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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, March 04, 1913, Image 2

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The order of the inaugural parade completed by Fourth Alabama Infantry, Ca.pt J. D. Carlisle; com
Mai. Gen. Leonard Wood. U. S. A arand marshal, Pny Alabama Infantry. 4
and his staff, is as follows :
Escort of mounted police Supt Sylvester and
company of police.
Grand marshall and staff Maj. Gen. Leonard
Wood, grand marshal; Lieut. Col. Henry T. Allen,
chief of staff; staff.
Escort to the President-elect Essex Troop of
New Jersey Cavalry.
Presidential carriages.
Escort to the Vice President-elect Black Horse
Troop of Culver Military Academy.
Maj. Gen. Wotherspoon, marshal; Lieut. Col.
John E. McMahon, chief of staff; staff.
First Brigade Brig. Gen. James Parker, com
manding; United States Corps of Cadets, Lieut. Col.
Fred W. Slayden, commanding; United States Bri
gade of Midshipmen, Lieut. Commander Louis M.
Nulton, commanding.
Second Brigade Col. John T. Van Orsdale,
commanding; First Battalion of Engineers, Maj. A.
A. Fries, commanding; Seventeenth United States
Infantry, Maj. E. N. Jones, commanding; provi
sional regiment, Coast Artillery, Col. S. E. Allen,
Third Brigade Capt. Charles C. Marsh, U. S.
N., commanding; regiment of marines, Col. J. H.
Pendleton, commanding; regiment of seamen, Com
mander N. A. McCully, commanding.
Auxiliary troops Col. Joseph Garrard, com
manding; Second Battalion, Third Field Artillery,
Maj. C. P. Summerall, commanding; First Squad
ron, Fifteenth United States Cavalry, Maj. C. P.
Rhodes, commanding.
Brig. Gen. Albert L. Mills, marshal ; Lieut. Col.
Harry C. Hale, chief of staff; staff.
District of Columbia troops Brig. Gen. George
H. Harries, commanding; Lieut. Col. A. L. Parmen
ter, adjudant general; staff; First D. C. Infantry,
Col. C. H. Ourand, commanding; Second D. C. In
fantry, Col. W. E. Harvey, commanding; First D.
C. Separate Battalion, Maj. J. E. Walker, command
ing; First D. C. Company, Signal Corps, Capt. O. C.
Terry; First D. C. Field Hospital, Maj. C. A.
Weaver ; First Division D. C. Naval Reserve.
Deleware State troops Gov. C. R. Miller, com- ,
manding; staff; First Regiment Delaware Infantry,
Col. Theodore Townsend, commanding.
Pennsjlvania State troops Gov. J. K. Tener,
commanding; staff; First Company Pennsylvania
Engineers; brigade of Pennsylvania infantry, Brig.
Gen. C. M. Clements and staff; First Pennsylvania
Infantry, Col. W. F. Eidcll; Fourth Pennsylvania
Infantry, Col. C. T. O'Neil; Tenth Pennsylvania
Infantry, Col. Richard Coulter.
Xew Jersey State troops Gov. James F. Fielder,
commanding; staff; brigade of New Jersey infantry;
Brig. Gen. J. A. Mather, commanding; Fourth New
Jersey Infantrj, Col. H. M. Brinkerhoff; Second
New Jersey Infantry, Col. H. M. Reading; Third
New Jersey Infantry, Lieut. Col. T. D. Landon;
First Company, New Jersey Signal Corps, Lieut.
W. Y. Dear.
Georgia State troops Brigade of infantry,
Brig. Gen. W. A. Harris, commanding; First Regi
ment, Georgia Infantry; Second Regiment Georgia
Infantrj ; drum corps ; First Troop, Georgia Cavalry.
Massachusetts State troops Brigade of infan
trv, Col. E. Leroy Sweetser, commanding; Fifth
Massachusetts Infantrj', Col. F. F. Cutting; Eighth '
Massachusetts Infantry, Col. F. A. Graves; provi
sional regiment, Massachusetts Infantry, Col. C. F.
