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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 27, 1913, LAST EDITION, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1913. "n"
WILSON HAS VETOED
"Blimi Pig" Operator;
.Fined for Sale
HAKTKOUD, Conn.. Jan. 27. The old
est prisoner to-bebr6uht before the
jftv iMirf annnitrMl tfutav In ITiO'iuiriAn
WANTS "THREE RS"
ofWlHIanvrJ.- Ray.rswho-wasiBced ? 1
for illegal liquor selijng. J lay was. born
In Lenox. Mass., uJanuary.JB. jfss
He has been arrested five times since
1867 on the same charge ;on -which; he -5
was arraigned, today.
TO BE IN PARADE
More Than Hundred Women D octors. Headed by Dr. Frances
Foye, of Washington, Will Take Part in Suffragist
Pageant Here March 3.
E RULE BILL
LOSS IN BLUZE AT
LIVERY BARN FIXED
AT WOO BY CHIEF
Marshal Nicholson Estimates
HEAD OF SCHOOLS
BEFORE LORDS AS
FOB BIG RECEPTION
President-Elect Forbids Any
Idea Not in Accord With
(Continued from First Pase.)
rret of their utter antlpathv to the
Inaugural committee. Despite their vic
tory over this body, the women feel
that they have been opposed and block
ed all the way by the inaugural leadeis,
and that the attitude has been anything
The "orislnar Wilson club flsht is
to be settled by giving the Trenton.
X. J., club preference In the inaugural
parade over the Staunton. Va.. club.
The bitter contest between the two
clubs, both claiming priority of organi
zation, has practically settled Itself, for
the Virginians, as members of military
bodies cannot enter In a club section.
Chairman R. N. Harper, of the civic
organizations committee, said today
that the Staunton Club has found It
self disrupted almost entirely because
its members plan to march in the pa
rade as members of other bodies.
Staunton Cools Down.
Staunton, the birthplace of President
fleet Wilson, was wrought up to a high
Pitch when it became known that Tren
ton, X. J., was seeking a leading place
in the parade on a claim of being the
real "original" club, Now there is a
disposition to let Trenton have the
honor without further contest. In view
of the break In the Staunton clutTranks.
Three-fourths of the governors 'from
States east of the Mississippi will prob
ably .be in the inaugural parade. This
la the estimate of Chairman R. X.
Harper today. He thinks that one-half
of all the governors will attend, but the
far Western men are not in a position
to come here because their legislatures
are In session. This is practically the
only reason that any governor gives
xor mammy 10 attend. All have ex
pressed a wish that they might be here.
"Southern hospitality" is the slogan
that the Inaugural committee will put
forth. The greatest gathering of
Southerners in the history of Inau
gurals Is expected on March 4.
Throughout the country will be her
alded the news that Washington's
welcome will be truly Southern.
The word to the country will be
that Washington and her Southern
hosts will give the warmest greet
ing In years to "Everybody alike. The
town will be turned over to the
guests, and everybody will be greeted
wjtli the warmth and cordiality that
marks Southern folks.
Plan Private Dances.
Preston Gibson, one of the social lead
ers of the city, plans to Invite Mr. Wil
son to a ball in the Playhouse on the
evening of March i. The District branch
of the Southern Women's Wilson and
Marshall League is also especially de
ajjfous of having the Wilsons at the
New Willard Hotel ball on the night of
r Whether Mr. Wilson, for the sake f
maintaining his "Jeffersonlan simplic
ity" program and to rest from the ardu
ous work of inauguration, will avoid
these and other social affairs now in
the works is a problem vexing a number
cf society folks.
State societies in Washington are plan
ning for receptions or other social events
In honor of visiting governors. President-elect
Wilson will attend an infor
mal smoker in the New Willard March 3,
but thus far he has not accepted other
Chairman James of the transportation
committee, in common with other inau
gural committee heads, predicts the
largest Inaugural crowd In Washing
ton's history. He will submit to the
general meeting on Thursday a list of
reduced rates, obtained from the pas
senger associations and railroads. Early
estimates snow mat Virginia, ueorcla.
North Carolina, and South Carolina
will send the largest delegations.
Work for Committeeman.
Plans for meeting President-elect
Wilson will be discussed in the Thurs
day meeting. Heretofore the inaugural
committee has had no official relations
until after the Inaugural ball. With
this feature eliminated, and a number
of committees out oZ work, it Is pos
sible that plans will be made to give
these committeemen actual work bv ap
pointing them as a receiving body at
Disappointment was expressed today
over the announcement that the District
National Guard of 1.766 men may not
march in the inaugural narade for want
of expenses. The estimated cost Is
$1,500. and there Is no appropriation on
hand to cover this amount.
