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T'M- V-pJ 1
THE WASHINGTON TIMES; THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1913.
VISIT SHOW WITH
VIEW OF BUYING
"Selection of Car Is Left Largely
to the Wives and Daughters.
, , .By HARRY WARD.
.SEW TORK. Jan. 16. All previous
attendance records are beinjr broken at
the thirteenth, national automobile
shows at Madison Square Garden and
Grand Central .Palace, and Washington
automobile owners and dealers are aid
ing materially in making- the record
figures. Among the Washlngtonians
who Inspected the exhibits yesterday
rere Mr. and Mrs. W. D. West.,Mr.r
and Mrs. U A. Dent. TaylocJ-BolJock..
Fred B. Pyle, Joseph,M.-St6adafdiAV
5. Keeler. Gordon; ftyfCowfe-IrVlriir "J.:
Henderson. . rBcrcf Ef "ftowed' iCHj.i
Leary. Jr.. RalrioW JC 'KlSA; Senator.
uuie games; jE. ur Jona?en;:ming5T.,
Donobqej andf"',Juke;'-'r:WIiita. n ' J'. 1 1
A feature pj'.jihlfj yeaf'ssfiotvls.jthe',
unusually Ja'rgo number1 of -womssvisl-;
tora who are Jboklng-;avT;ttiBexhrttt5.j
In -a great inany Instances-ja-fi-cs. daugh
ters and sisters, have" a Kreafieal -of
Influence .In fbeojelection oUth&cat for!
me zanuiy, ntt"jno large 'attendance
"of wonjerjyisltprs lsencoattiglngttbahe;
exhibitors,. ,1a' a. greater ,dpgEee,'thn.
ever befbre.,tytnien' are asirtng "about!
earn which tniei-ltlteEd,tfl bny" and oper
ateaHemaeiveai f J .," -4"v -".'
effect, upon thftautomobilc.lndntrr.ftn!
ine conaoyoaufln ol tne two xnaiu
bodies of makers. heiAutoipoblleBolira
of Trada and the-OfatfonatAso'datlon
of AutnaiobHe Ofaiinfactnrers 'It 'Is
agreed. by every 6flcuSnjnecteiLteUhih.e
Industry that. suph,jCraa.b!esome. jrob
Jems ag that of the'Beco.nd-JianjicaF.
the annual -mpdc. price-cutting .anil
patent litigation should, now be near
solution as a result of themerger., ,
'One of. the big makers, hailed the
consolidation as an evidence of the
settling process now going on In the
motor car Industry by which tall "wild
cat" Ideas wHI gradually be eliminated.
Among former automobile' World not
ables In 'attendance at the' show ate
Hay Harroun, WhrTdrpve.a. car in. the
first Munsey Tour and who won the
first Indianapolis MO-mlle racei. JohnHV.
Haynes, who was a member of the
American team In the early Vanderbllt
cup- race days;yC. H. Gillette, one of
the first secretaries of the American,
Automobile Association, and "Frank B.
Hower. former contest-chairman -on the
three A's and a director of two Gllddon
Goodyear tires are regular equipment
on 142 of the SM cars displayed at the
New Tork automobile show. The New
Tork shows reflect the sentiment of the
entire Industry and ehow to a large ex
tent what the indication of the times
- Goodyear tires were, on the average,
displayed on one-third of the cars ex
hibited during 1312 at, the automobile
shows throhghout the country. And
the Increase 'this year indicates more
than ever the increasing popularity of
this type of tire.
THE TIMES DAILY SERIAL STORY.
A DAUGHTER OF THE ARMADA
By Stephen Chalmers
(Copyright. 1J12. Frank A. Muntey Company.)
Synopsis of Preceding Chapters.
Afler tbe defeat of the Spanish Arraadi
one of the sblps. La Trinidad, appears In
tie Bay of Hflelian. off tne west coat
of Scotland. She burns, and the sailors
bo escape to land are hanged by Black
Jamie, the Highland laird of Kllellan.
