Newspaper Page Text
"' ji ers "" r''FI-, ? ?-"--v'-j?if5a-3pSf.?f
THE "WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5; 1913.
TO JUDGE 1 A. LACY
Exhibits at the Automobile Show, and Officers and Exhibitors
AISLES TO WITNESS
MUSiCALE GIVEN BY
Resplendent Cars, Occupied by
' Fair Visitors, Make Pretty
, Scene at Convention Hall
By HARRY WARD.
As the week stows older the crowds
at the antomoblle show In Convention
Hall increase. Throngs Jam the aisles
and demonstrators at the booths are
hemmed In by interested listeners.
There was a. notable attendance yes
terday, and the scene was most ani
mated. Nearly all the cars were filled
with firtely dressed enthusiasts of the
fair sex and more than one order was
reported because the upholstering of
some limousine or town car harmonized
In color with a favorite wrap or coat
of some wife or daughter.
Among those who attended the show
" yesterday were Justice McKenna, of the
United States Supreme Court; Earl Am
brose. Mr. and Jlrs. T. Browning
Epence. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Chlswell,
Mr and Mrs. F. W. Powers. Dr. E. H.
Abbe, Joseph M. Stoddard, Louis K.
Weaver. R. C 8mith, Joseph Trew, Mr.
and Mrs. Clark Griffith, Mr. and Mrs.
Preston Miller, Tayloe Pollock and
That the show will be productive of
many sales Is evident from the interest
displayed In the exhibits by visitors.
Nearly every exSriblt bears a "sold"
sign, and every dealer who Is displaying
his cars at the show has demonstrations
by the score to make. "We are more
than delighted with the volume of busi
ness done already." said T. Oliver Pro
bey, chairman of the show committee.
"The indications are that all sales
records for a Washington automobile
show w ill be broken before the end of
the week." "
Th Wanhlneton Motorists' Associa
tion has an attractive booth and Sec
retary John K. Hel is entertaining
many visitors. The absoclatlon was
formerly the Automobile Club of
"Washington and came into existence
several weeks ago. Sevcnty-flve new
members have been enrolled at the
show and Secretary Heyl Is confident
that the membership will reach 2,00
by Apnu .
The large exhibit of the A. Lofflnr
Company continues to attract much
attention. Occupying the position of
honor In the exhibit is a big Speedwoll
touring car finished in black and yel
low. It has been sold to Martin Wiog
and. but will not be removed until the
end of the show. An addition to the
exhibit yesterday was a Lippard-Btew-art
dellverr waeon. Andrew liofflcr.
, Thomas Jan-ell and Sales Manager W.
a Complete Display.
One of the most complete displays of
automobile accessories and supplies
ever seen In this city comprises the
exhibit of Irvin J. Donohoe. Assisting
Mr. Donohoe Is Ca.pt. J. T. Bose, man
agerof the Washington branch of this
Invader Oil Company.
A lnrse number' of out-of-town visi
tors arrived at the show yesterday.
Among them were u. a. uorxon, 01 me
Apperson Company; T. D. Brewstsr.
Oonrtrich Tire Company: Wade Powers.
Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company;
U. B. Lloyd, of the Commerce Motor
Car Company; L. W. Glllmor. the
waltc Company, ana ueorge aieeiey.
the tire man.
The Saturday music program of the
Marine Band will be made up of '"re
quest" numbers. Visitors to the show
will be permitted to put in requests
up to Friday night and from them
Lieut. W. H. Santelmann will make up
hit. program for Saturday.
Trophies on Exhibition.
A large assortment of silver trophies
won by Marmon cars attract much at
tention at the booth of the Potomac
Motor Car Company. Joe Daw&on, of
'the Marmon company, who won the in
ternational 500-mlle sweepstakes race on
the Indianapolis speedway last Me
morial Day, attended the show yester
day and held a reecption at the Po
Dawson Is one of the best known
REAL Safety sure
to traction perfect
zar control the essen
tials in a tire for use on
tvet and treacherous
city streets amid con
gested traffic you
really get in the
Diamond Safety Tread Tire
for AnUwIHes, fcotor Cycles and Bicydes
Many tires ere called ndh-ikid
there's only one that makes
good Diamond Safety Tread.
Your dealer hn jour size to fit
your style of rims.