Ropes; battalion Massachusetts infantrj', regiment
Massachusetts Coast Artillery, Col. W. E. Lom
bard; First Division, Massachusetts Naval Reserves;
First Troop, Massachusetts Cavalry, First Massa
chusetts Ambulance Corps.
Man-land State troops Brigade of infantry;
regiment Maryland infantry; regiment Maryland in
fantry; regiment Marjland infantry; First Separate
Companj-, infantry ; First Company, Maryland Coast
Artillerj ; First Brigade, Marjland Naval Reserves;
First Troop Maryland Cavalry; First Company
Maryland Hospital Corps.
Virginia State troops Gov. William Hodges
Mann, commanding; Brig. Gen. W. W. Sale and
staff; brigade Virginia infantry. Gen. C. C. Vaughn,
jr., and staff; First Virginia Infantrj-, Col. W. J.
Perry; Second Virginia Infantry, Col. R. F. Leedy;
Fourth Virginia Infantrj', Col. E. E. Goodwin.
New York State troops Gov. William Sulzer,
commanding; First New York Infantry, Col. C. M.
Hitchcock: provisional battalion, Second New York
Infantry, Maj. T. Carney; Company D, Third New
York Infantry, Capt T. A. Ball; provisional regi
ment, New York Coast Artillery, CoL. C O. Davis;
squadron, First New York Cavalry, Maj. W. R.
North Carolina State troops Gov. Locke Craig,
commanding; Brig. Gen. L. W. Young and staff;
provisional battalion, North Carolina infantry; First
Company, North Carolina Coast Artillery, Capt E.
A. Metts; second division, North Carolina Naval
Reserves; Company I, Second Infantry, Capt. W.
S. Privott; Company D, Third Infantry, Capt. J. A.
Alabama State troops Gov. E. O'Neal, com- .
manding; Gen. J. B. Scully dnd staff; Company K,
Maine Jljtate troops First Company Infantry,
Capt J. W. Graham.
Michigan State troops Provisional Battalion,
Michigan Infantry.
Minnesota State -troops First Minnesota In
fantry, Col. Earle D. Line.
Cadet organizations Virginia Military Insti
tute, the Citadel Cadets, St John's School, New
York, Capt G. F. Verbeckjv Carlisle Indian School,
Col. J. M. Rubey; Washington high schools, CoL B.
R. Ross ; Culver Military Academy, CoL L. R. Gig
nililat; Georgia Military Academy, Lieut J. R. Cas
tleman, U. S. A.
Brig. Gen. James E. Stuart, commanding; CoL J
A. S. Perham, chief of staff; staff, commander first
Col. J. W. Howard, commander second division.
G. A. R. Posts of D. C, Capt. Thomas H. Mc
Kee. Union Veteran Legion Encampment
G. A. R. State of Maryland, George Pretchel.
Confederate Veterans, Bennett H. Young.
Fusillier Veteran Corps, Boston, Maj. James
W. H. Myrick.
U. S. Spanish War Veterans, Jere A. Costello.
Commander-in-chief and staff, Army of h
Philippines, P. J. Farrell.
Union Veteran Legion, James R. Pierson.
Army and Navy Union, Capt. J. C. Dalj
Gen. Guy V. Henry Garrison, No. 9, Army and
Navy Union.
Sons of Veterans, Ralph M. Grant.
, (Cirie Organizations.)
Robert N. Harper, marshal; Alvin G. Belt,
chief of staff.
Escort to marshal Georgia band.
Mounted citizens of the District of Columbia
New Jersey band.
Democratic committee of New Jersey.
Young Men's Democratic League of the Dis
trict of Columbia.
. Boys' Brigade of the District of Columbia.
National Fraternity of Pages.
First brigade Gov. Elliott W. Major of Mis
souri and staff, commanding. Band. Representative
American Indian chiefs, Chief Hollow Horn Bear,
commanding. Tammany Hall delegation, Edward
Garbereaux Democratic Club, New York; Kings
County Democratic Club.
