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K-- i s. ' - V. THE WASHINGTON HERALD', TUESDAY, KAT 23, 1911. 14' The Market of Economies. MEAT IN GLASS CASES LOOKS GOOD THIS HOT WEATHER. Especially so when the cases are chilled to a teaperatare of 36 degrees. MEATS FRESH, NO FLIES, NO DIRT Hamburger Steak, lean, lb Lean Tender Steak, lb Chuck Roast, lb Lean Roll Pot Roast, lb Lean Roll Corned, lb , Picnic Hams, lb Lamb Chops, shoulder, lb , Stew Lamb, lb 10c 12c lie 10c 10c 10c 10c 7c 12ic Veal Shoulder Chops, lb. .. BUTTER AND EGGS AT COST. Millbrook Eggs, fancy, clean, extra large and heavy; sealed cartons only, dozen 22c Eggs, select, dozen 19c Jersey Belle Butter, made at the Meridale Creamery, lb 24c OLD DUTCH MARKET, Inc., 930 La. Ave. N. W. 8th and E S. E. 31st and M N. W. JAP AND HIS WHITE BRIDE MAKE MERRY AT BANQUET Ice Cream and Beer and Plenty of Music Make Things Hum for Mr. and Mrs. Sadaske Fujita Sailors and Marines Among the Guests. A treaty of peace and love for lite was entered into yesterday between a ton of the land of the Mikado and a daughter of I'ncle S.im at the modest tuo-stor dwelling at S17 L. street south fast, the home of Sidake Fujita. the Japanese steward of the yacht Dolphin. The joung womau who became the wife of the Jananese was Miss Zelda M. Striker, an elshteen-year-old girl of the f-outhcast section She obtained the mar ring license jesterday at the City Hall, v here she said that she and Sadaske had been friends for four years, that she was an orphan, and that he had been so good to her that she decided to marry him. NABBED IN CONNECTION WITH W.'U. FORGERY CASE Reeves Wood, a Telegrapher, Informs Detectives Thomas J. Wynn Told Him of Fleecing Company. Detectives Howlett and Pratt yesterday afternoon arrested Reeves Wood, alias Reeves E. liood. a telegrapher, at the MacLennan Hotel, "It Thirteenth 6treet northwest. In connection with the charge of forgery against Thomas J. Wynn. who Is supposed to be In Canada. At police headquarters Wood was ques tioned concerning what he knew of the affair. He told Inspector Boardman that he met Wynn in F street, near Four teenth street, the day Wynn left Wash ington, about two weeks ago. He said Wynn told him his brother had given him $300 and asked him to go to Baltimore with him. Wood said he was accom panied by J. E. Duskin. another teleg rapher, and the trio went to Baltimore. Before ffolng Wood said that Wynn paid him $23 he had borrowed from him MfiftPnV Refrigerators Without Question mm The Best Made McCray REFRIGERATOR COMPANY. 611FS..N.W. ;v,vvvvvvvvvvtvvvvvvvvt The Washington Herald's BASEBALL UNIFORM CONTEST Daily Coupon Count Five Votes for Name of Team. Name of Captain. Address of Captain. Void unless received at the office of The Washington HeraJA.by .. TUESDAY, MAY 30. 1911.- en more than one1 coupon is adnt In. the name mar, 1m wrlttaa oa the outside coupon only, providing the package U securely tied. ,' AAAAAA1AIlAAtVwwwwVVwwllwVVVVVVVVw1MVww1lwwi ""wwwwwwwwwwwwwwirwmwwmmiwmmnmirwmrm& The Market of Cleanliness. Veal Shoulder Roast, lb Veal Breast, lb 12ic 10c Breakfast Bacon, sliced, lb Pork Chops, lean and tender, lb Pork Roast, lean and tender, lb Pork Roast, select loin, lb Pork Chops, select loin, lb 20c 12c 12c 14c 15c Tenderloin of Pork, lb Country Sausage (pure pork), lb. .. 