- TO GETSILVER CUP
Secretary of War Will Present
Trophy for Marksmanship
With Own Hands.
Francis Martin, a Central High S imul
'sludei t. will receive a silvtr cup at tile
hands of Secretary of War Stlmson to-
ir.oii-ow at the Bubines High fechool.
when the victorious high school rll-- j
men ot the District assemble to 5e.
their trophies. 1
Martin, who lives at J133 Eighteenth '
ftrect. will re-cehe the Secretary
Wars cup from tne dunor hltns-lf
Membeis of the Board of Educ&tlon will
bestow the other curs.
Business High riflemen won the inter-xcl-ool
cup and also the mterclub cup.
The intercompany prize will be siveii to
tlie riflemen representing Company ! of
Kastjrn High School.
Wedded 61 Years;
PLAIXFIELD. Conn., Jan. 57. Mr.
and Mrs. Stephen Allan Lewis are cele
brating the sixty-first anniversary of
Mr. Lewis was born in East Green
wich, R. 1., eighty-six years ago, and
followed the sea as a. whaler for many
years. In more recent years lie was a
hotel proprietor in various Windham
Mrs Lewis, who was Mary Rathburn,
was born in Voluntown. Conn., seventy
nine years ago. The couple were mar
ried at Voluntown January 26. IKi
They are. in excellent health and re
ceived many friends at the wedding Jn
CENTRAL HIGH BOY
More than 103 wonun phytUIans, under
the leadership of Dr. Frances Foye.
will take part In the suffragette page
ant. March 3. This announcement was
made todav from headquarters, HM F
street northwest. Among those who will
take part In the section of the big pro-
cssion devoted especially to women
physicians are Drs. Mary Alice Broslus.
.llaM.Grecn. Ida J. Ilelberscr. Louise.
Rcss. Frances V. Foye. all of Washing-
i J n . r imi,-
iutrvc ui ivuu( r-u.., aim uib,
Welsh and Mary Sherwood, of Balti
Announcement' waa also made today
of characters in the tableau, to be pre
sented on the southern steps of the
Treasury building In connection with the
pageant. The central tlgure of this pic
ture will be Columbia, which is to be
taken by lime. Xordlca, as previously
announced. Sjhe will be -waited upon by
Justice, presented bv Miss Flora Wil
ton: Liberty, represented by Mrs.. Flora
Fleming Xoycs; Hope, represented by
Miss Mildred Anderson, of New York,
and by Charity and Peace, the women
for whtich have not yet been selected.
The costumes of these characters
tentatively selected and described by
Miss Hazel MacKaye, today, are as
follows: For Justice, deep purple and
gold; for Charity, blue, the character
to be attended by a band of brightly
clad children carrying roses; Liberty,
deep crimson, with many attendants
whoso dresses will carry out the same
idea; Peace, all white, and with at
tendants bearing corucopla and other
symbolic emblems of plenty; hope, an
elusive figure clad In garments of lrrl
descent color and accompanied by a
band of children bearing symbolical
Announcement of the beginning of the
tableaux and of the pageant will be
made by trumpeters, who will relay the
call from the Capitol steps, the point
of starting of the pageant to the Treas
ury building. The performance of the
tableaux will be arranged to correspond
with the time of the marching, so that
the pageant will arrive opposite the
Treasury steps Just at the completion
of the tableaux. The final picture will
then be held until the procession has
The evolutions oT the people In the
tableaux will be accompanied by ap
propriate music. Miss MacKaye said
today that she had made no ararnge
ments as yet for this musical organiza
tion to accompany the evolutions, but
one of the best organizations in the
city will be used. The Marine Band
has been mentioned, for the honr. The
band will be seated in the plaza be
tween the street and the Treasury
steps. The main grand stand for the
women will be erected just opposite, in
front of the Sherman monument. Up
wards" of seventy-five persons will take
part In the tableaux.
Details of the secion of physicians in
clude the division into parties of doctors
representing the different methods of
treatment. The homeopathic physicians
will ride in automobiles.
All physicians will wear cap and
gown. The District contingent of phy
sicians will have a special banner bear
ing the names of Dr. Mary D. Spack-
man, tne nrst woman pnysician to ap
ply a license to practice medicine in
the District, in 1S72: Dr. Mary A. Par
sons, the nrst woman to be admtted
to the medical society; Dr. Anna Rice
and Dr. Jeannette Summer, who found
ed the Woman's Dispensary In IS88;: Dr.
Ida J. Helbelger and Dr. Clara Bliss
Flnley, who founded the woman's clinic
In 1830; Dr. Anita McGee, who was
made an army surgeon in 1S97.