One refugee. Don John. Is befriended by
yoong Rorie and hie father. Angus Mac
inn, brother-ln-Ian to the laird. On his
way with Rorle to the castle to surrender
as prlioner of war to the Uird Don John
meets Mistress Mary, the- laird's daugh
ter, who entreats him to, flee to rarely.
Don John er capes hanging, but Is held
by the laird to do work at the farm
house until the return of his. son. Archi
bald. Ranald Macdonald. chieftain of the
Kyles. has discovered Don John's lore f-r
Mistress Mary, and In a fight which en
sues Don Jobn kills a man. Feellnc he
cannot Imperil Angus Mactan by accept
ing his hospitality any lorger, Don John
hides In a cave known only to Rorle.
Black Jamie Is murdered. Don John 1
accused of being the murderer. Mistress
Mary declares her father was murdered
at midnight by Macdonald of the KIes.
Daft Leezle. a decrepit jiurva of Buck
Jamie's children, gifted with second Menu
predicts blood, murder, and war.
CHAPTER Yin (Continued).
, ,j KENXA," I said, to gain time.
7 1-Ij.will think It ower, lass. Four
I day, ye say?"
rAyoc .that'll be Twelfth
viRlit. -. .A.. . .... ,
Twemn-isnt-Jt is uie 'Je"rA
.sound of it. Perhaps It was-part of the
diabolic firnes oiTtnewnoie nw -"Iay
my 'dread - t6ok reaV shape.- It was
true to-the"wildestreach'of roy .fancy;
asc. and beyond. - .
.The women, worcnow Xhtspering or
it'and, Mariposa among them. A feast
"-at signal. 4Wheft,-J.-ljeard It. .the skin
. u-a uHtA.wi sirat mv ears ana
In my weak state1 r rrfumWHnto a chair
with 1hd awcat or xahrrneas.
I'shanrriover fQrget.tre-next day. All
-,.. . T XA.A otulltt. b house.
tlH tUMK ,A u,5.cw ..."- - -
sUlvins to drive. thai-thing from mj
thoughts. When Mariposa returned
from the chtchim. she only looked at
t- .h-c-rnirr-ih sireKce. "WfthTher
.frngers twining and -untwining in her
'lap. What could w6 jdo-a woman ;and
,'si slcktmari-garnat'Uiat fierco lot -of
Uavagcs? In the .morning Mariposa
Iwent as usual -to the clacban. 1 pleaded
vwith her to stay at home
;J"No." ane-said, vi canca stay. lad.
Ti must -know kli. Besidc3, rhey migat
think ' , j,
('"Let them, think!" I cried.
At tliat she turned, gave me a queer
look, and -went out without a word, t By
ahd bv there was a knock at 'the, door,
and In came Big Aundra. He 'sat down
by the file and grinned.
"HarCye heard?" he whispered.
"Aye." The fainting sweat was on
r "Ye will be on hand?
"Aundra.'" I stan,mered, and b must
have seen my state. "Aundra ;"
""Hech. sir, ye will be weak." said he.
"Se will stay where ye are. There will
be work for strong men this night. It
was tbe laird himself bade me ask. He
will be sorry. Horie. for yon fight. It
vas to have been a peace for all."
Peace! I shuddered. Big Aundra
poured me a drop of whisky, told me It
would not be well 'for me to stir out.
and went his way. 1 fell on my knees
by the chair and began to pray. It is
an ill wind that brings no good- Yet I
was uneasy and unsatisfied.
I had been calmer in my mind when
Mariposa burst into the kitchen, her
face drawn with anger and her eyes
flaming rage. She did not speak at
first, but walked up and down the
room, her plaid flying as she whisked
around at each turn.
"I canna stand this!" she said at
last in a low passionate voice. "They
are roasting the ox and fliUnir the was
sail, and whispering and. whispering
and whispering. hat people wilLthey
. be, Rorle? It is not In my blood to
endure it. I will not. I will not!
Off she went again up ana uun
tossing her black locks and her p'aia
whisking like a bird's 'wing. By and by
he stopped and listened. Then she tip
toed to the door, opened it, and stood,
looking up at the clear frozen stars.