25c 12ic 7th and Que Sts. N. W. 1111 H St. N. E. 613 7th St. S. W. The ceremony was performed yester day afternoon by Rev. B. F. Crawford, Fujita came from Japan when a boy, and has been in Lncle Sam's navy nearly twenty years. I There were big doings last night at the L, street house, where the wedding feast was celebrated. The Ice cream wagon rolled up and discharged its sweet cargo; the beer wagon drove up and the liquid was carried in; the musicians ar rived, and in a few minutes there were shouts of laughter and song, and tin, dance was on, and Mr. and Mrs. Fujita were being congratulated. The whole neighborhood were guests, and there were a number of sailors and marines in evidence. last February when he (Wynn) was mar ried in Rockville. Wood accompanied the pair to Balti more and on the way over he says that Wjnn told him he had "bunkoed" the Western lnion Telegraph Company out of a sum of money. Wood did not think this was possible, and told him so. When the trio reached Baltimore Vood was separated from the other two and, after trying to find them for several hours, re turned to Washington. Wood is detained at the First precinct station. Held for Xtw York roller. John Nelson Tolson, twenty-two years old, who gives his address as New York Cltyt was arrested yesterday morning by Precinct Detectives Howes and Mes ser, of the First precinct, on suspicion of having come into possession of Jewel ry by theft. The police say Tolson tricu to pawn Jewelry, and the pawnbroker, becoming suspicious, notified the polici. The police say Tolson confessed he stole the Jewelry from the home of his brother-in-law, Harry Salvin, 534 West H7th street. New York City. He is held for the New York authorities. School-teacher Seek Damages. Mary A. Burns, a school-teacher, yes terday filed suit against the Anacostla. and Potomac River Railroad Company for $15,000 damages for personal injury, alleging that October 22 last, while she was a passenger, the car gave a sudden lurch and threw her to the floor, dis locating her shoulder. TIKE OP FIGHT OF Director .Ralph Is Urged to Grant Salary Increase. AID OF CONGRESSMEN Conferences Held Daily with Union Sympathizers. Better Wace Scale Will Also Be Asked for Engineers In Munsey Bnlldlng Sum of fSOO Subscribed Toward Defense of Men Accused of Dynamiting Vo Angeles News paper Plant Plans for Big Parade. Labor leaders in Washington have determined to take measures, radical, if necessary, to insure in creased pay for the young women who act as plate printers' assistants at the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, according to a statement made by Milton Snellings, presi dent of the Central Labor Union, after a meeting in Typographical Temple last night. COURSE OK ACTIO. Conferences with members of Congress are being held dolly. The labor officials say they have planned a course of ac tion, and will ask for a conference with Director Ralph, of the Bureau. 'The future attitude of the Central Labor Union will bo determined by the conference," said Mr. Snellings. "While we do not expect a declination to our request for increased wages for the women, it is likely the Central Labor Union will And somo way of overcom ing the difficulty." Behind this statement, it is said, there is a demand by organzed labor that the women receive what they term more adequate compensation. It is asserted by labor leaders that there are fifteen bona fide labor union men in Congress and four moro Congressman who have strong labor sympathies. Aid Alleged Dyuaniltera. Five hundred dollars has been sub scribed by tho Central Labor Union to ward the defense of the men accused of complicity in the destruction of the Times Building in Los Angeles. It has been decided, after a conference with a committee from tho Engineers' Union, to demand an increase in wages for the engineers employed at the Mun sey Building. The engineers, it is claim ed, are demanding that they be paid their union wage scale. Preparations aro being mado for the greatest Labor Day parade known in the history of Washington. Every union man will participate, and the old-time parade, with tradesmen exhibiting their drafts, will be surpassed. Plans are being made for a banquet on June 14 in honor of the labor men in Congress. While the place has not been selected, the date was decided upon to fittingly celebrate the birth of the Amer ican Hag. COOLER IN A FEW DAYS. Several Heat Prostrations