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- - -. THE WASHINGTON HERALD. TUESDAY, JULY- 27 1915. 10 I IE . THE MAN'S STORE Official Weather Report Cloudy. $2.00 and $230 STRAW HATS $1.00 Seffinx like hot cakes. Going Some! D. J. Kaufman SELLING EVERY PALM BEACH Suit $10 and $12 Values. Some hot yesterday and some busy. Everybody liked the idea of getting a real "honest-to-goodness" tailored suit at a bar gain. Skip in for yours today Money's Worth or Money Back. D. J. Kairfman.VTe 1006 Pju At. HOLD B0A11N R TES TOMORROW Funeral for Detective Chief Will Be from R Street Home. 'GAVE LIFE TO SERVICE" Maj. Pullman Says Death of His Aid Was Due to Overwork Re fused Vacation. USED Upright Piano $60 Terms Arranged Free Stool and Scarf. 13TH & G STREETS. For Your Vacation BERMUDA 9-Day Tour AD Expenses $45.50 Up Unlimited Attraction, for V.u5- Cooler thin kiddie Atlantic Coast Kesorts. Send lor Law Kate Ind&ve Tour Circular. ff Twin Screw Bermudian Eafetj Speed Comfort. Sails Altercate Weda. and Bats. Quebec S. S. Co, 32 Broadway. N. T. MOSS STEAMSHIP AGEXCY. 61T 14th ht. U. S. FOREIGN TRADE ' HITS HIGH RECORDS Exports Increase $404.000.000 Im ports Drop $219.000.000 Trade Balance Is $1,094,000,000. In exports of domestic products. In agsregate value of foreign trade, and in favorable balance of trade the United States made a new high record in the fiscal year ended June SO, 1915. Figures made public by the Department of Com merce yesterday show that imports and exports combined totaled J4.4i2.SS4.272. an increase of J1S4.C00.CO0 over 1914 and of J164.O0O.CO0 oxer 1913. the prior high-record jear in total trade Exports in 1913 totaled J2.76S.64S.532. an lncreabe of JM4.OOrt.000 oer 1914 and of J303 roCOCO oer 1913. Imports aggregated J1.G74.220.740. a decrease of $219,700,000 from last ear's total and of J13S.SO0.O0O from that of 1913. The es-cess of exports over Imports for the eai 1913 was Jl.094.422.792. which sum exceeded by f42S.CoO.000 the former hish record rmdc in 1W5 and by JG23,S0000 the export balance for 1914. June. 1915. exports were J2CS.601.599 and exceeded b $111,530,000 the total for June last ear June imports were J137.746.140, or less by J-'16,600 than those for June. 1911. but JK.Son.ooo more than those for June, 1913. Of the June 1913, imports 62.91 per cent entered free of duty, compared with E9.32 per cent for June. 1914, and 50 SS per cent for June, 1913. Of the year's im ports 61.73 per cent were duty free: in 1914 39 43 per cent. The ear's gold movements included Imports. J171.56S.735. exports, J14C.224.14S. In 1914. the figures were imports, JC6, KS.659; exports, JU2.03S.329 The month of June. 1915, reersed the conditions shown in June last year, June gold imports having been $32,311,740 this ear and J3, &17.112 last ear. while gold exports last month were only J2.S21,9!8, against $45, 107.064 in June. 1914 MARRIAGE LICENSES Robert H. Boardman, assistant super intendent of police and head of the de partment's detective bureau, died at his home, 1315 K street northwest, yesterday morning at 4:45 o'clock. Death 'was due to chronic uraemlc poisoning, from which Inspector Boardman had suffered for several years. Members of tha fam ily were at the bedside when death oc curred. ' Inspector Boardman was 54 years old and had been in the service of the po lice department since 1SS6. In twenty nine years he rose from the rank of private to the second highest office his department could give. Most of his pro motions were grouped within a few years. Five years after his enrollment he was a detectlte In the central office and ten years later was captain and the assistant superintendent of the force, ranking next to the major. When the department was reorganized in 1906 Mr. Boardman was created one of four in spectors. Inspector Boardman's health had be come broken under the strain of his duties. A year ago he suffered a