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THE WASHINGTON? HER4IJD, .MONDAY, APRILS 1913. . ,
WITHOUT ATV NIB DK COUNTS Secretary of State William J. Bryan So Jells Audience at Columbia Theater. CHRIST-TIME PARABLE APPLIED TO PRESENT MEETING WAS FOR MEN J Society aal Co-operaticm Depeids Upea PeMCMiea ef Tiua Omt Grace. "hat faith is more important than rk, and that without faith nothing " importance cari be accomplished was 5 statement in an address on "Faith" ade by William Jennings Bryan, Secre- - ry of State, at a meeting for men, held der the auspices and with the co- eration of the Y. M. C. A the Pastors' T deration of Washington, the Epworth league, of the Methodist Episcopal urch South, of Washington and i- nlty, and the Presbyterian Young Peo- e's Missionary Union, and the Christian ndeavor Union, at the Columbia The- er, yesterday afternoon. Every scat an taken and standing room was at a remium. The invocation was delivered by Rev. Dr. Wallace Radciiffe, pastor of the New York Avenue Presbyterian Church, and the Scripture reading was by Rev. Paul B. Watlington, pastor of the Mary land Avenue Baptist Church. Dean Charles L. Gregory, of the law depart ment of George Washington University, presided over the meeting. There wer a number of musical selections and solos by Miss Viola Shepherd and Mr. Boyer. and congregational singing under the di rection of Percy Foster. "Without faith it is impossible to do anything of Importance," said Mr. Bryan. V'Falth is more important than work, as where there is no faith there Is no work. A men will not begin a great undertaking without he has faith In his power to ac complish It. He must not only have faith in his intellectual and moral, but also in his physical strength and his mental pre paredness." tllC Honda Danccroim. Continuing his address, he spoke of college education and said that there are some people who have an idea that col lege boys are egotistic and have too much faith in themselves. "If a man has a big head," said the Secretary of State, "jou can whittle it down, but for the man vuth the little head there Is absolutely no hope. "The consciousness that we are pre pared is the thing which gives us strength, and the consciousness of not being prepared inspires with the knowl edge of our own weakness. Conscious ness of preparedness is a very impor tant factor in oncs success. One must not only have intellectual preparation In order to accomplish great work, not only physical strength, but one must ha'c also a moral purpose. A man engaged in a selfish cause cannot be strong, and consciousness that is right is a factor that man cannot overlook if he would Hccompllsh anything worth while. "Man must also have faith in his fellow men if he would accomplish things. It is better to trust and "-ometimes be dis appointed than to go through life with no trust in anybody. You have to have faith, as all society and co-operation de pends upon faith. There is something more than the mere education of the mind; it is the education of the heart The man whose heart is shriveled up and has no sympathy for his fellow-man is going back and not forward." Harking hack to the day of political campaigning. Secretary Br,yan said that sometimes in the midst of campaigning "we get so full of enthusiasm that we t-aj. things which we would hardly rec ognize after the heat or the campaign is over." Col. Br an said it is the great faith which the American people have In their government which makes them say that it is the best. Rer. WaJUce RadcMffc Talks ts Cm 1 frefatiea ea die SWcttl "Tie Eapiy Hmuc." Christ's parable of the house swept and garnished was applied in a sermon by Rev. "Wallace Radcllffe, delivered last night in the New York Avenue Presby terian Church, to the modern home, to present-day Christianity, to the nation, and to the human heart Dr. Radcllffe said in part: "The house swept and garnished is op posite to conditions in our modern civil ization, for the houses of wealth are triumphs of aestheticism. But the mis sion of the house Is not to harbor paint lngs and carvings and furniture. It Is to be occupied; the house must be home. An empty house, however hand somely appointed, is a failure. It falls to ruin; its paintings fade; its beauties and strength become a danger to the community and the prey of the Ill-dis posed. "The house swept and garnished is a picture, too, of Christianity. Modern brooms have swept out heresies and dis orders and