Reported to the Police. The hot wave which has been general over the entire country east of the Rocky Mountains is about broken. Rains in several parts of the West promise to tnd the high temperature along .the At lantic Seaboard. The Weather Bureau predicts a lower temperature by to-morrow. A number of prostrations were re ported to the police last night. Mrs. Mary Lee, thirty-five years old, of 830 Eleventh street northeast, was overcome In front of her homo and fell to the pavement, receiving a slight cut on her head She was sent to the Cas ualty Hospital, and later returned home. About 7.30 o'clock last evening Emma Forest, colored, forty years old, was over come at 421 P street northwest, and taken to tho Homeopathic Hospital. Emma Bowie, colored, living at 401 Childs court northeast, was overcome in the People's Drug Store in Seventh street ind was taken to the Casualty Hospital. Thomas Walker, colored, twenty-two years old. was stricken while at work In a bottlinc establishment at uiz wyiie street northeast, and was taken to Cas ualty Hospital. About 11 o'clock yesterday morning August Torrence. forty-eight years old, of 116 D street northeast, was taken to Emercencv Hospital from Seventh street and Pennsylvania avenue. He had fallen to the pavement. Policemen found Vincent Myers, col ored, forty years old, lying in Thirteenth street. He was sent to Casualty Hos pital. Two other prostrations were reported from Emergency Hospital last night. They wero Charles Lincoln and Charles Briscoe, colored. Utica, May 22. All known heat records for tho month of May In this section were smashed to-day when the thermom eter registered 94 degrees at 4 o'clock this afternoon. In the sun the mercury went to 112. Several cases of prostration occurred during the day. Schenectady, N. Y., May zz. TniB town Is sweltering In the grip of a hot wave of unprecedented fierceness for May. Tho mercurv registered 94 degrees in tne shade at 3 o'clock this afternoon. There were three cases of heat prostration. DEATH RECORD. WHITS. Elijah n. Cox, CT years. 1 Grant place nw. William 3. Lee, , Hi 5th st. ne. Elizabeth Llndsar. O, Wash. Ajrlum Hospital. William Street. IS, Providence Hospital. Armory E.lis. J, 1241 9th at. nw. Bertha Brekra Sibley Hospital. Addis Carneal, 29, Columbia "Hospital. Reuben A Bogley. tr.. 78. 1507 Sth at. Virgin! F. Stewart. 70, 1X3 Irring at. ne. Franklin H. Dress. 38, US M at se. - , COLORED. Hany Larklna. 26, rotomar Him. foot Xth St. nw. Indiana JIatthrwa, 39, VJfl 3d at sw. 'Ellen Turner, SO, Government BoaptUI Insane. Armsted Bond, M, US Central arc. Itt City. Cortla Bell, t ZHJ UU at. nw. Audrey T. Tibbe, II month. ZU Errant at. nw. Senator O'Cemsa la Jtetr Firm. .New York, May SJ-Unlted States Sen ator -James S. y Gorman became a part ner to-day of, George Gordon Battle and H. Snowden Marshall In a new law Urn to be kbowbm uoemu. uaiua airansa - ? Wsrshatt. MERRITT ORDERS PROBE OF STATION B AFFAIRS; FOREMAN UNDER FIRE Letter Carriers in Capitol Hill Branch Charge W. B. Dent with Making Conditions UnbearableFive' Postmen Shifted-"for Good of Service" There is trouble brewing over in Sta tion B, Capitol Hill branch of the Wash ing City Post-office. Foreman W. B. Dent, head of the carrier force for that section, is to be Investigated. The car riers are up In arms. They charge that Foreman Dent has been overworking them and showing a lack of considera tion so patently that the conditions in StaUon B have become unbearable. There are forty-five carriers attached to the station force. Of this number thirty seven met In conference. They had un der consideration tho treatment they were receiving at tho hands of the fore man, and decided to enter a written pro test. They thereupon appointed a con mlttee of six of their party to present a petition to Postmaster Norman A. Mer rltt. This the six carriers did. A week