She was listening. I know; for once
or tnlc she turned her head sharply
to the west. All at once she called my
name in a fierce whisper. I was at her
hide in a moment. She gripped my arm
and looked wildly into my eyes.
"Ve hear it?"
I listened. From far away came
wind-bloun snatches of a faint slogan.
"The slogan o" the Macdonalds!" the
"Aye." And I pointed to the clachan
of the Campbells, where a tongue of
lire shot up, followed by another and
another, until tne united blaze threw
our shadows behind us. The Campbells
had set their bonfire, and next minute
the far, faint, slogan was lost In the
wild blast of Black Archlbald'3 nipers.
I heaid Marlpora's breath come 'fast,
and out of the corner of my oye saw
the locket gleaming in the firelight
upon a madly heaving bosom.
"They'll not do It!" she burst out.
Til warn them. I'Jl warn them yet!"
"Slariposa!" I groaned. "What can
"The boat!" she gasped. "The boat
In the burn mouth."
In a moment I had abandoned the
farm to llsclf, and was running-by her
side to the woods by the burn. And
even as 1 stumbled forward, a kind, or
terror put speed in my limbs, for 1
cotild hae sworn that I heard dead
Daft I.eez!es voice crackling, yammer
ing and shrieking in the air:
"Korle! Rorie Maclean! Ye betrayed t
the Campoclis ror a heathen lassie.
ICANWOT explain how I yielded so
readily to Mariposa; for. although
r Know now"rnat t oia righrrrr
haunted me as I went that I was be
traying my own people. But such was
the power of Mariposa over two con
flicting duties in my conscience thatr
once started m the adventtrre, I had
no thought or'will to turn back.
We went .through . the wooa that
skirted the burn and 'headed for the
mouth, where my boat was beached.
All at once there was a crashing in
the thicket on the Loch Striven side.
Roderick Dow and several other men
of the clachan splashed across the burn.
Mariposa, quick as a deer, slipped be
hind a tree, and whispered, roo to do the
like. But i was too sldw, &nd next mo
ment I was face to face with Roderick.
"Stand Uieren.-h.e-. growiad, aa-lf the
air breathed of the enemy already.
Are they-coirilns?" I asked as calm
ly as I could.
"Hey. Rorie. Is it yourself? Aye.
they're coming boatloads of them."
"Then God help them all!" I said fer
vently. "Ye may well say't," chuckled Roder
ick. "Come on, Cam'ells."
And off they went, running toward the
clachan. Mariposa stepped out from
the tree and pulled my arm. In a few
minutes we were bv the boat. We
stopped to listen. The blare or the
Campbell pipes came shrilly .to our ears;
but the Macdonalds had now come far
enough down the loch for us to hear
their slogan in conflict.
"Haste!" whispered Mariposa. Reaping
Into the boat.
I obeyed and took the rower's seat,
but she waved mc Into the stern and
took the oars herself.
"I will be the stronger." she said.
I protested: but she angrily bade me
be. still. We pushed off and sailed out
of the burn.- -The -moment we--cleared
the point, the Macdonald slogan broke
on our ears with greater volume Half
a dozen lights moved swiftly darwn tho
middle of the loch: and as we -stopped
to mark their position, we cotfld hear
tho steady wash of their oars.
"Pray we dlnna miss them." said Ma
riposa, drawing a long stroke.
Straight out shot the boat. Irlatrlposa s
supple figure bending to greater speed,
while I sat dialing at my helplessness.
The lights seemed to descend with In
creasing swiftness; but presently Mari
posa glanced from left to right first at
the Macdonald torches, then at the cla
chan and hung on her oars.
In time!" ann ca.sneL
It was. a strange scene, as our boat
"Now. sir." said the chieftain.
it you mean treachery?"
I told him all I knew and Reared;
whereat he laughed. mm 4
"'Tls as I expected," said he. "But
never have a fear, my -friend. -"What the
Campbells have in wit the Macdonalds
have In craft. Is the feast ready? '
"Aye, the oxen and the wassail."