cast out unworthy tenants, but the work is not finished when we paint pictures on the wall and ordain ease and culture. Liturgies may abound in the service, graceful lines and ma Jestlc stone may bring their tribute to the edifice, but safety and reality ablae only in the recognition and authority of Christ as God. Without this you may have the form, but you have lost Chris tianity. "The parable presents a picture of the church. It must be, above all else, a home for the Bible. You cannot build a church with philosophies or convention alities or negations. The church cannot be cither a club or a class in philosophy. It has a builder, and must know His plans and purpose. A good deal of sweeping is going on today, and a great deal of dust is being raised; but if it means that any of "the Bible is being swept out it means emptiness which carries ruin." DELEGATES ARRIVING FOR WOMEN'S CONGRESS Bvaiaeu Mtftkft Taiay Prepare far Opeakf ef OmTeitiM at tke Natieaal Maseua. FIVE HUNDRED ARE EXPECTED PRESIDENT AT CHURCH. With Mr. Wilson and IJannhter He Attend Moraine Worship. President Wilson, accompanied by Mrs. Wilson and daughter. Miss Eleanor, at tended services at the Central Presbyter ian Church, Third and I Streets North west yesterday morning. This Is the same church the President worshiped in the first Sunday he spent in Washington. The apparent tendency of the times away from the Christian faith was the theme of the pastor. Rev. James H. Taylor. Delegates to the Council of the Gen eral Federation of Women's Clubs will spend this morning and afternoon in accomplishing a masi of preparatory work to the opening of the convention in committee meetings, conferences and discussions among various department workers. These business meetings will be held at-the Raleigh, where the coun cil will open headquarters today. Besides the business of registration of delegates, of whom more than-SGO are expected, re ports and suggestions will be gotten into shape for presentation to the council. The convention will formally open by a meeting in the auditorium of the Na tional Museum at 1 o'clock tonight Membera of the council will be welcomed to the District by Mrs. William E. An drews, president of the District Federa tion, and one of the board of directors of the General Federation; by Mrs. William M. Ellicott, president of the Maryland Federation, and by Commis sioner Rudolph. Discussion of the project under way to amalgamate all the women's organi zations In the United States, it is under stood, will occupy hours of time In the various committee meetings today. This question probably will prove the one around which the greatest Interest of the council will center. Plans for making this proposed league of women powerful ly effective in promoting movements for progress and reform in which they arc interested are being considered wherever two delegates meet together, and it Is expected that this interest will be car ried to the committee rooms, where the suggestions will crystallize into resolu tions recommending certain action to the biennial or business meeting. RESOLUTION TODAY FOR GLOVER INQUIRY Deaecrats WfH AsIc tke Hum til- Ytttifate Attack m Heart- MBtatrrt Ska. At a meeting: yesterday of ten Demo cratic members of the House It was de cided to present a resolution today re citing the facts attending the assault of Charles C. Glover upon Representative Thetus W. Sims of Tennessee. The resolution will provide for the ap pointment tc make an inquiry, and tc what procedure shall be followed in haul ing Mr. Glover before the bar -of the Houso for Contempt if the committee de cides that Mr. Gloyer brought himself Into contempt by assailing; Mr. Sims for statements made by the latter in the course of public speeches. While there is a good deal of Indigna tion among members over the Glover-Sims Incident, there Is some opposition to ac tion in the case. This is based tfpon the alleged unwillingness of Mr. Sims to countenance an Inquiry. Mr. Sims has no intention of bringing the case to the attention of the House himself, and for this reason certain Democrats are op posed to action such as will be proposed In the resolution to' be offered by Mr. Garrett. JOHNSONHEPUES ID BRYAN NOTE Only Acknowledgment of Re ceipt of Message Concern ing Alien Land Laws. KENT MAKES STATEMENT Ererr Oae Is Now Waitiag to See What Cafifania h Going to Do. Dr. C. D. Patterson Lectures. "How to Distinguish Between Man made and God-made