passed, and then came from the main city post-office orders transferring five of tho six men to duty In other sec TOOK POISON ON MAY 8; DIED YESTERDAY MORNING Mrs. Matilda M. Rorick Lives Fourteen Days After Taking Dose of Poison Coroner Gives Verdict airs. Matilda M. Rorick, thirty-eight years old, who has been living with her sister at 12 Third street southeast for tho last two months, died yesterday morning from the effects of poison taken on May 8. The case was not reported to the police at the time. Sho was at tended by tho family physician, and was ENJOY LIFE WHEN YOUNG, SPEAKER TELLS GRADUATES Champ Clark Presents Seminary and Gives Champ Clark, Speaker of the House, delivered one of his characteristic speeches last night before tho graduating class of Chevy Chase College and Seminary- He told tho young women to en Joy life while they are young. "In case you should tire of tho ordinary pleasures of life." he said, "come up to the Capitol next week when we take up the wool schedule, and I promise you a warmer time than we are having here to-night." He said ho understood that Heinz ad vertized fifty-seven varieties, but that he had nothing on Washington, for In the city there are sixty-nine schools and sem inaries of one Kind or another for young ladles. He said there used to be fifty seven kinds of Democrats at the Capitol, but that now there was only one kind. The Speaker told the graduates they were "a better looking bunch than that crowd In Congress." In presenting the diplomas. Speaker Clark said: "Girls, this is the most im portant certificate that you will possess until some day you go with some healthy CHARGED WITH FORGERY. Earnest II. Itobertaon Snyn Father Authorised Checks. Charged with haIng parsed a worth less check for $45 on William P. Allen, of 426 Tenth street northwest. Earnest H. Robertson, of 1110 New York avenue northwest, was arrested yesterday by Detectives Evans and O'Dea. Robertson Is alleged to havo passed two checks on Allen, one for 120 nnd another for $23, using his father's name. Robert son says his father, who Is now In Pana ma, authorized him to draw on him. The checks were made payable on a bank in Charleston. W. Va. WEATHER CONDITIONS. O. S. T)eot. of Agriculture. Weather nnrran. Washington. Mowlar. Mar - P m. Tho indication are that lhrr will l" altowpra Tuesday and probably Wednemlay In tli l't Gulf States. Tenneanee. the Ohio ami t'l1T llnllpyi rallcjs. and tho Laao rrcWn. Kli"weta are ali probable Tuesda) In tlw Northern Plains Htale and tho Northern Rockr Mountain reglw. Ml'mul by fair weather in then dlatricti Wednesday. Th weather will bo C"erally fair Tln1y atl Wntne day In tho Southern Ilalna Htal. Ih Wet (liiir States, and tho Southern Ibrky Sliamlaln ftlnl Southern plateau regliea. In lli Atlanta Plain the weather will be generally fair Ttipxlap and Weil nesday, although cnnditlona aw faotM for cl tered thunder auowrra. Local Temperatures, SHdnlsht, 72: 2 a. ra.. O: 4 a. ni.. W; . m., G8 8 v m.. 74; 10 a. m.. (!; 12 noon, B7; 7 v In., W 4 p. m.. 93; 6 p. m.. 91: S p. m., M; 10 l in., li. Maximum, 9S; minimum, CO. IWallte humidity- a. m.. 7s; 2 p. m., 0 m.. O. (Rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m.). a lluura vt aunahine 14.5; per cent of poadblo iumliliie. 100, Temperature came data laat year-Maximum, 73 1 minimum, 50. Temperatures In Other Cities. Temperatures in other cities, together with ths amount of rainfall for the. twenty-four boura ended at 8 p. m. yeateiday, ar aa follows: Rain Max. Mtn. 8 p.m. fall. Aaherille. N. a 78 56 R Atlanta. Ga 78 C3 68 003 Atlantic City, N. 3 84 Bismarck. N. Dak 72 Boston, Maaa 32 Buffalo. N. Y 91 Chicago. Ill 68 Cincinnati. Ohio. 82 Cheyenne, Wyo. 64 Darrnport, Iowa. 78 Denver. Colo 72 Dea Moines. Iowa. 68 Galreston. Tex. 81 Helena, Mont. 63 Jackaomllle. FU. S3 Kansas City. Mo. 64 little Rock. Ark 82 Loa Angeles. Cal ES M a 36 66 68 81 70 S2 80 64 0.38 G8 72 31 62 60 63 38 70 SO 00 0.01 TO 80 40 63 0.06 72 74 52 60 0.4t 53 78 002 60 76 C 42 0J6 63 80 70 T6 0.1 60 72 a 62 0.63 48 56 0.16 64 80 71 78 0.01 SB 80 0 01 42 54 44 74 60 76 M M -20 50 51 43 74 14 70 74 N Tt 0.CC U 84 'Marquette, Mich 43 jkiempms, Tenn. " New Orleans, La. 86 Now Xork. N. Y , North Platte. Nebr. 62? Omaha, Kebr. 43 Philadelphia. Pa. -K Pittaburg. Pa. 92 Portland. Me. 92 Portland. Ores; 88 Salt Uka City, Utah 78 6t. Louis, Mo .;... 