The Political Study Club, with the of
ficers mounted on thoroughbred horses;
the Rhlnelander Equal Suffrage
League, of Wisconsin, and prominent
officers of the Ohio State Woman's
Suffrage Association, will be prominent
features of the big pageant here March
This announcement was made from
headquarters here today. Mrs. L. Whit-
ing, president of the Political Study
Club, of Washington, will drive the
famous "Pink Admiral," owned by
Clarence Moore. The horse will be at
ln.),.,i ,n - v,aUp .ni-rev nd will h ' ers: 1,rs- faf G- Moore, wife of Cnm
tached to a basket surrey ana will De mod0re Jloore ,e ,Iom. makcr,. Mrs
escorted by properly costumed grooms.
The banner of the organization, a huge
yellow silk affair with black letter
ing, rvlll be carried at the head of this
A large contingent from this club Is
expected, and all members will wear
yellow sashes. Mrs. J. F. Wilson, with
her favorite saddle horse, win act as
advance guard for the party. Mrs.
Ruth B. Hensey. and Mrs., Tlndall,
prominent In the organization, will oc
cupy places In the parade.
Wisconsinites In Pageant.
Scarcely second In Importance to the
announcement of the Political Study
Club ls that from Mrs. C. P. Crosby,
president of the Rhlnelander Equal Suf
frage League of Wisconsin, that a large
delegation from that State will take
Part In the parade. 'Miss Lutie Stearn,
president of the Woman's Suffrage
Association of Wisconsin, will also be
present, to take part In the pageant, and
will lead a delegation of marchers.
Mrs. Harriet Taylor Upton, president
of the Ohio State Woman's Suffrage
Association, will take part in the
pageant, and will be In a carriage at
the bead of the Ohio delegation. Mrs.
I'p'.on i u member of the executive
board of tne National Woman's Equal
3 get new life and vigor by-
taking Scott's Emulsion
after every meal.
It revitalizes the watery
blood and furnishes Nature
with new nourishment to make
9 red, active, htalthy blood and feed
the nerve center, ocott S
Emulsion strengthens the
bones and clothes them with
Scott's Emulsion assimi
lates so quickly it conserves
energy and compels health.
fcolt&Bowne, Bloomfield.N.J. 12-74
Suffrage League, and was formcily
treajb-Hr of the oTjanizatloii. The Ohio
delegation will Ito lars?.
It has been announced that Dr. Lilian
Welsh and Dr. Marv Sherwood, promi
nent physicians of llaltlmorc, will tako
part In the pageant, und will be In the
section devoted to women doctors.
To Hold Open Meeting.
ti-0 nfom smri tea r t Itntnfr m.liln fnr fl n
t-her ' mretliw tomorrow .r
Wodnosdav. It is prop0fcea to ,iavc lt
Mate In the afternoon to uccommodate
tmploycs in the Government offices.
Four meetings are scheduled for Tues
day as follows: A parlor meeting at 8
o'clock, at the home of Miss Kunice
Ou?rl. 2613 Garfield street northwest.
Miss Lucy Burns, speaker; a meeting
at the Registered Nurses' Club, 1337 K
street nortnwest, at 3 o'clock: tho home
of Mrs. Eenelon B. Brock, 2130- Connec
ticut avenue, at 4 o'clock, when Mrs.
Stone and Mrs. Allender will speak;
mass meeting at 1861 Wyoming avenue,
at 11 o'clock, when Mrs. Robert La Fol
lette and Mrs. Jcnet Richards will speak.
Workers at suffragette -headquarters
today were busy tabulating the names
of persons who wish to take part in
the pageant, several hundred of which
came in Saturday and this morning
from points In Pennsylvania and ad
Joining States. Ail must be assigned
places In the pageant and provided with
accommodations while In the city. Now
that the main details of the parade
have been arranged this assignment of
places has become doubly Important.
Two hundred applications for places
In the pageant were received from
Pittsburgh, including about fifty promi
nent society folk. From different col
leges of the country, Swarthmore,
Wellesly, Bryn Mawr, and Radcllff
come names of young women who wish
to take part. Miss Ruth Verlenden, of
Swarthmore. whp Is organizing the
women of Maryland, has reported that
numerous alumni of the different wom
en's colleges may form a section to
much among the collegians.
A recent application from a man's col
lege, the name of which was not giten
out, for a place In the parade for fifty
students, has been referred to the chair
man of the committee on the men's
"Honey Boy" To Help.
The offer of Primrose and Dockstader
to permit the use of their band for the
pageant has stimulated Interest among
other minstrel organizations. George
Evans, the "Honey Boy" minstrel man,
has signified through his agent here.
John W. Black, his desire to take part
in the pageant and furnish his band.