Laws" was the sub ject of an address delivered last night by Dr. Charles Brodie Patterson, of New York, at a meeting of the National New Thought Center in the Washington Loan and Trust Building. The topic of discus sion at the next regular meeting on Wednesday night will be "Overcoming." WEATHER CONDITIONS. LAYS CLOTHES ON PIER; TAKES LIFE IN WATER MIND 'BLANK FOR HOURS. J. A. Carr Returns After Police Hail Startctl Senrch. His mind blank as to what happened to him from midnight Saturday until 10 o'clock yesterday morning, Joseph A. Carr, of the Portner, awoke in a Balti more hotel yesterday In the meantime his wife, alarmed at his disappearance, asked the Washington police to search for him. Carr in company with Robert B. Ogdcn, a cousin. ent to the theater Saturday night to see a wrestling match. After thn show the men went to Ninth Street and Pennsylvania Avenue where Carr nag to board a Fourteenth Street car for his home. Yesterday afternoon Carr returned to the city and told his wife he could not explain how he came to go to Baltimore CHRISTIANITY MAY LOSE MEN. C. F. Ncaliit Says It Mnt Provide Brt-nil tn Jtmtlce. Charles F. Nesbit. speaking last night in Studio Hall, on' "The Christian Relig ion and Social Democracy." declared that social democracy is the democratic ideal of the Christian religion applied to modern conditions; and that unless Christianity can show men how they can earn their dally bread in brother hood and justice, and eat It in fellow ship and love, it is in grave danger of losing them. . Mr. Nesbit said that the German philosopher Nietzsche is the leader of the fight against democracy, and that he has recognized that to logically combat democracy he must also fight the Chris tian religion, whose ideals underlie this social movement. U. 8. Dept. of Apiculture, Weatber Bureau. Waihinjton, Sunday. April 39. 19U S p. o. The weather dtinnc Sunday wis tcnerallr fair, considerably colder in the Eastern and Southeast ern Slates, fair with rising temperature over the treat central valleys and the Lake region, and un settled with local rains and warmer aver Uis Plains States and the Rock) Mountain repon. Fair weather with temperatures above, the normal pre Tailed cenerally in the Gulf States and west of the Rocky mountains. Pressure is considerably aboto normal over the eastern half of the country, with the hlfhest tres sure over the Great takes, where it is abort' 10."0 inches. It is relatively low and falling in the Northwestern districts. There will be showers Monday in the Upper Mississippi Valley and the Upper take region, and Monday rucht or Tuesday in the Upper Ohio Val ley and the Lower Lake resion. In all other parts of the country the weather will be cenerally fair Monday and Tuesday. Temperatures will nse Monday in the jreat cen tral valleys and the Lake recion. and Tuesday in the Middle Atlantic and New England States, the Upper Ohio Valley, and Lower Lake region. Local Temperatures. Midnight. 4S; 2 a. m.. ; 4 a. zn.. 46: 6 a. a.. 41; 8 a. m., 40; 10 a. m., 43; U noon, 48; 2 p. m., 53, 4 p m.. 65; 6 rv m., S3; 8 p. m , 45; 10 p. m., 4S. Hishest, SS; lowest. 40. Relative humidltj, 8 a. m , 34; 2 p. ., I p. m . 20. Rainfall (8 p. m to 8 p. m.), 0. Hours of sun shine, 13 04 ; per cent of possible Siinshine. 100. Temperature same date last year Highest, 61; lowest, 41. Temperatures la Other Cities. Temperatures in other cities, together with the amount of rainfall for the twenty-four hours ended at 8 p m yesterday, are as follows: Rain- Sixteea Ceati aad Peea to "Moneyless Man" Explain PeansylTaaian's Reason for Suicide. Los Angeles, Cal.. April 20. Sixteen cents three 5-cent pieces and a penny a poem to "The Moneyless Man," and two brief notes addressed: ''Dear Margie." found in the pockets of an ex pensive suit of clothes, carefully folded and laid on the end of the pier at Sun set Beach, are the bits of grim evidence left behind to account for the motive of the sulcido of George A. E. Row, a prominent resident of Harrlsburg, Pa., whose body was found a short distance from the little fishing pier this morning. The corpse had been tossed upon the sands by the waves." In an envelope addressed to his wife, Mrs. G. A. E. Row, Paxton, Pa., was found a note which read: "Dear Margie You arc not to blame for this in any way. Forgive me. I cannot stand this any longer. A kiss to you. Good by George." And on a page of bis notebook was written the Instruction: "Bury me In the