80 St Paol. Minn 74 8an Ftindaco, Cal CO Springfield, in a... Taooma, Wash ,. M Tampa, Fla... .,, ..,) C Toledo. Ohio 4. M Vlckaburr. Miss. t f Tlta, Takle. To-daT-Hlai 'tiaW. latt'a. m. and 1 n, BJ.S low tie. : . aa. 4 MS p, . ,Jr . Tn-iysws l4 tUU,4i W a&aai 4 Ik a.) ksv tOsJaMT a, a. atf 1141 ft as. t mm ssaayavssj at sa. mm a a tions of the city. These transfers are not to the liking of the nve involved. They say they simply obeyed the request of their fellow-carriers In taking the peti tion to Postmaster Merrltt. They regard the transfers as a punishment which is undeserved. They feel that because they were the bearers of the written com plaint they are belne treated as though they were ringleaders in an effort to stir up trouble. Postmaster Merrltt last night denied the tranfers were In the nature of a pun ishment or even a rebuke to the carriers. "They were transferred for the good of the service," said Mr. Merrltt Mr. Merrltt said he had instituted an investigation of Foreman Dent's conduct of the business of the staUon -force. He said he was going to tho bottom of the trouble. If trouble existed, and that it was not the intention of the Post-office Department to permit tyranny to go un punished or to permit petty officials to mistreat their Inferiors. unconscious for nearly thlrty-slx hours after taking the. drug. After she had rallied sho was apparently over the ef fects of the poison until two days ago, when she was taken 111 with what ap peared to bo pneumonia, and sank Tap Idly. Coroner Nevitt issued a certificate of death by suicide. Diplomas at Chevy Chase Characteristic Speech. young American to the county clerk and get a marriage license, and Judging from looks. I expect all of you will receive offers. I congratulate you for graduating at all and I wish you much Joy. Speaker Clark was visibly embarrassed when onfi of the young women met him as ho descended from the platform and presented a huge bouquet of flowers. He remarked that he hoped the young wo men did not think he had been fishing, Members of the faculty delighted those present with an attractive musical pro gramme. Thomas E. Greene responded to several encores. The piano solos by Felix Garzlslla were enthusiastically re ceived. A recitation from Kipling by Mrs. Glenna Smith TInnIn was pleasing. Those to receive diplomas were Rosa- dele Beazley, Mary Lewis Berry, Mary Almyra Bowcn, Grace LJulse Browne, Edith OttUIe Dowden, Leila Mae Henry, Isabella Ewlng Hill. Marguerite Marie Illlng, Estyl Marie Inman, Adelaide M. John. Anna Louise Keller. Sallle, Joseph ine Lentz. Marjorle Malone, Elizabeth Hyde Morgan, Margaret Coulter Ollphant. Gladys Alma Potter, Clayton Melanle Tllles, Italia West, and Irma Zlnsmelster. CLEVELAND NAPS CRIPPLED. Joe Jackson Out of Game rrlth Droken FinRer. Sprdal to The Wahlngtnn Herald. Cleveland, Ohio, May 22. The Cleveland team is badly crippled at the present time. Joe Jackson, the sensational bat ter, had tho fore finger of his throwing hand broken to-day, while Nap Lajole and Art Griggs, who re-entered the game to-day, strained themselves again and will be forced to take more extended va cations. Turner, although crippled, will return to third. Birmingham to cen ter, and Ball to second. Weather Man Is MlsJlngr. Tho pollco have been asked to find Thomas W. Elchelbcrger, forty-two years old, who disappeared from his home enrly Sunday morning. Elchelberger Is described as being about five feet seven Inches In height, with thin face, has cork leg, and uses a crutch. He Is cleric In tho Weather Bureau and is sup posed to be demented. MAUIIIAOE LICENSES. WHITE. V'aller 11 Parrw. a, of Prince George County, M.I., and Matguctlt It. Picall. 