jewels were topazes and diamonds. Miss
Elizabeth Snowden Hill and Miss Nora
Diggs Hill were dressed alike. In white
satin, with tunics of whlto marquisette,
caught with rhinestone buckles.
Mrs. Langley, wlfo of 'Congressman
Langley of Kentucky, wore emerald
velvet trimmed with silver.
Mrs. Gudger, wife of Congressman
Gudgcr of North Carolina, was In white
laco trimmed with pearls.
Miss Oates, guest of Mrs. Gudger,
wore a gown of pink satin. Miss Arbor
gast, guest of Mrs. Gudger, wore a gown
of white charmeuse.
Mrs. Martin A.- Knapp wore a hand
some gown of mauve satin and cninon.
Mrs. Job Barnard wore a lovely gown
of gray satin, with train of silver and
Mrs. Frank Brlggs wore a. becoming
gown of white brocade, veiled In white
chiffon, with narrow panel of brocade
down the train. I
Mr Huntlnirton Jackson was attrac
live in a gown of gray and pink brocade
ana gray cninon.
Mrs. Falrchlld, of New York, wore a
ffown of cream lace and blue velvet.
Mrs. Francis Chlsholm wore a gown
of mauve charmeuse and white chiffon.
Mrs- Henry Krogstadt wore a striking
costume of white silk crepe, with French
1nr onancirvl with idlver.
Miss Mildred E. Fearn was attractive
In a gown of white tulle spangled with
crystals over white satin.
Mrs. Charles Dulln wore a handsome
gown of white laco and superb dla-
Mrs. E. V. Roencer. of San Francisco.
wore a beautiful costume of black laco
over white satin.
Mrs. Charles C. McChord. wife of In
terstate Commerce Commissioner Mc
Chord. wore white brocade with a tunlo
embroidered In blue and gold.
Miss Siebert's Gown.
Miss Sophie Slebert wore a gown of
apricot charmeuse, the bodice combined
with lace and embroidered In brilliants.
Mrs. Tom Williams wore a gown of
black and pink chiffon and satin with
Mrs. William F. Dennis wore a gown
of black tulle, embroidered In Oriental
Mrs. Nelson RIker wore a .gown of
gray charmeuse embroidered In pink.
Mrs. Stevens, wife of Congressman
Stevens of Texas, wore a handsome
gown of black and gold satin.
Mrs. Samuel Ferguson wore a gown
of French blue charmeuse. with lace.
Miss Barchfeld. dauirhtor of Congress-
"man Barchfeld, wore a gown of white
satin trimmed with real lace.
Miss Carry Lee Chamberlain wore a
dainty gown of pale blue chiffon over
satin, and trimmed with brown fur.
Mrs. Tribblc, wife of Congressman
Trlbble, wore a gown of pale lavender
chiffon over satin. Miss Ruth Trlbble
was Jn white, with lace and brown fur.
Mrs. Spencer Cosby wore a gown of
oibck cnarmeuse, the Doaice maue ui
lace, and trimmed with brilliants.
Mrs. Willis Moore wore a gown of
taupe velvet combined with chiffon
and embroidered In rhlnestones.
Mrs. Dudley Morgan was In- a gown of
peach-blow charmeuse. combined with
lace and touches of gold and black tulle.
Mrs. Chlsholm wore a gown of silver
brocade, with lace corsage and sleeves,
and touches of blue velvet.
AIlss Miriam Crosby wore a gown of
French blue chiffon, embroidered in
sliver and draped over pink satin.
Mrs. Chprles Henry Butter wore a
gown of black charmeuse. draped over
an underdress of white lace. The upper
part of the corsage and the sleeves
were of lace
Margaret McChord wore a pretty
gown of blue spangled tulle over pale
Mrs. Ord Preston wore a charming
gown of white brocade, the bodice
made of lace and chiffon.
Miss Annie Bennett Pitzer wore a
gown of pale blue chiffon over white
Mrs. James L. Slayden wore a hand
some gown of black lace over white
Mrs. William Whcatley wore a hand
some gown of blue brocade with a tunic
of white French lace, trimmed with
pearl beads and embroidered rosebuds.
Miss Mary Macon wore a handsome
gown of pale pink crepe meteor.
Miss Mabel Little wore a becoming
gown of pale yellow satin draped in
crystal embroidered tulle.
Mrs. Caldwell was In a gown of black
satin and Jet.
Planning for Banquet
Of College of Law
Plans now being arranged for the an
nual banquet of the Washington Col
lege of Law, to be held Saturday night.
February 1 at Rauscher's, Include prepa
rations for about ISO members and a
number of novel features of entertain
ment. In accordance with custom, ar
rangements are In the hands of the'
second year class, 1914, and Harry Gio
vanni, president of the class, will be
Miss Julia C. Lathrop, chief of the
Federal Child Bureau, will be guest
of honor and will speak on the work of
that office. Other speakers will be Miss
Ellen S. Mussey, dean of the college;
Miss Florence Colford, a patent at
torney, and representing the class of
1903 at Its tenth anniversary; Edmund
Whltcomb, of the senior class; Miss
Ethel Lawrence, of the Becond year
class, and Dr. w. M. Wooster, who will
speak on "Happiness."