sand. Don't ship me East." The body Is being held at the undertaking parlors of C. ,S. Bundschuch, awaiting Instructions from his relatives. Row belonged to a number of clubs and fraternal orders. DAUGHTERS TO NAME STANDING COMMITTEES Newly-elected President General and Members of Board Meet aid Talk Plus. Mrs. William Cumming Story, presi dent general of the Daughters of the American Revolution, and other mem bers of the national board of man agement yesterday discussed Informal ly some of the business that the board is to take up today. Committee assignments were among the affairs' talked of, but board mem bera said last night that nothing had been determined upon as to the person nel of the committees. Mrs. Story received many visits from friends who called to congratulate her upon her election. Others sent flowers. with messages of felicitation. ANTIS TO MEET TODAY. Max. Afhevillo, X. C. Atlanta, Ua 78 Atlantic City, X. J 3i Bismarck. X. Dak 64 Boston, Mats. 40 Buffalo. X. Y 42 Chicago, III 40 Cincinnati. Ohio 56 Chejenne, Wyo 62 Davenport, Iowa 56 Denver. Colo. 63 De Moines, Iowa 54 Duluth, Minn 44 Galveston, Tex 78 Helena. Mont 66 Indianarolis, Ind 56 Jacksonville. Fla $1 Mm. 8 p. m. fall. 58 Kansas City, Mo. Little Rock, Ark Los Anceles, Cal Marquette, Mich Mcmphii, Tcnn , Xew Orleans. La Xew York, X. Y Xorth Platte, Nebr.... Omaha, Nebr Philadelphia, fa Pittsburg, Pa Portland, Mc Portland, Ores Salt Lake City, Utah., St. Louis, Mo St. Paul, Minn Sao FVandsco, Cal.... Springfield. 111 Tacoma, Washl Tampa, Fla Toledo, Ohio Vidcsbure, Mist 38 36 36 26 31 38 33 38 38 46 25 66 42 34 61 52 60 s: 21 58 66 34 46 SO 36 30 30 46 40 46 36 50 40 62 30 60 44 55 38 36 33 50 62 54 64 50 38 70 68 50 61 62 60 36 66 76 42 50 64 46 38 36 76 B4 58 50 58 56 66 44 76 0.01 REPUBLICANS DENOUNCE UNDERWOOD MEASURE Declaring that the United States has prospered as it never did before under the existing tariff law. the Republican members of the Committee on Ways and Means have prepared a report In which they denounce the Underwood bill. They declare that the proposed law is more popular on the other side of the ocean than It is on this side. An argument is made, and figures arc submitted that tend to support it, that the Payne rates represented a revision downward despite charges to the contrary. The Republi can report, which Is signed by Repre sentatives Payne of New York. Fordncy of Michigan, Gardner of Massachusetts, Moore of Pennsylvania, and Anderson of Minnesota, says in part: "The Democratic tariff bill aims Jit a complete reversal of the economic policy of the government. During a period of nearly fifty years we have had a protec tive tariff. Under it wo have built up manufacturing industries not approach ed by those of any other country. The farmers have prospered marvellously. "In purchasing power, the only true test, the waces of our laborers have never been approached by the wages of any other people. Under the present tariff law, this universal prosperity has reached the very highest crest. Every laborer willing to work is fully em ployed. Een the poorest class of la borers, employed at the lowest wages, have still been able to send surplus earnings to their native countries." "There Is no excuse for the radical change In our revenue system proposed by the Underwood bill. The people have not asked it. The party propos ing it is in power, not by the grace of a majority of the American people, but by a division in the ranks of the majority on other questions than that of protection. The administration has the power to enact tnts legisiaion. ino accounting for the abuse of the power will come later." Ftsfit May End Fatally. James Pinket. colored, of Upperville, Va., Is at the Georgetown University Hospital in a dying condition as the re sult of a gunshot wound in his abdomen, inflicted by Thurston Gray, colored, dur ing an altercation yeterday afternoon in the little Virginia,, town. Gathering Will "Be Held at Home of Miss Adams. About 100 men and women of the Cap ital have been specially invited to attend an anti-suffrage meeting this morning at 11 o'clock at the residence of Miss Mary B. Adams, at 1621 New Hrampshire Ave nue Northwest. Admission will be strictly by card this time. Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, of New York, president of the National Association Opposed to Woman Suffrage, has been congratulated by suffrage Senators on the splendid showing made by the "antls" before the committee Saturday. Mrs. Dodge will preside over this morn ing's meeting, and will also speak. She will be followed by Miss I,ucy J. Price, of Cleveland. Ohio, a noted field worker In the anti-suffrage cause. Mrs. George was obliged to leave for Boston yesterday. Miss Price will leave todav to resume her work In the field. and tomorrow Mrs. Dodge will return to v Vnrk. where the headquarters of the national association Is situated. LECTURER TELLS OF PERILS. v. r. ifnlh Talks of Boattna o Colorado River. "Shooting the Rapids of the Colorado River Canyon." was the subject of a lec ture delivered by Emery C. Kolb at the National Theater last night. The lecture was illustrated by motion pictures and lantern slides. The data for the lecture and the pic tures were gathered by Mr. Kolb and his brother on a trip taken by them in open wooden boats through the entire length of the canyon of the Colorado Ri"er. Many lives have been lost by unsuc cessful explorers who have attempted the trip. The other two expeditions that have gotten safely through the gorges are those of MaJ. Powell, made for the United States Government In 1S69, and that of Stone, of Columbus, Ohio, made some years later. WATER RIGHTS OF COUNTRY. Secretary I.ane Calls for Conference itt TV'aihinKton. Secretary Lane has decided to gather together all of the contending and dis puting forces regarding the Reclamation Service and to have developed before him the situation upon each of the reclamation projects at an extended hearing in this city, beginning on May 1. He has called on the water users of each nroJect to send a representative. and will have the representatives of the Reclamation Service present. Invitation has also been extended by him to the Western Senators and Representatives to be present. Tills is the initiation of a now admin istrative policy of direct dealing be tween the water users and the depart ment, und Secretary Lane hopes that it will lead to a better understanding be tween all parties. BULLET TO BE REMOVED. Now that President Wilson has acted with regard to the California-Japanese situation, Interest In Washington Is cen tered on what California intends to do about it. The Federal authorities feei that there Is nothing for them to do now but wait and see what develops la the California Legislature. Secretary Bryan yesterday received from Gov. Johnson an acknowledgment of his dispatch of Saturday, communicat ing to him tho views of President Wilson regarding the situation. This acknowl edgment was taken to the White Houa by Mr. Bryan. Further than this Incident, . there were no new develop ments In the situation from this end. An Increase of optimism was noticeable, how ever,, following the President's recom cmhdatlons suggesting a toning down of the proposed legislation in California. Californlans in Washington stick to their predictions that a bill will be passed which will achieve the desired end that is, the elimination of the Japa nese farmer. Representative Raker, who has conferred with President Wilson fre quently since the Japanese objected to the California bills, said yesterday: "This matter will be settled satisfac torily. Legislation with reference to the holding of land by aliens will be enacted. The people of California want the ques-l Kent Makes Statement. That California will be acting entirely within her rights and privileges If the land bill is passed is the sense of a signed statement issued last night by Representative William Kent of Califor nia. He said: "Permission to hold land is not a right, but a privilege. Admission to the coun try Is upon an invitation, just as to a private house. Permission to vote is a sharing of sovereignty. Should foreign governments demand these privileges they thereby deny our right to manage our own Internal affairs, of which these three questions most vitally concern our democracy and our future. "The Federal domain Is disposed of in the interests of citizenship, of home making, and democracy. No alien need apply. Many States have passed anti alien land laws without foreign com plaint or Federal Interference. For the disposition of lands that have passed under the sovereignty of the States, the States must assume full responsibility. Within certain well-defined limits the States may regulate the qualifications for citizenship. "To me it seems obvious that Califor nia possesses the right and the duty to regulate land tenure; that California, knowing its own problems