Second brigade Gov. Earl Brewer of Missis
sippi and staff, the Boy Scouts' Band, Lewiston,
Pa.; Princeton University, Patrick County, Va
band. University of Virginia, Johns Hopkins Uni
versitj, Davidson College, Georgetown University,
George Washington Universitj-, University of North
Carolina, University of Vermont, Tusculum College,
University of South Carolina, New York University,
Sewanee Military College, Clcmson College, Eastern
College, Holj' Cross, Dartmouth College, Emory and
Henrj' College.
Third brigade Gov. Edward F. Dunne of Illi
nois and staff. Mayor Carter Harrison of Chicago.
The Chicago Band, Democratic County Marching
Club of Chicago, Band. The Cook County Demo
cratic Club of Chicago.
Fourth brigade Gov. John Morehead of Ne
braska and staff. Band. The Woodow Wilson
Democratic Club of Trenton, N. J. The Woodrow
Wilson Club of Trenton, N. J. Band. The
Democratic Club of Jersey City. Gottfried-Kruegcr
Association, Newark, N. J. Tenth Ward Demo
cratic Club, Wilmington, Del. Boys' Brigade Band,
Baltimore. The Democratic Club of Hyattsvillc.
Central Democratic Committee of Baltimore.
Fifth brigade Gov. Locke Craig of North Car
olina and staff. The Duckworth Club, Cincinnati.
Drum Corps, Savannah, Ga. Franklin County
(Ohio) Democratic Club. Democratic Glee Club,
Columbus, Ohio. The Old Guard Company, Colum
bus, Ohio. Fourth Degree, Knights of Columbus,
District of Columbia. National Training School
Sixth brigade Gov. W. C. McDonald of New
Mexico and staff; Southern Commercial Congress;
Jefferson Democratic Club, Philadelphia; Berks
County (Pa.) Democratic Association; the Central
Democratic Association, Harnsburg, Pa.; Demo
cratic Association, Philadelphia; Democratic Club,
Chester, Pa.; the Charleroi Brigade, Chester, Pa.;
the Northeast Democratic Association.
Seventh brigade Gov. Luther E. Hall of Lou
isiana and staff; the Fifth District Democratio Club,
Philadelphia; John A. Thornton Marching Club, In
dianapolis; the Mose Green Club, Louisville, Kj
the J. J. Witters Drum and Bugle Corps, New
York; Iroquois Democratic Club, San Francisco;
Pioneer Temperance Drill Corps, bouth .Bethlehem,
Pa.; Wilson and Marshall Club of Pottstown, Pa.;
Troop Twenty-one Boy Scout Band, of Phila
delphia; Woodrow Wilson Club, Reading, Pa.;
Dappleboro (Vt) Democratic Club, Hawaiian Dem
ocratic Crab, Sons of Italy and America, New York.
Eighth brigade Richard R. Horner, command
ing; National Training School, District of Colum
bia; National Independent Political League of Mary
land, New Jersey, Virginia, and Washington, D. C. ;
Knights of Pythias, District of Columbia; Wilson
and Marshall Colored Marching Club, Knights of
Pythias of Baltimore, Independent Order of Elks,
Democratic and National Independent League of
New York; Independent Order of Elks, District of
Rear guard Maj. W. H. Gordon, U. S. A.,
commanding; Maj. Paul S. Hafloran, U. S. A.;
Capt Robert O. Van Horn, U. S. A.; Lieut George
B. Wright, U. S. N.; Provisional Troop of En
gineers, Lieut A.'K. B. Lyman, commanding.
Daughter of the Speaker of
the House Writes of
Great Pageant
Describes ia Detail March, Tableaux
and Their Significance to Politi
cal Condition.
Daughter erf Speaker Clark
With the tri-color of suffrage waving
under smiling skies, a valiant army of
American women portrayed to a quarter
million spectators yesterday a poem
pageant of color. Ingenuity and skill that
spoke eloquently of the grace and beauty
of a woman's soul.