He put his head on his breast and
seemed to fall into deep thought. Once
h gave an -order for the rowers to
ease, so that he should have more time,
without appearing to the Campbells to
have any suspicion. At last he spoke
"I thank ye. Cam'ell. The same thing
lay there between the murderers andwa8 ln the lnA of jiacdonalds.
wteir uncuuung vJtwma. uci "
the Innocent stars, snapping in the clear
dome, which seems so much higher and
wider above the water. Before us lay
the Isle of Bute; to tho left the bon
fire lit up the castle whero Black Jamie
had been slain by tho old chieftain of
the Kyles; and to our right, six black
shadows, surmounted by flaming torches,
moved toward us on the long reach
of Loch Striven.
Nearer they came. The plpe-muslo
arose in a sullen drone, and the wild
but sweet slogan of tbe Macdonalds
mingled with the fierce pipe-march of
tho Campbells. Mariposa, called to the
men of the Kyles. i added my voice;
but at first they did not hear us.
The boats came down cm us swiftly,
ami although I shouted with all my
strength, it seemed as if w-e mutt be
run down. One of tho bo&ta passed to
our left, and then tho flare of its torch
illumined us clearly. The tprch-bearen
In tho next boat peered ahead, with his
light held behind him; than he spoko
quickly to the rowers. 1 he oars stopped,
the pipes hushed, and all at once a
deathly stillness, save for the slogan
ashore, fell around us.
'Who stous tho Macdonald?" erica
a full, deep voice.
"A friend!" cried Mariposa promptly.
"A woman. What have we here?"
"And if ye love your Uvea, blow the
pipes." I added, for the Campbells
ashore might have caught a hint that
The pipes skirled louder than before.
The boats lav still, however, except one
which slipped alongside of us. '
"A friend, ye said?" was the challenge
of Ronald, of the Kyles. "Aro not) all
friends this night?" ,'
"Yc have no friends on these -shores,','
I said. ''Iam no traitor, murk ye, Mac
donald: but I tell you, if ye enter, that
cnstlo ye will never leave It alive."
"Aye, aye," said the chieftain coolly.
Indeed. It was as If I had passed him
the time of day. "Hold tho torch. Dun
can." The bearer illumined our boat. Ron
ald peered at me: then hla eyes turned '
upon Mariposa." I saw a light leap into '
them. If ever a man was struck by a
beautiful face, it was RonaId(Macdotiald
when he first beheld MarlpoJa. It Is
the best I havo to' say of tho man.
"Euheu!" he -said through his nose.
"Hey. Rob! Get In yon boat and row
it whence it came. I take it," said he
to me. "that It was a discreet place."
"Ale." I answered, for I hardly knew
what to say to this.
"Good very good." said he. "You
take Rob's place by mc. I would speak
a word with vou as we go."
"But ye will surelv not go on?" I be
gan. But he Interrupted me:
"Obey me, sirrah. Push off, Rob."
Doubtful and mystified. X stared first
at Mariposa, then at Rob. who was al
ready In our boat.
"Go. Rorie." said my lass. "I am not
"Ye mean well?" I said, looking the
chieftain full ln the face.
"I would be a dog," he answered.
"But time presses. We must on. I would
have a word with you."
I stepped into the great boat. In
stantly a command was given to the
rowers, and Mariposa and Rob were
My heart sickened, though I might
havo misunderstood him. But was it
possible that treachery had been
planned on both sides? And I had
thrust Mariposa Into danger for noth
ing? And myself Into a position
"But It was well to know," the Mac
donald went on coolly. "If the feast Is
.ready then the feast is to be eaten.
Trust a Campbell for that!"
He looked at the distance separating
the boats from the shore; then he spoko
hurriedly to Duncan. The torch was
waved in circles up and down, and the
pipes hushed. The boats mysteriously
closed up together, and while the men
rested on their oars, the chieftain quiet
ly spoke to them. What he said related
to all I had told him. In, conclusion,
he said that which plunged me into the
depths of shame and horrible remorse.
"Their signal will be given at the
drinking Of tbe wassail. Our signal
shall bo a skirl of Alan's pipe as the
bowl is placed before the Black. Does
"Ave," came a gruff voice from one
of the boats.