There will be a musical program dur
ing the banquet, followed by dancing.
Poll Tax Objection.
NEW TORK, Jan. 15. An Indignant
naturalized taxpayer rushed Into the
tax office and demanded to know why
they had sent him a bill for another
year's poll tax when he had carefully
cut down the only pole In his back
FIVE BOY SCOUTS
PLAN TO QUALIFY
AS LIFE MEMBERS
Will Take Examinations on
Saturday in Personal and
Five boy scouts of Washington, who
hope to become life scouts before March
. when 1.D00 boy scouts arc expected
to visit this city, will take examinations
Saturday In personal and public health.
The examinations will be conducted by
Dr. Arthur L. Murray, of the District
health board. The boys to be examined
are De Vcre Weedon. Lesllo Downing,
Ltander Syme and Orvllle Walsh, of
Patrol -No. 39, and Paul Beal, of Patrol
To become a life scout the boy must
successfully pass the tenderfoot, second
class and first class examinations and
must take prescribed examinations In
first rid, life-saving, athletics, and
personal and public health. He is then
entitled to wear thcbadge of the life
scout, of which less than a score have
Those of the five scouts who pass the
examinations successfully Saturday will
be examined in lire-saving ana atnietics
at the tegular examinations to be held
In February. Later In the month a spe
c'a.1 examlnatldh will be given to those
who hope to become life scouts before
FOR ITS WORKERS
Voluntary Millions Supposed to
Indicate Prosperity of Great
NEW TORK, Jan. 15. Increases of
wages aggregating S12.00O.006 a year
have been announced by the United
States Steel Corporation through Elbert
H. Gary, the chairman of the directo
rate. This Increase constitutes the New Year
gift to tho Steel Corporation's employes
that was promised last Christmas.
Wall Street men regarded the large
increase as of special significance at
this time, when the brokers are wor
tled as to what Is to become of the
country under the administration of
Weak In Market
In the stock market yesterday the
stock of the Steel Corporation was one
of the weakest on the list, and gloomy
predictions as to the Steel Corporation's
future have been made by many stock
traders recently. Their fear Is that
when tariff tinkering is begun In earn
est the Steel Trust is likely to be one
of the chief sufferers.
Another reason for .the -gloominess
HOW I MADE
MY HAIR GROW
Woman With Martrloualy rtenutlful
Ifalr C.lxcn .Simple Home Prescrip
tion Which Sbe VatA With Mot
I wta greatl) trouble with dandruff and
falling hair. I trlwl many advertlaed hair
prrparatiofiK and tarloua prescription!, but
thty all lgnay failed; man- of tliem male
my hair greasy to it waa lmpotilblr to vmb
it or do It up propcrlj. I think that niK.iy
of t!i thlngi I tried were poltlvely Injurious
and from ny own experience I cannot too
strongly caution yru against preparations
containing wo-d alcohol and other polkoneus
substances. I believe they Injure the roots
of the hair. After my Ions list of ;aliur
I finally found a simple prescription which
I can unhesitatingly state Is bejond doubt
the most wonderful thing for the lialr I
have ev-r seen Many of my friends have
alto ui-J It. and obtained wonderful effects
therefrom. It not only Is a powerful stim
ulant to the groMh of the hair and for
restoring gray hair to Its natural color, but
It la equally good for rcuunlng dandruff, giv
ing the hair life and brilliancy, etc.. and
for the purpose f keeping the scalp in first
class condition. It also makes the hair
eaaler to comb and arrange In nice form I
have a friend nho uued H tro months and
during that time Ir has not only stopped the
falling of his hair and wonderfully Increased
IU growth, but It practically restored all
of his hair to Its natural color. You can ob
tain the Ingredients for making, his wonder
ful preparation from almost any druggist.
The prescription Is a follows:
Bay Jtum. 6 or.: Menthol Crystals. 4
drachm; Iivona de Composee. 2 ox. If you
like It perfumed add a few drops of Tc
Kalon Perfume, which mixes perfectly with
the other Ingredients. This, however. Is not
Appiy mgni ana morning; rub tnorougniy
ito ine scaip.
(is the Commercial Name)
(is the Technical Name)
This is the Carton
in which you buy this wholesome
Economical Food Product
Made by Swift & Company, U. S. A.
do to your druggist and asrlc for an eight
ounce bottle containing alx ounces of Day
Rum; also ene,half .drachm of Mentbol Crys
tals, and a-two-ounce bottle of La.ona. de
Composee. Mix the Ingredients yourself at
your own home. Add the Menthol Crystals
to the Bay 'Rum and then pour In the
lavrona de Composee and tdd toe To-ICalon
Serfum. Let it stand one-half hour and it
rsady for m .. AiTKiimmat.
The Twentieth Century
is what the Want Ad has grown to represent.
Not only in business, but in the daily private life, it
fills a long felt want.