Never has Washington seen even In
Its palmiest days such n. spectacle as
passed down Pennsjlvanla Avenue, our
Nation's Applan way. The footsteps of
many armies have sounded on this famous
way. but for the first Ume In Its honor
able history the gentle taplpng of femi
nine heels on the hard asphalt marked
the slow pendulum of woman progress.
It was an army not covered with the
dust and Rcre of battle, but one of
womanhood, arrayed In her gentlest vir
tues. The signs of strife were there,
however, in the flashing eies and whit
hairs of veteran suffragists. These
hardy pioneers, who stood on the firing
line of attack, contrasted vividly the
past and the present of woman's
Tho pageant which started from the
Peace Monument, by tho Capitol, reached
its climax and conclusion In the lane be
tween the Treasury and the White
Before a huge crowd that filled every
nook and crevice of the Treasury steps
and campus and the grand stand erected
around the Sherman statue, was enacted
an allegorical spectacle the like of which
has never been witnessed, so far as 1
know, and certainly never In the open air
The broad steps and Greek porticos nnd
facade of the Treasury rmde a wonderful
stage for such a scene. The background
of the huge pillars and temple took one
back thousands of jcars to scenefl In an
dent Greece, where crowds of maidens
and children mado votUe offerings to
tho gods of old In Hko processions and
graceful soul-stirring dances
Miss Itelckcr as Columbia.
Promptly at 3 the Immense audience
roe to Its feet as tho band plaed the
opening of The Stir Ppamrled Manner "
A hush fell over the crowd as, bctwt
the central pillar, appeirml Columbia
with Mately tread Tim part was tnken
by Miss Hodwlg Helchtr. of New- York,
a statuesque brunette, who wore the
national colors and the crown of stars as
It appears on tho coins of the country.
In her band she held the staff of power.
Behind her trailed a gorgeous bluo
The monster crowd held Its brewth ns
this Impersonation of our loted country
cainn with majestic mcln down the long
flight of steps. On reaching tho broid
Plateau before the final steps she turned
as though hailing some one In the far
distance and summoned to her side Jus
tlco and her attendants lletween the
rlllars appeared Justice impersonated by
Mrs. Sarah Truax Albert, in purple, fol
lowed by a flock of attendants garbed In
a harmomzlnsr different tone of the same
color. Gracefully they came, but grop
ingly as If to find tho truth When thc
reached Columbia, who awaited them
she saluted them unl they nioed to the
left of the plateau
Next from behind the sheltering col
umns timidly approached a tiny girl and
boy. representing Ixsve. the herald '
of Charity. Tho llttlo girl carried on
her arm a basket of rosebuds from which
she scattered blossoms in the way of
Charity Miss Emma Ostnnder who fol-1
lowed rlosely behind with a group of
joutliful handmaidens Charltv and her (
attendants wero dressed in blue, and as
she came tho gathered the chl'drcn un-,
der her mantle with lovlig gr-ice.
Miss oyrn as Liberty. I
To the heroic strains of the triumphal
march from "Aida." "Libert-" fairly
flew through the column. Sho was per
sonated by Mrs. Florence Flomlrg
Noycs. the noted Greek dancer, who Is
called tho reincarnation of the Golden
ctge goddess "Liberty" was clad in
diaphanous robes of cerise, and as she
seemed to swoop lightly down the Treas
ury steps the spectators fairly gasped
to see that her dancing feet were bare.
'IJbcrt" danced as a bird flics, with
one graceful motion rinking Irto another.
Tho ery freedom nnd abandon of her
movements voiced the spirit of liberty.
Never did Greek slavo danco moro rap-
tuously, beautifully, nnd the very heart
of the drama and poetry of motion than
Mrs. Noyes did j estcrday ns "Liberty.