col lapse and was In bed for several weeks. His condition was so critical that his life was despaired of by his family and physicians. He rallied and returned to his office, though the attack left Its mark upon htm. Pnllznan Lsndi Aid. "Inspector Boardman literally has given his life to the service," is a sentence in a eulogistic statement issued yesterday by Maj. Raymond W. Pullman, superin tendent of police. Tha statement says: "He had worked early and late and had refused to absent himself from office een for a day. I had tried to persuade him to cease working night, but he had persisted in coming back to the office after the close of the ordinary day's work. As recently as Friday I urged him to take a vacation and get a rest, but he said that he felt well and would not take an outing this year other than a few days' Ashing late in the fall." Central office detectives paid respects to their chief last night by visiting his home In a body. Two central office men were stationed at the home during the. night and another will be detailed to night. Funeral arrangements are being made by Detective Sergt. Charles Evans. The pallbearers will be Detective Sergts. Ernbrey, Strlngfellow, Warren and Ber man and R, Hart, confidential clerk, and E. L. Phillips, private secretary to the inspector. The funeral will be held tomorrow from the home at 1315 R street at 2:30 o'clock and will be In charge of Masons, with Episcopal rites. Interment will be In Rock Creek Cemetry. The Inspector is survived by his wife and four children. A son, Robert H. Boardman, Jr.. Is In the employ of the District government. The three daughters are Miss Marie Boardman, Miss Mabel Boardman and Miss Helen Boardman. Lieut. James Hartley, who haa been In charge of the central office at night, will perform Inspector Boardman's duties until his successor is named. Lieut Hartley is mentioned as one of those likely to be appointed. The appointee probably will not be announced until Au gust 15. when Commissioner Brownlow returns from Atlantic City. Purlr exsoruil James Law, mounted policeman of the Seventh precinct, was Injured early yes terday when his horse stumbled and he was thrown from the saddle. Law's right shoulder was 'broken and he was In jured about the chest. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Williams, the former a telephone clerk In the central office of the Police Department, are spending ten days at Chesapeake Beach. William P. Normoyle, State deputy of the Knights of Columbus of the District, and Edward P. Harrington, former State deputy, expect to leave Washington to morrow nighFafor Seattle, Wash., to at tend the annual meeting of the Supreme Council of the Knights of Columbus. The council starts August 1 and will last five days. Dr. H. T. Patterson, of the Maryland Agricultural College, and Mrs. Patterson are to speak today at the camp meeting at Street, Harford County. Md. Thomas H. Claffey, private secretary to District Commissioner Oliver P. New man, yesterday returned to the District Building from a two weeks' vacation. Capt. J. L. Schley, Assistant District Engineer Commissioner, yesterday was in sole command of municipal affairs, all three Commissioners being away from the city. Commissioner Oliver P. Newman re turned late jesterday afternoon from a business trip to New Tork City. John Martin, newspaper man at the District Building, returned to his desk yesterday after a vacation of two weeks spent at the home of his boyhood in Kentucky. BRITISH "SUB" DODGES. TURKS; SINKS GUNBOATS THE PICTURE 'shows thtr government building at Warsaw, with inserts of Gen. Von Mackensen, Gen. Von Hin denberg and 'Archduke Karl Francis, the three Teutonic army leaders who are closing in on the city- from the north, south and west. It is reported from Berlin that the Grand Duke Nicholas, commander of the Russian forces in defense of the city, has completed