"I doubt not the Campbell Is to slay
the Macdonald to his left, so he can
draw with his right. At the signal from
Alan the Macdonald will slay the Camp
bell to his right!"
"How shall he draw his skian dhu?"
asked a voice.
"The dirk first," was the answer.
The boats moved on. and 1 sat by the
Macdonald's side, with mv heart as
heavy and cold as a atone. Not only did
it seem that I had betrayed' my kinsmen
to no purpose, but L had Innocently
aided a worse treachery For If the
Campbell turned to slay the man to left
a dirk would sink Into him hefore he
could wield the flimsy claymore In mv
heart I prayed that the CamDbell signal
might be the first, for then it would be
a fair' fight, at least.
But what was to become of me? Not
that I cared now save for Mariposa's
sake, were tney going to tako me
ashore with them in the very face of
the Campbells? And why had the Mac
donald sent Rob with Mariposa? That
might have been chivalry, even in such
'a brute, and t had been necessary that
ho should speak with mc. But. now
.that my boat was 'gone, what was to
be done with me? ,1 put .the ques
tion. "Do ye quail, Campbell?" he said,
mockingly. "This night ye shall eat at
"Ho kens me," I said. "To his cost,
he kens me."
"He will ken ye better before the
morn.' was the retort. "Hey, Sandy!"
he cried, dropping from the Gaelic to
tho dialect. "Glc's jer bonnet and yer
plaid. Gle him yours, Cam'ell. We'll
mak' a Macdonald of you."
The blood rushed to my brain, and the
voice of old Leczle cackled In It. Rorie
Maclean wearing the hated tartan of
the Macdonald! But It was inevitable.
'So could I pass on the shore with tho
other men. and oh! how I prayed that
it might be so escape and warn my
people of their own peril. But If the
chief spoke ln earnest. I knew that I
must be recognized at the board. What
OF SLIDE LECTURE
BY UP INT D NT
Board of Trade Members to
Hear Reports of Committees
Urging City Reforms.
An illustrated lecture on conditions at
the District workhouse at Occoquan
by W. H. Whittaker. superintendent of
the institution, will be a feature of
the meeting of the Board of Trade at
the WIHard next Tuesday nlghC
It is expected that a large number of
delegates to the Chamber of Commerce
of the United States, which will be in
session here" during that week, will at
tend the meeting.
The committee on law will mako Its
annual 'report and will recommend
among other things that a- campaign
be Inaugurated for the enactment of a
municipal code; that steps he taken to
obtain the passage by Congress or. a
modern factors act to protect Innocent
parties who deal with factors and, other
mercant le agencies Intrusted with the
possession of goods or documents of
titles; that some method be devised by
which congestion in the law courts
and consequent long delays In trials
may be relieved; that all proposed
drafts of laws considered by the Board
of Trade be referred to Its committee
on law- before final action.
The committee on parks and reserva
tions will recommend an adequate ap
propriation for commencing 'the wofk
of improving Rock Creek, according to
the plans of 1908.
The. committee on streets and. avenues
will recommend that the Commissioners
be requested to narrow the foot pave-
menta and broaden the roadways on
Twelfth and Thirteenth street, between
Pennsylvania avenue and New York
.avenue northwest, and provide asphalt
paving for residential streets.
The committee on charities and cor
rections will recommend 'that the pro
posed discontinuance of a Board of
v;nanues ana ' auosuiuuon inercior or
a director of charities be disapproved.
Charman Frederick A. Fenning has
called a meeting of the committee on
public schools for this eveqlng In the
Board of Trade rooms.
mejnbcrshlp committee pf the Board of
Trade yesterday at the Commercial
Club and In an address, at the luncheon
offered the members of the committee
a dinner If they add 230 members to
the Board of Trade, during the year.
Secretary William J. Eynon made a
similar offer at the beginning of tha
past year, offering a dinner to the com
mittee If they would increase the mem
bership from 777 to 1.000. He bought
By the addition of Ave new names
yesterday, the membership committee
has already added 0 names to the list,
and President Droop's proposition. In
light of this fact, seems to be little less
than an invitation to dinner at the end
of the year.