It was the most dramatic feituro of the
tableaux, and furnished a scene that will
live long In the memory of those for
tunate enough to witness It. She was
attended by a company of sprites, which
Included among ethers Miss Elslo Hill,
daughter of the Representative from
Connecticut. The sprites, however, wore
sandals. ,
Tcace Mrs. Eleanor Lawson in pure
white, followed Liberty, pausing long
enough on the upper steps to release
the snow white dove of peace, which
flew straight to tho White House a
happy augury for the new administra
tion. Following l'eico were her attend
ants, seme earning the olUo branch and
others the cornucopias of plenty.
Last, but not least, came Hope, the
wayward child of Love, portrayed
beautifully by Miss Mildred Anderson, of
New York, wearing a arlegatcd robe,
which gave a transparent effect. As she
reached the bottom of the steps she
broke into a graceful girlish dance. It
was not as classic and barbaric In splen
dor as that of Liberty, but whimsical
and Joyful as Hope. Her followers
danced In and out the colums, now seen.
now vanlshtnr as, Hope la ever wont to
do.' Following these danced two score
children, carrying balloons of varied
colors. as the bubbles of Hope,
Columbia, thus surrounded, 'smiled
benignly on the'army of suffrage moving
forward to success.
The pageant then began to mora past
the Treasury. Tho advancing line was
fittingly led by the president or the In
ternational Suffrage Alliance, Mrs. Carrie
Chapman Catt.
Child Labor Float.
One thing that particularly Impressed
mo was the float representing child la
bor. I wish that every man. woman or
child In the United States might hare
for one minute gaxed upon that scene. It
was as real, as concrete and as revolt
ing as the tableaux had been beautiful
The mother was represented at a sow
ing machine with an Infant In her arms
while several children, all under sixteen,
were portrayed as dragging out their
childhood In drudgery. Even as signifi
cant was that space In the procession
filled only by two women who bore a ban
ner with this Inscription. "This space
represents four million worxlngwomen
who cannot be here for lack of time
and means."
From my own great interest In the
"Fourth Estate" I was pleased to see a
large and enthuzlastla delegation of wom
en writers. A word to the wise was
given by the banner which strongly
hinted that the women voters would
control the balance of power In the
Presidential election of 1316. There are
threo million women voters In this coun
try to-day and If the pending campaigns
for suffrage are successful many more
women voters will be available.
Tho crowds seemed much amused by
the appearance In the parade of a large
and distinguished delegation of Repre-
Bentatles and Senators. Hut they cared
not a whiff, for many of them were com
forted by the thought that womens
votes had elected them and might again.
Not only men from suffrage States were
represented, but many from other parts
of the country. This showed that they
were there from conviction rather than
from coercion.
Prominent Men In Line.
Among these were Senators Polndexter
of Washington, the new Senator from
Colored, former Gov. Shafroth, and
Representative Richmond Pearson Hob
son, Victor Murdock and Colorado mem
bers. It was rather amusing as the
men's dltlslon passed to hear a man, far
back in the crowd call, "there go the
heroes " But tho heroes didn't seem to
mind at all, but rather to enjoy life lm
Practically every State In the Union
was represented In one way or another,
especially the States In which the Issue
Is at hand Among them was my native
State. Missouri, which was represented
by a float which portrayed the State
seal, with a joung woman In tbe fore
ground holding a torch of knowledge.
The first band In the entire procession
was one from Marysville. Mo. which
came by playing triumphantly as though
they might play suffrage through Mis
souri In 1911.
No section of the parade was received
with more enthusiasm than the suffrage
pilgrims led by their faithful commander,
'Gen" Rosalie Jones. She answered tho
cheers of the crowd by bowing to the
right and left and by waving her pilgrim
staff crowned with flowers The Old
Guard. In Its pilgrim garb of brown cloak
and hood, was accompanied by the cadets
of the Maryland Agricultural College,
who offered their sen Ices In apology for
their hasty misconduct when the pilgrims
rassed their school It was a frans,
manly act.