17. Rer. a 8. AW!lN Richard M. MaeWllllam. 24. and Carolina F. Hurley, H Iter. 1', J. 0CnneU. tan P, Cardotn. K, and Gertie O. Lehman. 13. Iter. Dmml.l 0. MacLeod. PrtW-ke niilla. M (Japanese), and Zelda M. Btrltef, K Iter. U. P. Crawford. Edwin A. Westward, U, and Mary 8wxnk, 8. Rrr, Randolph W. Lowrle. John W, Gallagher. 3. and Maude Grove. 19. bolli nf Clifton Forge, Va. Rer. John R. Shannon. Willi P. Doiierty. 77. ol Minot. N. Dak., sod Mary Utlgcsen. 23. of MUton. N. Dak. Rer. H. 8. Prance. Fred P. Rrttcoe, 75. and Elizabeth O. Bmlth. 24. Rer. J. Heciilng Nelma. COLORED. William II. West, 40, and Sophronla E. Parker. 75. Rer. J. Richard. P. Dtggs. 21, and Eatelle Mills, 21. Rer. Paul Crlflth. Fletcher L. Cause, 42, and Lortnla De Lone, 32. Bet. W. Weatray. BIRTHS RECORD. WHITE. Leo D. and Gladys 3. Loughran, boy. Clarence 3. and Nellie D. Warwick! boy. James A and Mary if. Moreland. boy. James E. and Isa T. Caranaugh. boy. "" , Guttata V. and Florence. M. Timothy, boy. James E. and Florence Shoemaker, boy. John E. and Alae.T. Itedmiles. boy. , Jacob F. arjfl Barbara E. Scherer, boy. George F. and Ida V. Howell, girt. Gideon J. and Bertha Tate, boy. Thomas N. and Charlotte D. Beall, boy. Martin ind Sarah B. McDonald, girl twins. Bernard W. and Mamie Gates, glri. Hugh J. and Julia E.,MeOlnnese, girt. Benjamin P. and Mary J. Zebley, girL Thomaa and Maggie C Bayne, girt, Albert H., ir- and Florence L Kanodsy boy. Harry A. and Minnie M. Dane, girt Newton L. and Catherine McLeartn. girl. Frank R. and Amalle E. Dunlap. girl. Frank and LUlle P. Willlama, girL Elliio and Madilona Bertellnt. boy. - COLORED. Emerson and Mary A. J. Green, boy. Charles and Ellen Foreman. -boy. Thomas and Sophia Gray. boy. Edward and Carrie Queen, boy. Cornelius and Hattle Richardson, girL Henry and Ada Gamble, boy. Edward and Cirri E. Johnson, boy. Robert and Eaala Corbus, jr.. boy. William and Lnla Hawkins, boy. Thornton and Ida Rcbenen, girL IatrgMt Morala Oircilativjv , as- m , SOCIETY HONORS J. H. DICKINSON Southerners .Regret Depar ture from Capital. SKSON'S ELOQUENT ADDRESS Representative Para Grand Tribute to Patriotism of Dixie Folic and Tells of Facta In History Never Recorded Each State to Be Rep resented by a Vice President. The Southern Society of Washington paid tribute last night to its first presi dent, J. M. Dickinson, former Secretary of War, at its final meeting before the summer vacation at the Confederate Memorial Hall. 1322 Vermont avenue northwest, by adopting resolutions of profound regret that he Is leaving Wash ington and thanking him for his faithful services. A committee, composed of Lawrence Washington, Milton W. Johnson, and Dr. Guatavus Werber. was appointed to con vey the resolutions to Mr. Dickinson, and request him to allow his name remain as president of the society until next falL when new officers will be elected. Makes Eloquent Address. Senator Thornton, of Louisiana, who was elected a vice president of the so ciety last night, presided, and Introduced Representative Thomas Upton Slsson, who made an eloquent address on the history of the South. He paid a grand tribute to the patriotism of Us people and said they did their full share In purchasing the flag of our country with their blood, and praised the work of Andrew Jackson's riflemen In Kentucky and Tennessee. Bill Philips' long ride from Washington to the South to Inform Gen. Jackson that war had been declared with Eng land In 1S12 was mentioned as a deed of valor that had never been properly re corded. Other facts mentioned were that Thomas