The popular blackfaced comedian is In
terested in woman'B sutfrage, he de
clares, and not only will march, but
will permit his band to furnish music
at the mass meeting at Continental
Hall, after the parade.
An important feature of the tableaux
on the southern portico of tne Treasury
building was announced today. Twenty
five dancing girls, chosen from among
the best In Xew York public schools,
will take part, presenting several beau
tiful folk dances.
Pioneers To Be Shown.
Representations of scenes among the
pioneers in their march across the
plains may be used In connection vtlh
the farmers' section. It is proposed to
show the important place women have
occupied in settling the new country.
An old-time prairie schooner with a
woman tending the children and driving
the horses at the same time, and a flout
surrounded bv Indians and representing
a settler's camp, defended by men and
women side by slaV, w ill be tw o features.
There will be a series of characters
representing woman's place In agricul
tural pursuits from Biblical times, when
a) Ptlth Ka inalm1 o wtfinrw t li a nlnn
cra to thc prcsent when women drJvo
the most complicated of modern agrl
In the section devoted to soldiers and
nurses, famous characters of history
will figure. "Molly Pitcher." Florence
Nightingale, and others will be repre-
sented. The American Red Cross, found
frd hv n Wnmnn wilt fnmt In fnr anoltjl
Each of these sections will be ac
companied by a band. Mrs. Spencer, of
California. wh0 is organizing the farm-
diaries Morton. the soldiers and
nurses; Mrs. Kllen Spencer Musscy. the
lawyers, and Miss Bliss Flnley. the
women wage earners, hnve completed
a list of followers numbering several
hundred for eaca section
Wanted: Four 'rumpeteis
Not to be outdone by the women of
Baltimore who hue arranged for h
lovely woman to announce the coming
of the "hikers,-" Washington suffragettes
have Issued a call for four joung women
to tako part In the parade as trunipters.
These young women will be mounted
on handsome horses, ami will probably
ilde at the head of the first division of
the pageant. Just ahead of the herald,
to announce the coming of the proces
slon. The dresses of the.e young wom
en will be distinctive, similar to that
of the herald, and will represent
medieval characters. A flowing purple
cloak trimmed with gold will be an at
tractive part of the costume.
Special arrangements are now- being
made for the banners. In place of
floats. It has been suggested that char
iots be used These will be drawn lis
two, or posHlbly four horses, anil will
carry two persons, the driver and the
color bearer. Choice of the color bear
ers has not et been made, but detatfr
of this feature are being worked out by
CHARLES G. ST0TT & CO.
Now located at 309 9th
St. N. W., will be closed
during removal to their
1310 NEW YORK AVENUE
Telephone Main 1480-1481
Open for Business Wednesday
A. M., Jan. 29
Joint' Board Will Inspect Site
of Marine Barracks
The Naval Affairs committees cf the
House and Senate will leave Washing
ton March 5 on the army transport
Sumner for Panama, Guaiitatmmo Bay
and Charleston. S. C The trip will re
quire twenty-two days, the party ic
turning to Washington March IT.
The committees are making the trip
for the purpose ot inquiring Into the
necessity for, and the proposed site or,
the marine barracks where It 1b ex
pected thc permanent marine expedi
tionary force will be quartered. The
ground will also be gone over to famil
iarize the committees with what docks.
shops and other facilities can be used
for naval ships.
After embarking from Panama, the
Sumner will carry thc Congressional
party to Guantanamo, where the new
repair shops will lw inspected. (Asvlt
Is expected that a very strong naval
base will be built up at that point,
thc ground will be gone over care
fully, so that tho committees will be
well Informed on the" .situation when
the plans for defenses arc worked out
later. None of the members have vtelt
cd Guantanamo, and the visit is re
garded as more desirable on this ac
Will Bring Back Seamen.
When" the Sumner comes to Wash
ington she will bring eight companies
of seamen and marines, comprising
about twenty-four officers and 660 men,
together with a regimental band to take
part in the inaugural parade.
These men will embark on the Sum
ner when she leaves Washington.
March 5, anj will be left at Norfolk.
The men assigned to participation In
the parade who will come to Washing
ton on the Sumner include two com
panies of sailors from tho New Hamp
shire, one company from the Louisiana,
two -companies of apprentice seamen
from the Naval Training Station at
Norfolk, three companies of marines,
and a regimental band. Each company
will comprise three officers and about
Will Inspect Navy Yard.
When the Sumner picks up the Con
gressional party at Guantanamo bay to
bring them back to the "United States
a visit will be made to Charleston for
the purpose of Inspecting the naVy
yard there. Some of the members have
not seen It.
Before the Congressional committee
starts on its long trip, the board of
army and navy officers, headed by
Brig. Gen. W. W. Wotherspoon and
Rear Admiral Hugo Osterhaus will
have returned from Guantanamo and
will probably have their minds well
made up regarding the kind of de
fenses that should be erected on thc
hills back of thc bay.