To sum up the day, I must say that
even people rankly opposed to suffrage
for women are deeply Indebted to the
women whose patience and perseverance
hae brought about such a wonderful
Fight. It will bo many a day before the
merlcan people will see another sight
so beautiful
Here to
Convention to Be Held
Promote Highways
One of President Wilson's first jrabllo
functions will be the reception of dele
gates to the Sscond Federal Aid Good
Reads Convention, to be held at the
Raleigh Thursday and Friday. Thurs
day morning after the delegates have
been registered tney wui proceea in s
bodr to the Whits House, where Pres-
ldent Wilson will receive them In the
East Room.
While President Wilson has not com-
mltted himself to any particular policy
or programme In the matter of Federal
aid. he Is known to be a strong advocate
of Improved highways, and the delegates
are hoping that they may have from mm
a word of general counsel and encour
Hut I Jlosabure. IS. tad Minnie P. Hoffmso. a.
nr RhmmMI tl TLrrr. Donald G. MacLeod.
Uoms A. Wadhama, a. of Bloomfidd. Coon., sad
Bath Clinton. 13. Ber. Ednd u. uuiutr.
Charlie Elf. V. nd Edith F. Bwan, ST. Ber.
Junes B. KtmUanerr.
WIClun J. Jafcrilng, 21. and Uunla D. Sheets. 3.
twh i rafntarv Va RaT. James 8. MoctaranRT.
William Franda Genes. 34. and Edith U Schmidt.
a. both of Marietta, Ohio. Km. James 8. lloot-
JotnE. Morrison. SO, of Prints Georc Cbnntr.
Md.. and Marr Brenner, 3, of Baltlmort. Md. Ksr.
B. V. Becnter.
Clanece E. Donoran. S. and Blanchs I. William,
a both of Eictmond. Va. Ber. B. D. Gow.
Jamea I JltLain. 3L of rhllaaeronla. n-. ana
Marr Winters, a. of Baltimore. Hi. Ber. Charlts
r. Hontae.
Sarnie 1 I J. biteei. S. and Etu Grfraberg. Is,
Ua uf orfoJk. 1 a. Ber. Ionij Stetn.
Cut A. Boa, ST. of Uckprrt. N. Y.. and Jennls
M. Coats. 15. of BoSato. X. Y. Ber. C. F. Whitae-
James 1L Wbndfrer. S. and liWe B. Jenkins. Zi
both r Orano Cbimtr a. Iter. H. B. Hosier.
Chriidanj Kamnur. 2. and Anna . Mire", ii.
both of Baltimore, Md. Ber. James B. Kontsomerr.
Thcxnw r. Bannara. 35, ana Anna ts. Alexander.
3. both of Boanoke. sl. Iter. Charles E. FulU.
Geom E. Dunn. 27, and Ethel JL unnra. u
Ber. T. E. Parla,
James L. Miltleton. 23. and Florence B. Bnisreis.
3H both of Blehmond. Va.
Earl W Baaein. 32. and Helen A. Storer. 31,
of WInthmp. Man. Rr. I M. Chambers.
James n. Shepherd, 3. and Mrrtlo McDonald. II
Rer. J. K. Etnitb.
Maurlm Bolllran. X and Gladrs R. Trlbbltt.
both of Fairfax Countr. Va. Iter. U. B. Uoalej.
Willi B-nar-j
C and Lcmix M. Woodward, sirl.
Earl IL and Manruerlte W. Wanra. tA
Kobert and Manmr-lta WelEkh. slrl.
Carden and Eliza M. barren, (lrL
Mania J. and Ella I. Sdiroen. boy
Chulcs II and Laura St. Johna, dot.
Matthew J and Jeasla Sweener. bar
John and Ellaabrth O'Connell. lW
John W. and Dorothr Mananan. boy.
IUndr D and Mar K. Dal, box
Mjer and Lillian Cohen, boy.
Michael N. and Anna L. Uergn, boy.
darene L. and Mururtto A. Bnlhon. girt
Harry E. and Mam V Bell, eirl
Jams CL and Fellaa M Aheim. fir!.
Jamea and Mary rrunz. boy.
Jimea and Sarah Sontt. boy
UUam and Ilattia Scott, boy
John W. and tola Hcnderaon. tlrt.