, At your dealer's
' The Diamond Stora
1502 Fourteenth St. J. W
.Stli!lJilHB L3Er1 ra&!9ssBfcasssWfcsssssssl lBssS-''3sssssaflSHBEv vssslWJsssssssssssssssssssnssm nSTtassssKitVlsssssl
LnM; to JinLM ;Sijr if jMMttisM HJnLnML.&snLnHnLnKiinwJsMj..nl
.KMmmmKU .ni.nLnLnlnHHnnS!nlMBnS eltrfl
LnLnLnVLtf3l; frmnBi SSmmWnmM'
. Bmam&pik-J&m i IsMssssssssssss&ssssSnnxnnnnnnnnnnnsnnnnnnn i iTHmmfflfflTtnBBKMKl
' MSWgv x---.; - i nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnjnnnnnnnnN5annnnnnj 7wmsw!SSim!9KBHi
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllf y j'Hlllllllfllfi6tillllfasll WFFlHffiffiaB1iitiiiWrrsftll
I "1 ' .'i "" mJiil
Stutz Exhibit of the Miller Company.
racing drivers In the country, and It Is
likely- he will have an entry In the 500
mlle race 'May 30. Although the Mar
mon makers have withdrawn from the
racing same. Dawson's services will
probablj be .demanded by some big
maKer ol racing cars in the next big
race. "There are rumors afloat that
the Marmon makers will have a car in
the 600-mUe race.-' said Dawson, "but I
am not at liberty to say whether the
company will be represented In the race
or not. I have been approached by a
number of manufacturers who want me
to drive their cars In the forthcoming
race, but I have made no engagements.
The racing outlook is good, and the
popularity of the sport appears to be
growing all the time."
Proud of Tire Record.
The United States Tire Company has
carried off the tire honors of the show.
A count made yesterday by E. H. Jo
hansen. manager of the company's
Washington branch, revealed the fact
Uiat 5G per cent of all the cars in the
show are equipped with United States
tires, the remaining 44 per cent being
equipped with various other makes of
tires. "Naturally we are proud of the
showing we have made in the Washing
ton show," said Manager Johansen.
E. C. Uuhn, District manager of the
Keystone Lubricating Company! of
Philadelphia, is in charge of the .com
pany's exhibit of Keystone grease and
motor oil. The exhibit is attracting
E. J. Richardson, of the Empire Tire
Company, attended the show yesterday.
It is likely he will appoint a Washing
ton agent for Empire tires today.
S. S. Grcgan announced today that
the Meeley Rubber Company had been
formed to handle Firestone tires and
a complete line of mechanical rubber
goods. Mr. Grogan will be manager of
The largest tire in the show Is a Fire
stone. It forms part of the equipment
of a Stutz wire-wheel coupe. Its dimen
sions being 34x6 inches.
- - -
Society Has Feast
The regular meeting and banquet of
the Christian Endeavor Society of Cal
vary Baptist Church was held last
night in the parish hall of the church.
One hundred members were present.
The principal address was made by
Henry Holmes, president of the Chris
tian Endeaor Union. George B.
Fraser was toastmastcr.
Worth $200 Is Stolen
The theft of a gold bracelet set with
rubies and diamonds and valued xsX.
tXO has been reported to the police
by Mrs. A. T, Britton, of 1S18 Kalorama
road northwest. The bracelet was tak
n during the last few dayj from Mrr.
Britton's home. There is no clue to
jgpsi wmmmmiM JriK
I i -, I AT THE '
tn i- -- aw w , 4 kAAJAi.i.Lnrir.ii:N lli ii
.j grace, and its authority the I
1 1 Pierce-Arrow holds the per- I 1
feet mirror up to the women j j
3 i! I who use it. : 1
II F055-HUGHES'COMRNY- I ijflOW
LP Washington, 1220 Connecticut acnuc. l y
iff: Philadelphia. Market at 21M - A H
'1 lUltlmore. $10 North t'harlrg iitrcet Jill II
j,'" f Providence, SOS Elmwixjd avenue. " I . II
ilHf: ' Wilmington, Gilpin avenue and Juclaon street - II
jE : Newport. Cajlno Terrace. - ',1 M
fl'fi I- - I'l'll II
IHrHIKcHIILsB'' IPHiHHilH Woods Electric and Marmon Exhibit of
IBKK9HH&IIHKy3 Potomac Motor Car Company.
iKMyl WORKMAN IS KILLED
nHH BY ITCH ENGINE
Standing From Left to Right: JAMES W. ORME, JOHN K. HEYL, W. F.