If these Ideas are in shape to be
communicated to the members of the
Congressional committees, they will
have the advantage of being able to
go over the Guantanamo base know
ing what kind' of defenses the army
and navy believes should be erected
and for which appropriations will be
Cost Will Reach $2,500,000.
The War Department has preceded
with Its preparations for the de
fense of Guantanamo bay precisely as
If there were to be no change of Ad
ministration. Thc visit of thc Con
gressional committees will tend to
give continuity to the plans of the
War Department, carrying into the
new- Administration their Immediate
ideas of what should be done.
At least $2,500,000 will be required
for tho Immediate plans at Guanta
namo bay. Eventually much larger
sums may be required, as lt ls desired
that this base be as strong as that
at Pearl harbor, the two to be the
equal of Gibraltar or its superior.
Buffalo Pier Is Held
By Federal Troops
Bl'FFALO. N. Y Jan. 16. Awaiting
a move upon the part of the Lacka
wanna Railroad Company officials, the
I'nlted States Attorney's office Is rest
ing upon Its laurels In tho North Pier
controversy. Thc pier Is still being
held by the detachrant of soldiers from
Fort Porter. Federal officials ay It Is
up to the company to get the dock
back "If It can "
John Lord Obrlan, United States at")
torney, n conference with tne orilctals
of the United States Engineers office,
xdld "There are no developments. The
soldiers will not mnrrh off the north
pier as long as 1 am In office."
Mr Obrlan's team as Federal prose
cutor for the caMem district of New
York expires March 4, next. Ills decla
ration of the prolonged stay of the
troops .s taken hs an Indication that
he docs not anticipate an early adjust
ment of the argument of the Govern
ment and railroad company over the
rights of possession of the North Pier.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Irish Measure Doomed to Defeat
When Vote Is Taken In Brit
LONDON. Jan. 27. The Irish home
rule bill came up for second reading and
debate in thc house ofjords this after
noon. Tho measure was passed In the
commons ten days ago. with the over
whelming maporlty of 110 for the gov
That the lords would reject the bill
was certain, but It will be an impotent
rejection. Times have changed slnco
IKC, when the upper house was able
to force an election by throwing out the
home iule bill which the late William
E. Gladstone had put through the com
mons. It was thc second home rule bill
that had been Introduced under the veto
act. Premier Asqulth will merely have
to get his present bill through thc com
mons three times, and It will automatic
ally become a law, regardless pf the
Bill To Be Forced.
The Asqulth bill will be offered In
the next parliament which convenes in
February, and again next year, if the
Lords reject lt a second time.
Regardless of the suffragette ques
tion In the commons, the house of lords
was paclced at noon and. the galleries
were packed. The full house consists
of 6ZS members and so well had the.
Marquis of Lansdowne and the op
position whips done their work that
more than 400 peers were In their seats,
and It was expected that at least 500
would be there to vote.
Determined to smash the, bill by the
biggest possible majority, Lansdowne
-jummoned his followers from the utter
most ends of the earth and scenes sim
ilar to those which marked the famous
budget debate of 1909. were witnessed
In Palace yard. Time after time the
rollcemen on duty stopped and ques
tioned peers whose faces were un
familiar, who are never seen In the
house except on state occasions, when
they can be recognized by their robes.
Big Crowds Out
Age and Infirmities made no differ
ence and the crowds of spectators had
repeated opportunities to cheer or Jeer
according to whether their sympathies
were conservative or liberal as decrepit
old aristocrats were helped from their
automobiles and carriages.
The Earl of Wemyss. a nonagenarian,
and the Earl or Halsbury. aggressive
conservative and ex-chancellor, who ls
over eighty, came In for' ovations. The
arrogant old Marquis of Clanrlcarde,
worst hated of all Irish landlords, was
early on the scene, despite his eighty
Irish leaders In the commons, fash
ionably dressed society women and
members of the diplomatic corps were"
present when the Marquis of Crewe,
liberal leader, arose to move the second
reading of "Government of Ireland
Act" as the Asqulth bill ls officially
Loses Race With Death
Across the Continent
GLASSBORO. N. J.. Jan. r.-John T.
Whitney, one of the most prominent
and successful glass manufacturers In
the United States, is dead today at his
home. "Hollybush." and his daughter
and oniv'chlld. Mrs. J. Boyd Nixon, lost
In a race with death across the conti
nent by only two hours. Mr. Whitney
had been ill but a fortnight and was
not considered in serious condition until
a few days ago. When he learned that
he was In danger he had Mrs. Nixon
called at once and she started with all
fiossible haste from her home In Berke
ey. Cal.. for her father's bedside, usinx
every effort to make time. She arrived
at 10 o'clock and was heartbroken to
learn that her father had passed away
at 8 o'clock.