plans for" burning it before the Germans are able to take it. C3je OowitCrier lvfaSSSSSSSSSSSSMtSfSSSSSSSSSSSSKlBSSBSwf ''5i3 iilluBasBvsasasaaaasasasasasasasssasas VON MACKENSEN . BoTICM-t GEtEaVa, VOK HlVmmiitOc- lPnptrare HnariU Water Info Verv I Harbor of Constantinople Trans port Victim Also. By HERBERT TEMPLE. Ppeoil Correspondent of Tha Washington Herald. London, July 26. A British submarine has eluded the Turkish warships in the Dardanelles and Sea of Marmora, steam ed Into the very harbor of Constant! nople, sunk two of the Sultan's gunboats and steamer and returned in safety to its base. Details of this exploit, one of the most daring carried out by a submarine com mander during the war, were received here today in dispatches from Athens. According to a iMitylene dispatch, the submarine also sunk in the Sea of Mar mora a Turkish transport. The Athens dispatches stated that the submarine fired a torpedo at a transport anchored at Tophane, a suburb of Con stantinople, between Galatan and Para. The torpedo failed to strike the trans port, but hit the wharf, completely wrecking It. Athens reports. The Mitylene dispatch says that the torpedo struck the transport while it was discharging troops and it sank with in a few minutes. This is the first time that the historic waters of the Golden Horn have been In vaded by a hostile submarine. The at tack on the transport at Tophane was made in the shadow of the beautiful Mamudleh Mosque. BITtTHS REPORTED. WHITE. Oiarls F and Sadia K. Williams, bor. Charles H. and Mary A. Tucker, bor Elm B. and Acnei Rowell, cirL Marl, and Mary J Richardson, bnr. Jeremiah D. and Ethel M Mackessv. bov. Frank and Mable McConnlcS. boy Nanno and KinetU Moschitta, dot. John S aDd Mable I. Matthews drl. Guy A and Florence Lone. girl. Pietro and Fiondca Luciano, girl. George T. and Izetta Kenson, bor. John J and Lillian Eoglbh. bor. Mlliara F. and Selena B. Denton, bo;. Louis and Anna Derlng. dot Taola and Maddalesa Dl Ban. girl. J U. and EUa I' Crosaon, girl LelloT and Ida Breltbarth. girl. James A. and Modena E. Burns, girl. Thomas L. and Benie V. Bell, girl James P. and Klizabeth M. Beach, bor. Itnsano and Matianna. Bncca. girl. Anrelo and Tetruccu. Briguglio, girl. Miner W. and Lama C. Bnell, glrL COLORED. WUliam and Fannie Harris, bor. William and llattie Berrr. girL Howard and Cora A Trice, girt. John and Martha Allen, gil. WEATHER CONDITIONS. WHITE. Richard A Lancutoroush. It. and Etter M Bell. 3 both of Leesburg. a Rer. William Hames. Frank W Roberts. 33. and Ereiyn Snznons. a. Rer G. W McOulldiijh. Thomas R Jones. 23. and Rosalie M Eeane. 27. R'f Joseph II Cassidr Edgar h nailer. 3b. and Anna L. refers. 34. Rr. Eugene A Hannan John Astor IMenner 23. of Chicago, and Pearl J. Calhoun. 25. of this city Rer. Bernard Braskamp William E ' ozelson. 24 and Mar? E. Mattinglr. 3). both of Indian Head, -Md. Re W. J. Brooks. Alfred H Tatlor. K. and Alice M Sawrer. 31 Iter J. H W. Blake. Thomas J W illiams. 4!. and Marj T. Batton, 36. Rer. Edward L Backer. J. Brian Oh.er. . of Great Falls. Va.. and Marr V. Downer. 1. of Trotrect Mil Vs. Rer bonus MrClmtock. COLORED r Ernest Howard. 27. and Marr Lee, 22. Rer. Aquila ; tUjles. Luther Williams. 2S. and EUxabth Doner, 31. Bes. John Richard John F. Carter. 35. of Greensboro, N. O.. and Annie Williams. Ret M. W. D Norman. Lndus McCombs, 29. and Elotnae Belle, 19. Bar. W. B. Johnson. . William S. Doleman. 23. and Matilda Scott, V. Rer. Shelton Miller James F Brown. 29. and Bessie B. Leach, 11. Her. GeorfS G. Mills. Stanley Ford. r. and MHdrith R, Leva, E. Ret. George W. Smith. William It. Chapman. 