THROOP, GARDNER ORMB, J. C. HENDERSON, J. S. BERRYMAN,
EDGAR ORME, E. P. HOUGH.
Sitting From Left to Right: F. C. SIBBALD, T. 0. PR0BEY, and BRUCE
STORAGE BUTTER TO
RECEIVE ITS SCORE
Samples Placed in Cans in April
to Be Examined by Depart
ment of Agriculture.
After having been stored In cans
since last summer, tome of it was gut
away as early as April, 300 samples of
butter will bo examined and scored by
the dairy division of the Department of
Agriculture, beginning February 24, in
an effort to ascertain the best way to
keep butter. An invitation has been
extended to all who arc interested in
butrer making to be present during the
The samples were obtained beginning
April, 1D12, from Ave dairies in Penn
sylvania, Minnesota and California.
Each sample is the 'make' of one day.
and as placed in a can immediately
after It was made. The butter Is the
same as was contracted for by the Navy
The judgeH will open each can and
take a plug of butter out, and the
scoring will be based on sweetness, both
In taste and smell, the amounts of fats
and water contained in the samples, and
the acidity of the cream. ,
It Is expected that many representa
tives of creameries from all oer the
United States will be present when the
butter Is scored, to see the results of
scientific storage and making.
ECHOES AT BAKQUET
American Pilgrims Hear British
Are Sure We Wanted to
Stand by Treaty.
"I am certain our government has
the same feeling X have, that there was
no intention of breaking the treaty,"
said Mitchell Innes. counselor of the
British embassy, speaking at the dinner
given by the Pilgrims of the United
States in Xew York last night.
"If there had been any treaty be
tween the two countries which had
been got by one of us by sharp prac
ticeby ono deceiving the other if it
were one-sided I would be the first to
J tear up the treaty."
huh utterance ioiioweu a Declaration
by Joseph II. Choatc. former ambas
sador from the United States to Eng
land, that the men who drew the Hay
Pauncefote treaty did so without pu
pectlng that It was capable of more
than one Interpretation, and now that
discussion had arisen It should be set
tled by friendly conference.
At this dinner a message of good
cheer and felicitation was received
from King George V. Henry E. Brittaln
represented Field Marshal Roberts,
president of the Pilgrims of Great
Potomac Motor Car Co.,
Crews, of Two Locomotives
Which Passed Spot Unable
to Explain Accident.
Struck by-a switching engine near the
K street tower In the Terminal yards
this morning; Elmer Mattlngly, a steam
Inspector In the employe of the Wash
ington Terminal Company, was in'
Police of the Sixth precinct, who in
vestigated the accident, were unable to
learn exactly how it occurred, and the
man's body was taken to the morgue,
where Coroner Nevltt will hold an in
quest. The police were told that two
yard engines, one a short distance be
hind the other, had passed the place
where Mattlngly's body was found be
side the tracks. Mattlngly : had been
seen by one of the yard empfoyes a mo
ment before the engines went by.
The engineer and firemen on both en
gines were positive they had not struck
any one. The police were unable to
find any -one who had witnessed the ac
cident. Maftlngly was twenty-five years old,
and lived at 722 Tenth street northeast.
FruMrites, ChUblani aid
All Sere Feet. QaictCwe
Many persons dread the approach of
winter on account of chilblains and
frost bites which causes a soreness and
Itching at times almost unbearable,
frequently bringing on a nervous con
dition. The following treatment gives
Immediate relief. "Dissolve two table
spoonfuls of. Caloclde compound in a
basin of warm water. Soak the feet
In this for fifteen minutes.
Repeat this for several days
until the trouble disappears."
The action of Caloclde com
pound for all foot ailments
Is really remarkable. It
works through the pores and
temoves the cause. By its
use corns and callouses can
be peeled right off. Sweatj,
rnclly feet and tender, ach
Inc feet ntcd but a few applications.
Bunions get relief instantly. Any drug
gist has It in stock or will get It from
his wholesale house. A twenty-flv
cent package is usually sufficient to
nut the worst feet in fine condition.
Published by Medical Formula Lab
oratories of Chicago.
Washingtonians Enjoy Program
and Luncheon Under Au
spices of Germania Club.
Representative of the best German
element of tho National Capital was
the audience that attended tho nu
slcale of the Germania Club last
night at the Xew Wlllard. Diplomats,
officials of the District government,
and a large number of Germans,
prominent in Washington life", made
up the audience and liberally ap
plauded the musician: and singers.