Specials for This Week
Pure Lard, lb 12V2c
Shredded Wheat, pkg 12c
Peanut Butter, lb He
R & R Plum Pudding, can 10c
A & P Pancake Flour, pkg 10c
A & P Buckwheat, pkg. , 10c
Salad Oil, large bottle 18c
Recketts' Blue, pkg 5c & 9c
Strained Tomatoes, can 5c
B & O Molasses, can 10c
Dried Lima Beans, can 9c
Electro Silicon, box 8c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, pkg 10c
Bull Head Ketchup, bot 10c
Tapioca, lb 6c
Herring Roe, can 15c
A & P Salmon, can 14c
A & P Salmon, can 22c
Sultana Pears, can 17c
A & P Plums, can 20c
Sultana Baked Beans, can.. 10c
Iona Succotash, 3 cans 25c
Iona Spinach, can 10c
Red Mill Syrup, bot. .10c, 15c & 25c
A & P Paprika, can 10c
Marie Elizabeth Sardines, can... 10c
Courtnay's Sauce, bottle 12c
Dates, pkg 8c
llnrlp.v, lit T,v
Jtullnl natn, 1 -c
fnllfurula Wliltp AxparnKiix,
enn ..... ........ ............ .. 23c
f'Hllfnmln Npnravux Tip, ran 'Me
l'ln .Money IMrklrx, bot
tle 1i -Sr. and .'.Op
at 40c to $1
M7 Tth at. n.w
ijo .in at. n.w.
liWHth it. n.w.
1335 Wisconsin ave.
"ii ii at. ne.
tth nn.l E sls.se.
3133 Hth st
Damage in Fire That Killed
Fire Marshal Nicholson today placed
the damage done by fire last evening
to jhe livery and sales stable of Nor
man Corbln, 311 Missouri .avenue
northwest, at between 14.000 and
15.000. The damage to the building ls
estimated at J2.000. while seventeen
horses that were burned to death
were valued at 1100 each. A loss of
between S."00 and SI.000 wap occas
ioned -by the. destruction of several
carriages and a number of sets of
The cause of the fire has not been
determined. Corbln. with a number
y uicuiis, wu i-iiunp in mc oioce
in me ironi or tne building at tho
"re apparatus began to arrive. The
blaze started near the box stalls In
the rear of the building and was
discovered by one of the employed
Who sounded an alarm from a near
by box. When the firemen arrhed'.
the flames had gained such headway
that a second alarm was sent In.
About fifty horses that were In the
rront of the stable were .ot out by
the. employes and tied in the park on
the opposite side of the street. Water
r 1. ,sl,Kht damage to two adjoining
uimumtis. wic suiDie is in thir neart
of Chinatown and the m.it ramui
much, .excitement among the Cell 3-
BilJ Aimed at Coffee
Trust Gets Approval
The Senate Judiciary Committee to
day made a favorable report on the bill
of Congressman Norris extending the
scope of the Sherman law so as to
enable the Departments Justice more
enectiveiy to reach the Coffee trust
wnicn nas been brought about by the
attempt to carry out the Brazilian
The bill passed the House last June
17. It was recommended by the De
partment of Justice.
Two Are Arrested'on
Charged with passing and having in
his -possession $300 in $5 and $10 coun
terfeit gold coins. Ben Howard is un
der arrest at St. Joseph, Mo., accord
ing to a report to the Secret Service
Trying to pass $1 bills raised to twen
ties, Ed Jones, alias William Black-
more, is under arrest at San Francisco,
according to a telegram to the Secret
Service Bureau today.
time and did not-know that the rear, !"?. p'aff,a n "e schools of the Dts
of thc stable was in flames until thetr,ct- A" else Is but tho merest Inci
y j I f
J. D. KYNASTON, Manager. G. P. SOHUTT, Prop: J
the Standard of
And at the Same Time
the Cost of Good
Best Elgin Batter
IM'i .Money Melon .MunRoen
bottlp 35c .t U3c
Pickled C'lnuiM. bottle- 10c
Prefer ed Mniberrle,
ran 10c A INc
JapnneKp-Crnli 31ent, can 20c
Okro, can loc
Sc?t Potatoes, can lSc
Believes Old-Fashioned Studies
Give More to Pupils Than
"The slogan of the schools Is fewer
frills and more 'reading, ritlng and
rithmetlc " said Dr. William M. Da
vidson, superintendent of schools, to
day relative to thc announcement that
fifth and sixth grade teachers start to
day Inculcating a rhythm sense in their
pupils a part of the physical culture
Besides the three R's," said Dr. Da
vidson, i'must be Included geography.
history and spelling. These are the
subjects on which the emphasis Is be-
ins placed In the schools of the Dls
dent compared to them.