best, should pass the anti-alien land bill which our people desire, and thereby save its fu ture as a democratic community from complications that would forever be pro vocative of friction and strife." Gome to Habersham GEORGIA County Where you can grow anything that grows in the jground; Good level and rolling land with improvements t frqm $10 to $30 per acre; deep rich soil; sure crops; 60 inches rainfall evenly divided year round; no mosquitoes; no malaria; 1,800 feet above sea level; Churches of all de nominations; good free Schools in reach of every one; but few negroes, and the best people Nfrom every section of the earth. This is the place for a rich or poor man, and it will pay you to write me for booklets, prices with descriptions of properties and other information which I will only be too glad to give. Address J. H. HICKS, Secretary r Clarksvilfe Board of Trad CLARKSVILLE, GA. Suit Cases at Special Prices. towniae grain leather, very strong and well made $4.90 3S2Ljfll LEARX A POEM EVERY DAY. Duringr the storm, as I lay in my bunk, I was worried about my steamer trunk. But I found, though the tossing kept me awake. My Topham's Trunk it could not break. We Repair Broken Baggage Of Other Makes Topham's New Wardrobe Traaks. correct height, 45 ia. Up-to-date aaaa-ers and fatetior. 32.3e and upward. TOPHAM'S, 1219 F St. Labor Lender Dead. Los Angeles, Cal., April 20. George Gunrey, for over fourteen years a mem ber of the executive board of the Inter national Molders' Union and recognized as one of the most able leaders In the union labor movement of this country, was found dead in the bathroom at his residence here this morning. Death had been caused by asphyxiation, as a result of a defective heater. Operation on William Meredith Is Plnnned for Today. William Meredith, the fifteen-year-old Washington boy who was seriously wounded Friday afternoon at Rosslyn. Va., by a stray bullet fired by a negro, will be operated on today at Georgetown University Hospital by Dr. George Tully Vaughan. An X-Ray photograph was taken of the boy's head and the bullet located. The boy may recover. Rodney Parker, colored. Is still being sought by the- Virginia authorities. DEATH RECORD. WHITE. Herman Kahlert, 75 year. Erarrscncr Hospital. Arthur Darr, 47 jar, Washington Afjlum Hos pital. Mary J. Holloran, 66 years. 504 L Btrset North ett. Angelica Cokinoc, 1 year. 230O K Street Northwret. Frances B. Simi, 6t years. Sibley Hospital. John U Sullivan. 26 years, 508 First Street Southeast. John E. Gallagher, 3 years, 917 Eighth Street Northeast. Zelotes Oornwell. SO year. Providence Hospital. Anna Du Busky, 17 years. Providence Hospital. (Icorge W. Collins, 56 years, Washington Asylum Hospital. Idfa M. Poynton, 33 years. Eleventh Street North west. Edward Wines, davs. 11M North Capitol Stmt. COLORED. Caroline Johnson. 0 years. Frcedman's Hospital. Charles Butler. 42 years, Georgetown University Hospital. Mamie Taylor, 29 years. Washington Asylum Hospital. James Frye. 60 years. 224 Second Street Northwest. Elizabeth tiaskins. 55 years, Washington Asylum Hospital. John Phillips, 59 years. Washington Asylum Hospital. Clara Henson, ao years, Washington Asylum Hos pital. Richard Thompson. 40 years, 1814 1 Street North' west. William Scott, 33 years, Freedman's Hojpltol. m 3300" Hla2k aHtssssssssssssPan Bl And ask for "Classified De partment." Your want ad will be taken and bill mailed you. We'll word it ef fectively for you, too, if you say. Herald wants work while you wait. . IVES EXCELLENT RESULTS A coat of our special Paint will make that Lawn Bench and those window screens look like new. HODfilCIN'fi Family Paint Stors nVMsHin O 13 seresth Street e GINS Hlsitest Grades at Carls. Xaader's, 909 7tU St. SPECIAL NOTICES. VIAVI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. FREB LEC tnra for women. Wed.. S p. m. Natural, non surgical; doth-bocsd book fres. 815 Colorado Bid. SCULPTOR EXHIBITS W0BK. Jerome Connor Shows Bast Por traits oC Wasblntrtonlans. Jerome Connor, the sculptor, has three specimen of portrait busts on exhibition at the Corcoran Gallery CoL John A. Joyce, the poet: Senator William L. Bradley, the statesman, and Miss Gene vieve Clark, the beautiful younj; daugh ter of Speaker Champ Clark. The artistic busts bear a very strong likeness to the original subjects, andT that of Joyce does great credit to the sculptor's art Ideal. TODAY'S SELECTIONS. By NEW YORK TELEGRAPH. At Havre De Grace. First