Jefferson started the cultiva tion of wheat in this country by bring ing it over from France secreted in his clothing, and that he also brought rice from Italy and started Its cultivation in South Carolina. Mr. Slsson said that In 1S60 all the tax able property. In tho United States was listed as J72.O0O.00O.00O. and that half of this amount was listed against the South. The musical programme Included vocal solos by Mrs. Nellie Shlr-CHff, readings by Percy C Bowen, and piano selections by John Porter Lawrence. Two Already Selected. By constitutional amendment the so ciety will have a vice president represent ing each Southern State. Champ Clark and Senator Thornton are the only -lce presidents yet selected. The committee which win recommend the candidates Is composed of Lawrence Washington. Creed M. Fulton, and MaJ. Holmes Conrad. A plan was adopted to work for a substantial Increase in membership dur ing the summer. Xew members elected last night are: Representative W. G. Brantley, of Georgia; Representative R. P. Hobson, of Alabama; Representative T. U. Slsson. of Mississippi, Representa tive R. W. Austin and Mrs. Austin, of Tennessee, Representative Finis Garrett and Mrs. Garrett, of Tennessee. Rev. E. M. Schaeffer. of Washington; MaJ. R. W. Hunter, of Virginia; Dr. William Tayloe Snyder, of Washington; Prof. A. P. Bourl and Prof. Wickllffe Ross, of Tennessee: Miss Regina Watktns, of Washington; Miss Mary B. Thornton, of Virginia; W. K. Carr, of North Carolina, Senator J. R. Thornton, of Louisiana; R. F. White, of Louisiana; Claude X. Bennett, of Georgia; Mrs. Gertrude Skinner and Miss Virginia Bradt. of Virginia; E. C. R, Humphries, of Virginia; Miss Naomi B. Washington and Mrs. B. B. Washington, of Virginia; Joseph F. Webber, of Vir ginia: Judge Judson C. Clements, of Georgia; Miss Anne S. Green, of Virgin la; Representative H. M. Jacoway, of Arkanas; L. L. BIffle, of Arkansas; Sen ator Luke Leo, of Tennessee; Miss Mary G. Emery, of Georgia, and A. J. Mc Kelway, A. R. Chalmers. A. G. Staples, and Mrs. Edward Cohen, of Virginia. DIED. ELLIS At the residence of her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Ellis Cook, 1212 Ninth street. AMORT TOWN LET, youngest daughter of Howard, and Bessie A. Ellis, in the fourth year of her age. Funeral sen-ices at John R. Wright's undertaking establishment, 1337 Tenth street northwest, on Tuesday, May 23. at 3 p. m. CLARK Departed this life Sunday after noon. May 21. 1911, at 5:35 o'clock, JOSEPH CLARK, beloved father of Basil T.. Alexander F., and Joseph N. Clark. Funeral Wednesday. May 24, at 9 a, m., from St. Augustine's Church, Fif teenth street, between L and M streets northwest. Interment at Mount Oli vet Cemetery- Remains at Winslow's undertaking parlors. Twelfth and R streets northwest. Relatives and friends invited to attend. CROW On Monday. May 22. 1911. nt 5:30 a. m.. FRANK F., beloved husband of Mary Crow. Funeral from his late residence. 1208 V street northwest. Wednesday. May 24. at 9:30 a. m., thence to St. Paul's Church. Fifteenth and V streets northwest. Relatives and friends In vited. DANAHER On Sunday, May 21. 1911, at 10:05 p. m.. MART A. DANAHER (nee McCall). beloved wife of Thomas J. Danaher. Funeral from her late residence, 43 Massachusetts avenue northwest, Wednesday morning at 8:3o o'clock, thence to St Aloysuls Church, where high requiem mass will be sung at 9 o'clock for the repose of her soul Relatives and friends are invited to attend. (Baltimore and San Francisco papers please copy.) KENT Departed this life on Sunday, May 21, 1911. at the residence of his (laughter. Mrs. Mollle Webster. 