25, and Marr M. Tailor, 23. Rer Hcnrr Xewman. Arthur St. Joseph Chase, St. and Juanita Dirts, & Rett W. A. Jonn. Paris Gaston Pine, a cavalry quarter master, now at the front, has been mar ried by proxy to Mile. Eugenie Vlellard. Paul Grizel acted as proxy for the ab sent bridegroom. imtmmilmml IntHgmstlon, and all wmromorommon fHWssuw ieids quickly to iK yields quickly to ,a"W Phvxldans everv. wrum have obtained nermanent and taott satisfactory results In the trekt- aBstoldimcultcx3csotlonrjstancunf. sssstsssssssa ,BntV- --- DEATH RECORD. WHITE. Clifton C Ercith. S yean, George Wash. Hoept. Kate S. W. Asburr. 60. 2029 n St. is. AbUe A. Emerr. 19. 3XS Cathedrll sre. Enos Craws. 2, 1705 2nd !.. nw John Dolon. 50. U. S. Soldiers' Home. iMbella I'aine, S3. Tuberculosis Hoar. Amelia T. Measrr, 49, Siblej Hospt. Margaret U Crosaon. 3 dars, 1111 Wis. art. COLORED. " Estel tMgh 2t rears, Freedmen's Hnsnt. Oletis M. Gross. 35. Garfield Hospt. Alfred Shcrard. 21, Gort. Hosr4. Insu. Arrta Winters, t months. 2032 4th St. nw. Edna Mason, 1 day. 136 2nd at. se. For the District of Colombia, Maryland and Virginia Partly cloudy Tuesday. Wednesday fair: moderata temperature; light rarimbla winds. High pressure persists over practically all dlatriota east of the Rocky Mountains and over tha Western Atlantic Ocean. This preasura distrlbutloa haa been attended by moderata teznpmturea generally east of tha Rocky Mountain. Within the last twenty four boors there srera widely scattered ahoweri in .tha Ohio Valley, tha interior of the North AUantie State, the Plains States, and the Southern Rocky Mountain region. The indications are that the wtather srOl be gen erally fair without material Changs In tamperatnre Tuesday and Wednesday orer the region east of fhe Mississippi River. There will, however, be con siderable cloudiness in tha Middle Atlantic, and New England States. The winds along the Atlantic and GnhT coasts will be light to moderata variable. Local temperature Midnight, 64; 2 a. m., B; 4 a. m., 61; 6 a. m.. 61; a. m., 70; 19 a. m., 71; 13 noon. 80: 2 p. m., S4: 4 p. m. IT; 6 p. m.. S3; 8 p. m.. 75; 10 p. m.. 77. Highest, SS; lowest, 69. Relatire humidity 8 a. m.. 81; 2 p. m.. 46; 8 p. m.. 5B. Rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m.1. 0 00. Hours of sunshine, 13 8. Per cent of possible sun shine, 96. Temperature same data last year Highest. 89; lowest. 74. Atlanta. Ga 92 Atlantic City. N. 2 T2 Boston. Mass 74 Chicago, 111 68 CinonnaU. Ohio 86 Galveston. Tex 84 Jacksonville, Fla 84 Kansas Qty. Mo 4 New Orleans. La 96 New York, N. T W Philadelphia, Pa 84 Pittsburgh, Ta 82 Portland. Me U St. Louis. Mo 84 San Francbca. Cal 66 R 81 64 68 64 66 64 66 '70 76 8 83 82 664 72 78 68 76 SUZ 78 86 62 68 68 76 68 70 90S II B 111 70 82 54 58 Dr. Shade Abandons Medicine And Begins Advertising Jesus Physician with Twenty-five Years' Practice in District Will Tour Nation in Auto in Unique Publicity Campaign for Christ. Worth $125,000, Will Walk Beat Paterson, N. J.. July 26. Albert Har greaves, a second-grade patrolman, at 11.000 a year, will soon be probably the richest policeman In New Jersey. It be came known today that by the will of his sister, Mrs. Annetta Bowers, who died on July 15, he Is to receive 1123,000. Hargreaves has not resigned nor ex pressed any intention of doing so. Charged with Taking $200,000. Chattanooga. Tenn., July 26. Adolph Blau, alias J. Brand, was arrested here today on the charge of embezxHrur JiOO, 0C0 of the funds of the Blau banking house of Scranton, Pa. He expressed his willingness to return and asserted his Innocence. A nation-wide publicity campaign in the interest of Jesus Christ is the unique plan just Instituted by Dr. N. B. Shade, for twenty-flve years a prac ticing physician of the District, and recent founder of the Grace Pente costal Church of the Nazarene at Sixth and M streets southwest. "Advertise Jesus" is Dr. Shade's slo gan. He reasons that commercial products are made popular by adver tising and that the religion of the Savior of mankind should be spread broadcast by the same medium. He believes It takes a publicity manager as well as a preacher to put Christ across to the masses. More