race Black Chief, Lad of Langden, Sepulvada. Second race Cowl, Black Ford, Honey Bee. Third race Wilson entry, Barnegat, Joe Knight. ""Fourth race Azyiade, Tarts, Striker. Fifth race Uncle Jlmmle, Gallop, Pomcttc Blue. Sixth race Garry, Fred Levy, Battery. BAND CONCERTS TODAY. By the United States Marine Band, William H. Santelmann. leader. PROGRAMME: March. "Lance and Slueld"....Lsuraideau Overture, "Jolly Robbers" Suppo Egyptian Serenade, "Amina" Lincke Selection, "Bohemian Girl" i.Balfe Waltz. "Gold and Silver" Lehar Eicerpts from "The Spring Maid" Reinhardt March, "Second Connecticut" Reeves The Star Spangled Banner." By the United States Soldiers' Home Band. Stanley Hall, 3 JO p. m., John S. M. Zimmcrmann, director. PROGRAMME: March, "The Dashing Cavalier".... Brabam Overture, "Turandot" Lachner Serenade, "Les Millions d'Arlcquin".... Dngo Selection. "Preciosa" Von Weber Popular Ditty, "The Midnight Choo-Cboo ; Berlin Excerpts from "Alma, Where Do You Lire" BrisQuet Finale. "The Storm King" Paull "The Star Spangled Banner." Write or Phone Us FRCC7IHC For Prices on FREEZING. rnr.Li.lr10 SALT and FLAVORING EX- Pi I T and TRACTS. Satisfactory good rHUI aHU onir. Ve make a specialty of SLAV0RIN6S wp',,jfae confectioners and drug r3"NO CONSUMERS SUPPLIED. B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO.. Waolesal era. 11th sad M Sts. 3. E. DIED. ANDERSON On Thursday, April 17. 1313, at the apartment of her sister, Mrs. Emma King, in the Windsor. 1425 T Street Northwest, BLANCHE, beloved daughter of the late Richard P. and Ellen J. Anderson. Funeral services Monday. April 21, at 10 a. m.. St. Paul's Catholic Church. Fifteenth and V Streets Northwest. Friends invited. Interment private. COMBS Members of Kcane Council. Knights of Columbus, are hereby notified of the death of EUGENE L. COMBS. 1117 Eighth Street Northeast. Funeral pri vate. Interment in Mount Olivet Cem- eterv at 3 o clock today. Monday. ADril 21, 1913. C. W. DARR, G. K. J. A. FLTNN, F. S. JOHNSON-On Friday. April IS, 1313. at 2:30 a. m.. at his residence. 313 Elev enth Street Southwest. Capt. COR NELIUS W JOHNSON. In the seventy-third year of his age. Funeral from his late residence Mon day, April 21, at 2 p. m. Interment (private) in Glenwood Cemetery. WARD On Frfday. April 1?, 1913, at 10:30 a. m.. LESTER F. WARD, the be loved husband of Rosamond A. Ward. Funeral from the Kensington, 25H Fourteenth Street Northwest, Mon day, April 21. at 3 p. m. (Providence. R. I., papers please copy.) WILLIAMS-On Sunday. April 20, 1913. at Sibley Hospital. HELEN MAT. daughter of Henry E. and Theresa A. Williams, aged twenty-three years. Funeral Tuesday, April 22, at ! p. in. from the Univert-alist Church. FUNEBAI DIBECT0BS. GEOBGE P. ZUBH0BST, 301 EAST CAFITOL ST. Established 1367. CHAS. 6. ZURHORST. Mar. Salesmen of machinery too largs to be carried around are finding motion-picture films useful in showing prospective customers the operation of the machines they have to sell. J. WILLIAM LEE, Funeral DIreetot and Embalmer. Livery in connection. Commodioca Chapel and Modern Crematorium. Modest prices, CI Pennsylvania Are. nw. Telephone Mam 1313. FUNEBAI DESIGNS. FUNEBAI FIOWEBS Ot Eviry Description Moderately Priced. GUDE, ffnaeral Designs. Ftmeral Designs. LOANS Oa Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, &c HORNING Nlati aadlJ.'sts. 512 and 6 First Mortgage Deed of Trust Notes for sale amply secured upon conservatively appraised District of Columbia real estate. Notes from $250 and upwards, running from three to five years. Detailed information upon request AN ACRE OF GROUND AT LESS THAN THE PRICE OF THE AVERAIE CITY LOT. The New Electric Railway Running Through Bradley Hills and jiving THROUGH SERVICE from the city to Great Falls, will be in operation WITHIN NINETY DAYS. , Now is the logical time to secure YOUR Villa Site before improvements are completed and prices advance. Call or phone for appointment our automobiles are at your disposal. BEAUTIFUL ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET ON REQUEST Real Estate Trust Company Exclusive Agents 1414 F Street . Phone Main 4081 Largest Real Estate Operators in the District of Columbia CAPITAL TERRACE is another of our properties offering excellent opportuni ties to the homeseeker or in vestor. Twenty brick dwellings on this property already in course of construction. Investigate NOW. Write, phone, or call for information. zl t feato,'4afeY "j 'asMar m ifla -7f.