No-Order For Dances.
"No order has gone from the super
intendent's office, nor will any order go
rrom this office, tending to turn the
schools Into dancing classes. Th! su
perintendent1 would be the first to con
demn any such tendency, and. In his
Judgment, nothing would be more un-
ronunate than to have the thought
lodged In the mind ot the community
mac sucn a thing' was coming to pass,
"There have always been In connec
tion with physical culture training in
the public schools certain, rhythm ex
ercises In certain simple folk: games
and dances of the most harmless and
The rhythm exercises or dances were
extended today to the fifth and sixth
grades, teachers of which have been
quietly practicing at home for some
days. The order for this extension, as
Dr. Davidson says, originated lower
down In the official rank than his
office, and the first he knew of lt was
when he read tne announcement In The
School officials who heard his state
ment today on the subject of frills and
furbelows are Inclined to believe that
Dr. Davidson is 'no great advocate of
many latter day educational fads.
Danish Police Plan
Strike for More Pay
COPENHAGEN. Jan. 27. The police
here have threatened to strike if they
do not receive an increase In pay, and
the movement Is spreading throughout
Denmark. It vwas said todav that th
police of 'the entire kingdom might be
TO CURE A COLO IX OlfE DAY
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Qulnlna Tsbltta.
Drurdsts refund money ff it film to eur.
E. W. GROVE'S .Imaturf I. on Seh ???
The National Hotel
Pa. Ave. and Sixth Street.
A Dinner in the
Winter Garden is a
The handsomest room the most
appetizing Menu the most bounti
ful service the most enjoyable
A nightly feature
from 6 to 8, at
$1.00 per plate
Things to Eat
A 4 P Celery Salt, bottle 10c
Onion Salt, bottle 13c
Tobaaco Sauce, bottle 40c
Steero Bouillon Cnbea, box.. .30c
A X P Pure Jama, Jar 15c
Johnaoa'a Preaervea, S-lb.
erode . ... .......... t .............c
Quaker Farlne. plur. 7c
Quaker Humlar Grlta,
Pkg;. 10c and 20c
Old Va. Corn Meal, pkK. 8cand20
Vermont Pure Staple Syrup,
Kallon can 91.50
Vermont Pure Maple Syrup,
In bottle 15c and 33c
La. Pure Cane Syrup,
can 10c, 13c, 40c, and 73c
Gallon Apples, can 23c
A4 P Lemon Clin Peaebea,
Sultana Peachcm can 17c
Iona Peaebex. ran 1-11
A .t P CherrlCN. can 23c
Sultana Cherrlea. can 20c
A Jt P Green Case Plum, can 20c
Xnv York State Pluma, can 12l&c
Sultana Pluma, can 13e
A A P California Apricot, can 20c
Sultana Aprleota, can 15c
Van Camp's Baked Beans.
can 10c A 13e
Van Camp's Spaghetti.
can 10c t 13c
A & V Baked Beans.
can Ic, 10c, & 15c
Lea & Perrlna Sauce,
bottle .-. 23c Jc 43e
Slandalay Sauce, bottle 23c
Crosse & Blacknrell's Chotr
Chow, bottle 20c A 30c
Oregon Prunes, KO-70, 3 lbs. 25c
Oregon Prunes. -10-50, Ib 10c
Oregon Prunes, 20-30. II ISc
Kaporated Apples, Ib. 10c
, Ktaporatrd Peaches. Ib 10c
Extra Large Ktaporntrd
Peaches, lb 15c
Kvaporated Apricots, 2 lbs. ...25c
DI1IKI) BKAMS. PEAS. ETC.
'avy Ilrans, lb Cc
Mnrron neans. Ib fc
ned Kidney Beans, lit. 7c
Yellow Eye Brans, lb 7c
Black Ee neans, lb. 7c
Green Split Peas, lb. 7c
YcIIott Split Peas, lb 5c
Imported Lentils, Ib 7c
Lima Brans, lb 0c
Try These File
31st & K sts. tnkt.
fcth & K sts. mkt.
Eastern mkt s.e.
Kl 11 ad
Alexandria Rranch ,
Usually Caused by -Upset
Madam! if you axe subject U, hsa
thla very day and ffet-a 50;ceat box (
MI-O-NA Stomaxli -TBbletsy
Don't hesjtate; for If nearly assure
thing- that after ydu ta'ke thU wen-.