Dr. Anton Gloetzner. George W.
Spier. Miss Gisela Gloetzner, and
Charles Trowbridge Tittman, accom
panied by Miss Brickensteln. furnish
ed tho program. Miss Anita Schade
gave a number of recitations by well
known German authors. Following
the muslcale a buffet luncheon was
.Among those who attended were Cap
tain Boy-Ed. naval attache German em
bassy; Commissioner and Mrs. Cuno II.
Rudolph. E. Abelung, Dr. G. Barthelme.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Bender. Dr. K. G.
Beyer. U. S. N.: Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Brinck, Mlsa Anna Stonles, Mr. and
Mrs. Creed M. Fulton, Mr. and 'Mrs.
Fred Geiger and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Anton Heltmuller, Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Bruncken. Dr. and Mrs. Charles
CramptOD- and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
Carl A. DrooD. Mr. and Mm.- Friward
H. Droop, Mr. and Mrs.. Paul Eschner,
Dr. and Mrs. Anton ftlnetznor nnd
Miss Gisela Gloetzner. Mr. and Mrs. AI-
oerc uoenner, ur. 8. O. Graser. Mr. ana
Mrs. William F. Gude. John Hansen.
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Knrl. "Ntr. nnrt Mr.
Emcst Kleitich. Dr. George M. Kober
nu jauios. Mr. ana Mrs. M. H. B.
Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Meyers.
Dr. and Mrs. Fred H. Morhart. William
Muehlelsen. Mrs. Herman, Franz Quede
feld, Dr. E. A Selhausen. Dr. and Mrs.
H. A. Selhausen, Mr. and Mrs. Claus
Schwartz. Mr, ana Mrs. O. G. Sonnisk.
Mr. and Mrs. Benson. .Mr. and Mrs. C
T. Schwegler. Dr. and Mrs. Joh'l Stutz
and daughter. Prof, and Mrs. A.. W.
Spanhoofd, Mr. and' Mrs. George W.
Spier, Dr. and Mrs. Bartich. Mr and
Mrs. u H. Forster. Mr. and Mrs. L. G.
Freemon.' Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Voelckner
and daughter. Mrs. Herman Howen
stein. Mrs. Vernon. Knox; MIis Klo-
u.u.i.j. aim dlts, U1UC31 ucuucu r
The officers of the club, who formed J
me committee on arrangements, were
O. G. Sonneck. president: Anton Karl,
first vice president: H. Ht B. Meyer,
second vice president: Ernst .Bruncken,
third vice president; W. F. Meyers, sec
retary; A. W. Brinck, financial secre
tary, and C. A. Droop, treasurer.
Will Lecture on Temple.
W. H. H. SmltlC chief clerk in a
Navy Department bureau, will speak on
"King Solomon's Temple" before thet
Terminal Railroad T. M. C. A. tonight
A Joy Ride? Well, Hardly!
Why run the risk when it's so easy and so inexpensive to prevent it by filling your tires with
and in so doing it greatly eliminates the risk of personal injury or damage to your car and thus
is far more valuable than an accident insurance policy, for such a policy can't PREVENT accidents,
but Essenkay CAN. But it can do more than that
it will double the life of your tires. '
it does away with inner tubes. .
it prevents rim cutting, because the tire can never flatten.
ij prevents blow-outs, because there's no air in your tires to blow out.
it obviates the need of "pumping-up." ' " .
it makes your tires puncture proof.
. it greatly lessens tire expense. v
it's a great saver of time and labor.
it avoids the necessity of carrying extra tires or extra wheels on your car.
, it makes unnecessary the carrying of a compressed air tank, pumps, etc.
it may be changed from one casing to another as often as desired.
- it is put into your tire in moulded form ready for use upon the moment.
it is neither liquid nor semi-liquid, yet makes the tire practically solid.
it has the resiliency of air and is the best shock absorber ever made.
, it can't be affected'by extremes of heat and cold.
it will not rot nor crack. t .
it is not affected by acids, chemicals, or gases.
it has sufficient moisture in it to keep the life fn the casfng.
903 14th St.,
and your 30 days'
Essenkay Sales Company
W. G. FAIRBANK, Manager
Sterling Kerr in Charge of In-
stallation of Newly Elected
Officers of Organization.
With the election of officers for th
coming year, and the presentation of
a thirty-third degree Jewel to Judgo
John A. Lacy, Mithras Lodge. No. 1,
Ancient arid Accepted Scottish Rite
of Freemasonry, held its annual meet
ing last evening.