than 5,000 little campaign but tons, bearing the legend "Advertise Christ." have been distributed In thirty-eight States and in parts of Can ada, and an additional supply soon will be ordered. The little congregation that worships at the Holiness Mission at Sixth and M term themselves the "Advertise Jesus Band." And they are doing real advertising, too. To Speak from Anto Track. Not satisfied with standing on the street corners and telling the story of Christ's infinite love and compassion the "Jesus Advertisers" soon are to start a rapid transit service to take the gospel to the peoples of all sec tions of the country. This gospel de livery service Is to be conducted by means of an automobile. Dr. Shade and his band of religious advertisers have not yet obtained their machine and they have only dreams of where It Is to come from, but they feel that the Lord will not forsake them In their meritorious undertaking and that the auto will eventually be donated" by some open-hearted soul. Dr. Shade confidently expects to re ceive his machine by the latter part of Ausrust and he immediately win com mence his advertising tour of tha United States. The auto will be decorated with large banners, bearing the words Advertise Jesus" in Immense letters. The band will first strike for Ohio, then pass through Kansas and Iowa, next hit the Lakes region, and then travel down the Atlantic coast to the South for the winter. Dr. Shade and his followers Intend to travel in the North in the summer and In the South in the winter, using the ma chine twelve months of the year. Holi ness missions will be established along the way. and religious tracts and pamphlets will be distributed. The auto will be a portable mission, and the "Jesus Advertisers" will visit the high ways, lanes and hedges, as did Philip and Paul, preaching the Word of God. Witt Flay Orsran and Cornet. The machine will carry a small organ and a cornet to furnish music for the singing of old Wesleyan hymns. Dr. Shade, who prides himself upon being a many-sided man, and can do Just about anything, from setting broken bones and operating for appendicitis to advertising Jesus and preaching the day of salvation, can play both the organ and the cornet. There are but few Instruments In the musical world that Dr. Shade can't play , a hymn on when the spirit strikes him, as he phrases It. "Our advertising campaign Is to con tinue until Jesus comes," declares Dr. Shade. "We are ever to be ready to welcome Him when he makes His second call." A word about the man who conceived the Idea of advertising Jesui. He Is Yi bubbling fountain of religious fervor. He is a phj'slcian by profession and for more than twenty-fHe years has maintained an office at T2S Thirteenth street north west. The last day of this month Dr. Shade Is to close the door of his medical office forever and is to forsake his pro fession, becoming publicity herald for Jfjrus Christ. He made the decision last Tuesday morning, he says. The matter was set tled while he was on his knees in prayer. "Well, Hallelujah," he proclaims, "I made the decision with shouts of Joy and praises. God whispered me approval. Forsaking my profession, I am leaning upon the Lord fo- help. I have no money and I do not know where any money is coming from, but I am sure that He who cares for the sparrows will not see His own hungry nor their seed begging bread." Shows Rellfclona Fervor. Dr. Shade proudly declares he has a religion with a savor In It. He says he Is praying without ceasing and that he anxiously is awaiting the return of the Lord. When he tells about his con version, tears always flow to his eyes. He punctuates his sentence with excla mations of 'Hallelujah." "Glory," "Glory to God." When the Spirit burns within him he just has to break loose and advertise Jesus. Dr. Shade says he had been converted in 1S76 and had Joined the chucrh and re mained a