Jeha F and Maliel Brown, atrL
ahu the
U.S. Naval Academy
From Mk aad Kerr York Aveaoe,
Within one block of Treasury Bnlldlag.
Direct to Hotel aad Easiness District
of Baltimore vrltkoot chaatre of ears.
Aad the quaint old city of Anaatfotss,
On Beautiful Severn Hirer.
Trains etery boor, leartnf Feertsenth and Hrr
To Arena S mumtss after the boor, operate dirast
to the gate of tha Kara! Academy.
Somas of three aimers of the Declaration of la
deprndenos. Old SUt noose, whan Waabisttoa natraad els
eommladoa. and many other old bistorts puwes
mada famoas darlns Berolstlooarr times that sou
will bo Interested in.
Bsnd Concerts and Drills Daily t tho
IfarrsI Academy.
The Body of Oar Great Ifsval Hero,
Rests In crypt at the Naval Academy
Tha covemment haa ncectlr exnscded 115.000.009 111
bsprorementa at tie. Natal Academy, and It Is the
Pntst Jaal School In the world.
Ask Our Agent for Full Information.
Wttaiijtoa, Baltiaora and Annapolis
Electric Railroad Company,
Bond BnlldlntT.
narry MlUa, 2 yeara. GeorjaC-wn Cniienaty Hoap.
Geouo IL Maratceld, S3. ZXS Lawrence bt. na.
Hanry E. WoIS. It. BU St. nw.
John Gbxn. 7L GoTemment Hospital Inaasa.
AnUonetto J. an BuaUrk, 36. National Homeo
pathic Hwplul.
Naomi Summers, 15 Washington Asylum Hospital.
Maron S JeffTds. 57 years. Proridenca HosnttaL
Mary Slater, 60 years, Waahlncton Arrlom Hoart.
Goruuda V. Miliary. 9 moctha. 137 rth St. nw
Infant of Walter and Sadzo Gaaalns. 1 day, ttSs
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. When In doubt what to nse. write our
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Quick Service
Washington Auto Service Co.
1010 I4TH ST. X. W.
Look PjSELiiirc)
Listen g
The greatest thins tor maklnir tts
place clean Is a small application of
When tho grocers tell yon other
soaps are "Just as jrood." smile at then
and knock on wood.
Alford's Typewritten Letters
Bring back replies, because each order receives the same personal
attention, irrespective of size.
You will find our letters free from dark edges, broken type,
typographical errors, &c.
You can safely intrust important form letters to us, being
assured that they will be carefully edited and delivered on time.
2,000 Letters, $4.00
Alford Letter Company
607 15th Street N. W.
Second Floor Over Ford a: Graham Dairy. Lunch.
Opposjte U. S. Treasury. v Phone Slain 7506.
pRorrssioxAL edccatiox in account.
ancr. Practical wort arxtiallr aiascrt to sis
emploTed. iS-rara ballaun. Call ca acttraaa. Dtrscte
at Education. T. U. CL A.. OT Q 8t. Waablnrtoc
IO EtaracUl St. saw Ltncols UM.
tun for omn. Wed., 3 pk, m. NttartJ. noa-
rarglcal; dotfc-boaM book tm. IIS Colorado Bid.
Inaugural Visitors
onekwhaat a.vteed sttuctly pcrs.
E7At your gTocrra, No cocsumers supplied.
Wholesalers, lata and M Sis. 8. E-
mada Of inLLEU'S BalfRalslz
Buckariicat. Kcvp a scpplr en fcasd
dariM lsauznral wtrk. GUAK
Established 1SST. CHAS. S. ZUBHORST, MT-
WILLIAM L.KE. Fnaaral Director
and Embalmer. Urcrr in conztactloa. Commodious
Chaps! and Modern Crcmatortazn. Modtst pneta.
XS Paoniyrtania ATav nsr. Telephone Mam 1313
Of Enrr DeaaiptlonModajstalr IMced.
Isttrgcst Honing Cixculatioa.

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