Subcommittee from the committee on
public order of tho Board of Trade has
been engaged during the week in draft
ing a bill which will be proposed as It
substitute for the Kenyon "Red Light""
bill now In Congress. This subcommit
tee will make its report at a special
meeting of the public order committee
tomorrow afternoon at 4:15 o'clock. The
special meeting of the directors has
been called to consider the measure
Monday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock.
Final Plans to Rnm
Body of Let's Fatter
SAVANNAH. Ga Jan. KIsf Wer
to make the final arangemefUs fritha
removal or the body of Col: "'"LlgliC
Horse Harry" Lee. a commissioner
from the Virginia legislature', passed
through here today en route to Cum--berland
IMand. where he .famoas Rev
olutionary htxo.. father of Gea.. Robert
E. Lee. was burled more than a cen
Despite the objection made by the
Georgia division of the Daughters of
the American Revolution, consent .baa
been obtained to take th6 body back to
Many in District
Attention is directed to the prevalence
of measles in the District by 'the JHeaHa
Department In- Its weekly bulletin. Ta
number of cases reported duris the
week ended January. II was lift increas
ing the total number oa record to 38?.
Will Hold Meeting
Chairman Arthur C. Moses has called
a -meeting of the special park plan com-
I BbsIsssHIKssssssssssssssssssWIhsV " f
MR. C H. KEISER
Thw short, right-to-th pwt
IctUr of Mr. C H. KtiMr
tei hi atory ciiifliilaly.
He could not say more.
Cases soch as.tfek, of wfekli
there are thousansls upon
thoussawitW, are what have
givenx Duffy's Pure
creasaif sales.- It is truly
the world's greatest
"Would say Duffy's Pure Malt
'Whiskey is the best rnedickie oa
earth. It cured me of Stomsca
troubles that no other' medicine
'could, touch." C H. Keiser, 'South
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
aids and improves digestion. There:
in lies one of. the most. important
reasons why it is so valuable. All
the nourishment in the fo'od eaten
is assimilated and taken into the
blood, and the whole system, in
consequence, becomes stronger and
roittee of the Board of Trade for to- j abJe t0 ward disease.
morrow afternoon at i o clock in the , Sold jj. sealed BOTTLES ONLY.
Board of Trade rooms. Special reports i by druggists, grocers, and dealers. Ji.0
will be heard from the executive and I a large bottle. If your dealer cannot
publicity committee, and plans formu- "g&g ?' &&!
lated for Immediately carrying forward j booklet and doctor's advice free on ap
the campaign for, extending the subur- I plication.
ban park system of the District. The Duffy 3Talt TYfllsler Co,
; President proop lunched with', the v ' ;. "- TJOCiester, Jf. T.
MB ssssssWjKfT. IM'
A HYGIENIC DENTAL OFFICE)
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This office is operated by and is under the super
vision of a well-known and established Washington
dentist whose sole object in opening it was for the
benefit of the public in general to teach the people
how to care for their teeth and to help them do it.
The equipment of the office is complete in every
"detail, not only from a standpoint of modern dental
apparatus, etc., but also as to our facilities for looking
after the comfort of our patrons. You will find here
a complete rest room, a reception room, and a trained
nurse in attendance. Our aim is to please you in
every possible detail and in this we believe we have
accomplished our purpose. Bring the children along,
we will take care of them while we are attending to
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The work done here is guaranteed and will be kept
in repair free of charge.
Don't worry about the cost. You can pay in small
Open evenings for those who are unable to come1
during the day.
A Tooth Brush Given to
Sample of Tooth Powder
and Paste Free
ORAL HYGIENE DENTIST Higher Educational Dentistry
9th and E Streets N. W. (N. W. Corner)
ENTRANCE OS E STREET. 3 DOORS FROM CORNER
Office Hours: 8:30 A. M. to 6 P.M. ,
Open Evenings.' Sunday, 10 A. M. to 2 P. M.
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