623 Acker street northeast. GEORGE KENT, dearly beloved father of Rob ert L. Kent, of Rochester, N. T.: Mrs. Jennie Hawkins. Mrs. George Du Vaux. Mrs. Emma Perry. Eddie and Mamie Kent, of Philadelphia, Pa., and Willie Kent. Funeral Wednesday morning. May 24, at 9 o'clock from St Cyprian's Church, Thirteenth and C streets southeast Relatives and friends Invited to U tend. KNOOP-On Monday, May 22, 1911. at 7:20 a. m.. KitKUfiKlUK. IWUUr. ugcu sixty-eight years. Funeral services at his late residence, 610 Q street .northwest Wednesday, May 24, at3p.ro. Interment private. LITTLE On Monday. May 22, 1911. at her residence, oZ4 u street norineasi. ELIZABETH, the beloved wife of Israel W. Little, aged sixty-five years. Notice) of funeral hereafter. MOHAN On Sundayj May a. 1311, Francis HTUUKJST-r, son or John A. and the late Isabella Stockett Moran. aged twenty-three years. Funeral services at residence. 211 Fifth street northeast Wednesday, May 24, thence to St. Joseph's Church, where requiem mass will be sung- at '9 a. m. Friends Invited. O'BRIEN-On Sunday, May 21. 1111. BRIDGET, widow ol Thomas J. O'Brien. Funeral Wednesday morning. May 24, from the residence of her daughter. Mrs. James L. Magruder. 1124 New Hampshire avenue northwest. Re quiem mass at 8t Stephen's Roman. Catholic Church at o'clock. Inter) - - v- -... f mwt at Mettat ouyw cwmct. Lansburgh&Bro. 42M2S 7th StTMt. 417-425 tih StmL $7.50 9x12 ft. GRASSRUGS, $5.85 One of the nicest summer floor coverings made. Either the Crex or DeUox make. Colors are plain green, bor dered and striped green, red, blue, or brown. These come fringed or bound, and sell reg ularly at $7.50. Special for to- m r Of day only JtOoClO DID YOU SEC MY HUSBAND in one of those swell Coats and Trousers ? To order $17.50 Tailoring for Men, 1413 F Street N. W. KODAK FILMS Developed FREE of Charge During this week to give you a con vincing demonstration of our Fault less and Flawless Development by the Stone Tank System. It Is devel oping PERFECTION: try It AT OUR EXPENSE. THE CAMERA SHOP W. SILAS SHEETZ, Mgr. 1116 G Street N. W. AISER WATER ! K Imported from Alx-la-Cbapelle. Gctteiej. $2 dozro. Superior to all others. Only at Christian Xantfer's FAMILY QUALITY HOUSE, 909 7th St. FhoneM. I No branch nonan. SPECIAL NOTICES. VIA VI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. NAT- ural, nonsurgical: 400-p. book free. Apply by mail. 916 Colorado Bids. Free lecture for women .Wednesdays at 2:30 p. m. 246-tf English Enunciation The science tnd art of arJfainit and eSrc tire mode of rptaking tbe Enzlish Ucguags m social and line- contersauon and on tho platform. Instruction giten at tho mldrnco of teacher or Undent. Keaaonabta terms. MRS. EMILY FREC1I DAnXES, 143 11th St. N. E. Tel. Line. 1730 We have special facilities for turning outhigh-class catalogue work RUFUSH. DARBY PRINTING CO. 905-907-909 E St. N. W. Thone Mala 1040. FREEZING SALT and FLAVORING EXTRACTS of Dependable Quality We make a fpccialty of suppbinu tho needs of confectioners and drasgUta. IMcta inrariabl THE LOWEST. (CTNo consumers supplied. B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO. Wholesale Grocers. 11th and M Sts. 8. E. "I NrVEtt DISAn-OI.TT.- My Personal Typewriter Letters go DIRECT to your customer and produce DIRECT results. BYRON S. ADAMS. SiSEKt 1903 Overholt Rye A fine S-year-old 'Whiskey, bot tled In bond. Beat for Juleps, Highballs, and summer drinks. $1.35 Full Quart; $15 Case. TO-MLON WIRE CO., 2?rt.14l5FSLll.W. 2.h;.v FUNERAL DIRECTORS. W. W. DEAL, 810 H Street If. E. iis-em JOSEPH OAWLEH'l SONS. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. rstabilabcd 11ML JTSMB Ptcnajlrania. trans northwest. Baapel. TsUpboo Mala 1 W. R. FUMPHREY & SON, rCNEBAI. DIRECTORS AND EUBAUICU IBB rotatatoUk Bt. nw. Casta. phona North as. J. WIIXIAM LEE. rnerml plretl tad Emottoer. Llmr to wnnseUoo. tornmofflona Chaps! and Modem Cxanatorinm. 6,em H tannsjlnnia st. aw. Talephooa Mala U. GEORGE P. ZURH0BST. SOI Basse Cllol Street. FUNERAL DESIGNS. FUNERAL FLOWERS, 1 , OattriialOB MnrttwNl ft, OTJDE. 1 GEO. 0. SHAFFER. saaHfal'aoral jejvjM , H 'I srM'A VJarts-B! -A-.