At an average cost of less than 25c a Want Ad in Tho
Washington Times will rent a furnished room or sell a piece
of real estate. It will locate a good clerk and bring to the
housewife promptly a desirable maid. It will dispose ad
vantageously of old furniture, or recover lost property. It
will find a position or a lost heir. It tells of bargains in
automobiles and sellB horses and vehicles.
There is practically nothing it cannot do. And it is so
easy and simple. Just call up Main 5i60. Ask for tho
Want Ad Dept. and explain to an experienced ad-taker.
An appropriate and effective ad will bo. written, without
extra charge, and if satisfactory inserted and bill sent.
Talk to the Town Through The Times
Jr 7 V
The first time you think" of it send
for one of our representatives to ex
plain the "hows" andV'woys ." '-
If your home is wired he will tell
you how to secure the electric
If the wiring has never been in
stalled he will explain our deferred
payment house wiring, plan: You
will be interested.
No home is complete without
Electric Light. You will understand
and believe this statement after you
have once used our service.
This coupon is for your conven
ience. Cut it out fill in the blank
spaces and mail it. Your inquiry
will receive prompt and careful attention.
Potomac Electric Power Co.,
Washington, D. C.
With the understanding that this request
does not oligatc me in any way, I ask that
you send one of your representatives to
inform me regarding electric light.
Time to call (T.)
Potomac Electric Power Co.
231 14th St. N. W.
At the Corner
Phone Main 7260
I A lm
J VW 'MiaaN
about steel's future la the, anU-truat
suit that Ras been begun, against the
corporation by the Federal Government.
But the fact that, in the Xace of
such apparent mUfortunes, the Bteel
trint has decided to Increase Its watte
scale, so that It will pav out $11,000,000
more a year for labbr, indicates that the
men behind the great corporation, chief
ly the Morgan-Baker financial interests,
are confident that the business of the
company will not suffer as much as
Variations In Employes.
Variations In the number of employes
of the corporation1 are large. In 1911
there were 13S.88S persons in the employ
of all companies of the Steel trust.
comnarM wlf h 1Q i?? In lain. irc UYi In
"39C3: 165,211 in 1508. and 210.1S0 In 1907.
figures for 1912 will not appear until
the annual report Is submitted to the
Pudiic in a few weeks.
Prosperity seems not to be confined
to the Steel trust alone. From Easton.
Pa., yesterday came news of an ad
vance of. 10 per cent In wages by the
Thomas Iron Company, an Independent
concern, wnicn reported tnat recently
Its orders have Increased largely.
Diaz Goes to Cairo.
PARIS. .Jan. 15.-Gcn. Porfirlo- Diaz,
former President of Mexico, 'has gone
to Cairo for tfie winter.
BAD COLD? YOUR HEAD
One dose Rape's jCold Compotittl
oiv r1isf-ljf7iir in
1 few hours.
you will dlatlrictly feel jrour cold
breaking and all the Grippa ,'syraptons
leaving after taking the very arrt
It la a positive fact that" Pane's Cold
Compound, taken every twOjhours, un
til three consecutive: doaeir'are taken,
will end' the Grippe and break up um
. .AWrA aM lt1r In fh. t......
.- t,V RtnmlPh. nr UriTmi
It promptly relieves the most mis
erable headache, dullness, head an J
nose stuffed up. feverlshuesa. soeMs
ing, sore throat, running of the nose,
mucous catarrhal discharges, soresesa,
stiffness, and rheumatic twinges.
Get a 25-cent package of "Papa's
Cold Compound" from your druggist
and take It with the knowledge that It
will "positively and promptly cure your
cold and end all the grippe misery;
without any assistance or .bad after-
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don'taccept something else said to be
Just aa good. Tastes nice acts gently.
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A City in Itself
ljt? cn,ui,..n b.,:u:-.. :-, u
TA1X1 OlStlUlCllJ uuuuiug is mc
most popular and populous
I s,a .at mm mm &- -.
oihce.building m the Nation
al Capital and is generally
regarded as the finest office
buildingin the South. About
14,000 people pass through its doors
daily. wromy-2t;"m. to opni.tlie
average of tenants and visitors is
1,600 per hour. The tenants of the
Southern building represent indus
trial and financial interests whose
combined resources aggregate many
millions of dollars. Located at 15th
and H Streets (the new financial
center of Washington) the Southern
Building affords you unparalleled
advantages for the location of your
business officeswhere you will be
brought into daily personal contact
with the maximum number of
thrifty and successful citizens.
The space in the Southern
Building is 93 per cent rented. The
few remaining offices still subject
to lease are all desirable outside
rooms with splendid light and ven
tilation. The Renting Offices are
located on the second floor and your
application for a lease should be
filed promptly in order to receive
WILLIAM FRANK THYSON, Manager
15th and H Streets N. W.
The Southern Building at present has nine stories.
Being completed only fifteen months ago, it is of
strictly modem architecture and equipped with every
Business facility, including four high-speed elevators
which run at minute intervals. The original plans of
the architects (the well-known firm of D. H. Bumham
& Co., of Chicago,) provided for the construction of
eleven stories, instead of nine. The management con
templates the early erection of these two additional
stories, in order to meet the demands for space made
by various clubs, social organizations, and business
corporations which cannot now be accommodated.
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