The presentation was made by Fran
cis A. Sebrlng in an address which paid
tribute to the long and faithful services
of Judge Lacy to Masonry. The jurist
responded in harmony with the occa
sion. Following this the fourteenth de
gree was conferred upon members of
the spriUs class.
Robert F. Mentzel, 2d degree, who
has served in the various offices lead
ing up to the highest, was promoted to
the office of venerable master, by the
unanimous ballot of the lodge. This
was a vote of confidence and apprecia
tion for his past able services to the
The other officers elected were Milton
Hopfenmaler, 3M degree, K. C. C. H..
senior warden; John H. von Herrmann.
32d degree, K. C H.. junior warden;
Horace P. Mcintosh. 32d degree, orator;
Louis Goldsmith. 3Sd degree, almoner
and treasurer; Elmer E. Simpson. Sd
degree, K. C C H., secretary; Stirling
Kerr. jr.. 33d degree, trustee; and Rob
ert F. Mentzel, 32d degree, member of
executive committee. The venerable
master appointed the following officers:
Arthur B. Hayes. SZd degree, master of
ceremonies; George, R. Davis, 32d de
gree, expert: Sulalmaan Daavid. 32d
turfirtrc, assistant eAyeri; carries cr, x .
Toepper,'33d degree, captain of the host;
and James H. Trimble. 33d decree, tiler.
Stirling Kerr. Jr., 33d degree, deputy for
tne supreme council of the Thirty-third
iDegree of the Southern Jurisdiction of
the United States, was installing-officer.
At Central High Tonight
United States Commissioner of Edu
cation Claxton will make the address
to the mid-year graduates of Centraf
Hign school at commencement this
evening, and Henry P. Blair, vice pres-
JUCiik v uic -uvaiiwu IMiUtouVUi will
preside. Principal Emory Wilson has
also arranged for 'the presence of Su
perintendent Davidson. The invocation
will be given by the Rev. Wallace Rad
CUffe. pastor oflthe New York Avenue
The exercises tonight are the last of
the high school mid-year commence
to me at once full particulars regarding ESSENKAY
trial offer. '
SEE US AT THE SHOW"
Gagmger Would Appropriate
$8,500 for Macomb Street.
Park BiH Passes.
Senator Gallinger has submitted an
amendment to tire District of Columbia
appropriation bill proposing to appro
priate &5C0 for the Improvement of
Macomb street northwest, from Thirty
third to Thirty-sixth street.
The Senate without discussion baa
passed the bill providing for a public
park at the entrance to the Q street
bridge and a highway from the parle
along the boundary of Oak Hill Ceme
tery to Twenty-ninth and R streets.
The Senate also passed thu bill direct
ing the Secretary of War to correct th
records of the War Department with
respect to any of the lots mentioned la
Senate document 177. Fifty-fifth "Con
gress, second session.
A series of tests recently completed
prov that the HTOMEI vapor treat
ment for catarrh, coughs, colds, and
sore throat is wonderfully efficient
when only one half teaspoonful of HT
OMEL is used in one-half a tea cup of
boiling .hot water;
It Is advisable to heat the teacup be
fore pouring the boiling; water; so that
the water will remain hot a longer
time. Pour one-half a teaspoonful of
HYOMEI over "the boiling water, boM
cup close to face and breathe through
nose and month the healing, germ
destroying vapor that arises. "
Just breathe HYOMEI. and its sooth
ing medicated and antiseptic properties
will come In direct contact with the
inflamed parts, stop the discharge,
drive out the soreness and heal the
For catarrh. coughs, colds, sere
throat, croup and all nose and throat
misery. HYOMEI is sold on money
back if dissatisfied plan- Single bottles
of HYOMEI SO cents; complete outfit,
which includes inhaler $1.00 at drug
Mall orders filled, charges prepaid by
Booth's HYOMEI Cc Buffalo. X. Y
who will gladly mail trial treatment
James O'Donnell guarantees HY
1226 Connecticut Ave.
908 14th St. N. W.
Washington, D. C.
Phone North 2000
WasUflgton, D. C
Phone M. 8385
Are You Leaving Oat, Or Putting In?
5gte&ij- tagfe i ? jijgi-jti& i
EsE&'ZSkm aBassiUMUttOI TiTT7rHr'agag 3ap8s9 yjs, mb '