-.-... . ..i- - '.-'',
you will never hav another head
Be sure to try, them and if yea
don't- say theyaxerpertecUysplendW,
after a few-' days' treatment yoa caa
have your rifaneyrbacTc. MI-O-X.V
Stomach Tablets -are .-compouae'ed,
from a specialist's -prescription awl
no physician ever wrote a better one.
If your stomach has been troubling
you' for years or for only- a few day,
no matter what the trouble-is called,
set MI-O-NA and, be cured.
WE HAVK HUNDREDS-LIKE THIS
J. M. McDonald. CuIIIoka. Tenn..
wrote: "For years S was a.grat "of
ferer from stomach' trouble, and doc
tored and doctored, but got little re
lief. MI-O-NA has cured sae.. After
the first day s use I have had no pains
In my stomach. I can. work, all day-'
all day K D
i btootL" f
and don t throw up any more u
James O'Donnell guarantees MJ-
- - 3
A BOOKLET ON DRCOLBBSHEAtrNG t
READKiG IT will dtocorer TO .TOU ttoc
. 1 . . 11. 1 .. Tnw.l t r TT1. ...i. II 1
Insomnia. Asthma, Arterial. Sclera!. Iff"- .'
nurtnenla. Nervous Exhaustion.; asa. l&e avt-' ' ;
ous Incurable (so-called). Dlacaces. cxs.be if
cured without Medicine or Surficsr Pn-- '
redurs. Information. Booket. and CONSUL- ' :
TATIDS' KREE. LADT-AS8ISTAJST- H(Hn ' "-- '
16-8 p. m. Sunday. U to 1.
PROP. H. ?f. D. PATUCER. HE2 Kh. VSin.
....... .... '
-gg m . r r
- Woo In and try ana of mar TABOOS 4.
LUNCHES. 13. to J 3S s. av Mfeievi 3,
DJuaera. i to 7:3s a. m. T
BesUanat A U. CARTX
FROM 7 TO 73 P. It :'
LINCOLN CAFE ::
f c .-- -a . .
III Wl'l'l'l-WVlWlWl iihr
Stove: Latrobe furnace - work,
pauinsv HiL and Sixth S "yr.
Windows to Rent
Inauguration Day. ' :
Apply Office, Hotel Driscoll,
First and B sts. N. W.
THE ARCADB POOI. PARLOR.
LADLES AND GENTLEMEN lh and Part
road. Special for ladles? dallr 13 to M p. mj
Free initructlons. Rearonablo Rate.
R. C KNIGHT. Proprietor. CoL,aK. ,
OFFICE OF THE WASHINGTON OA3L
January H. 1313. The annual meetla mC
the shareholders of tha Waahlastan Cac
Light Company fcr tha election ot Dtraetsnr
and tor such other business- as may property
coma before said meeting will be held at tha
office of tha Company. No. tu-BT MUt
street n. w.. MONDAY. February X.UO. at
12 o'clock, noon. Tha polls win be opts (tobx
12 o'clock noon to 1 o'clock P. X.
1 WILLIAM B. ORMK Secretary.
DOLLY MADISON CANDIK8 hare stood tte
veverest test and troar mora popular dally.
7T0 11th St. Tel M. 61H.
COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC COMFORT.
Rooms 30 and 3LU. S, Trust Bttllotnr. Peas
sylranla sts. and Tenth at. N. W. .
All parties desiring to furnish quarters ta
visitors duruic Inaugural period, ara re
quested to call at thla office ar sand de
scription of rooms, stating tha number ot
persons thai, can be supplied with bed ar
cots, with a- without meals, term, eta
M. L WELLER. Chairman.
Committee on Public Comfort.
THE MILTON PRINT SHOP
Haa Removed to
1M1 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE X. W.
Orer Darta Hat Store. 1
GEORGE W. JORSa.
401 Munsey Building. Washington JX C M.
MOVING, PACKING, STORAGE
We have SW fireproof locked rooms, at S3 a
month up. Also special storaga room for
planus, paintings, furs, etc."
MOVING. PACKING. SHIPPING.
& STORAGE" CO.,
saw; E ST. n. w.
PADDED vana. MAC Id.: 3-h. wagon. M.
Phone Main U15-M1C.
COLUMBIA TRANSFER & STORAGE COU
9oJ N. Y. Ave. 'W
Packing and Shipping. Btorase. it van load.
GET OUR ESTIMATES on absolutely art
proof storage, moving, packing. UNITJE)
VQE X. tls- 18th St. N. T.
Phone M. 4Z3l
WE DO PACKING Household goods far
shipment: storage In private apartmeats.
Free hauling to our storage. UTTLEFIELD.
ALVORD ft CO SOT ltth St. nw.
Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes
1C Eleventh St. N. E. -Ph. Ltnc'tf.
813 18th St X. W.