nominal and formal member, but he states he had fallen from grace and lost the presence of the Holy Ghost. At 2 a. m. on September 22, 1912, he was IIng on his bed at his residence, 152 Adams street northwest, he says, when a voice spoke to him, saing: "Come, now, let us reason together. Though your sins be as scarlet, they shall be white as snow; though they be red like crimson, they shall be as wool." Dr. Shade says he recognized the voice of God, and that the great depth of his Inner nature was touched as never be fore. He said at once: "Oh, Lord. If you will only take me back and make mo as one of your hired sen-ants, I will bring forth fruit mete for repentance." Thereupon, says the doctor, the Heav enly Father received him at once into His open arms of love and tender com passion, and he wept for Joy until the break of day. "Hallelujah! Glory to God!" Preached In Franklin Park. Last summer Dr. Shade preached three times a week in Franklin Park, speaking on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday aft ernoons from 1 to 2 o'clock and dis tributing tracts among his hearers. He established the Holiness Mission at Sixth and M streets June 14. 1914. He says the Lord directed him to go to the southwest, for that section needed the Gospel most. Dr. Shade and his lieuten ants have not a very big congregation, but they say the harvest is ripe and that they are in the midst of a great field for labor. Every' evening the "Advertise Jesus" -Band holds an open-air meeting at Four-and-a-half and M streets south west and at 8 o'clock the service Is ad journed to the mission. "We are nothing more or less than old-fashioned Methodists who want the love-feasts and class meetings and other customs of the Wesleyan days pre served," says Dr. Shade. "We felt that the Methodist church was losing much of Its vigor and was forsaking many of Its priceless traditions, so we seceded to form a congregation of those who would not feel backward about shouting 'Hallelujah' when the Spirit of God moved them." Dr. Shade has been a licensed preacher three years and is now assistant pastor of the church lie founded. The pastor is Rev. J. R. Buckmaster, who has been preaching the Gospel for thirty-five years. There are only two branches of the church of the Nazarene In Washington. The other branch is at Fourteenth street and Pcnnslvanla avenue southeast. On the morning I was freed from my bondase a transformation was wrought In We." says Dr. Shade. "Prior to that conversion I had smoked six big black cigars a day. Since then I have not even had the desire to smoke Prior, to that baptism of the Holy Spirit I was a chess fiend. Since that pentet-osta! hour I have preferred to advertise Jesus." K. of'C. on Moonlight Trip. Headed by Leo Rover, grand knight, members of Washington Council, Knights of Columbus, last night went for a forty-mile moonlight ride down the Po tomac aboard the steamer St. Johns. Be tween W0 and 1,000 knights and their friends made the trip. The new machine sreua company of the District National Guard is being: or ganised rapidly and will be ready for inspection Thursday night. Capt. Luclen B. Ernest, formerly of the Sec ond Infantry, will be In command. The company will be equipped with- four modern1 rapid-fire weapons. Dr. H. T. FattersMn of the Slaryland Agricultural College, presided last night at the opening of the country life school and country life confer ence for ministers, which Is to be In session at the institution until August 3. The classes will open today, relig ion, economics and agriculture being Btudied. At the close of the school, a three day conference of ministers will be held. The annual reunion of persons eon' verted at the evangelistic services of Miss Jennie Smith, railroad evangelist, of Third and C streets northwest, will be held Tnursday-at Harpers Ferry. W. Va. Between 1.000 and S.000 usually attend. Miss Smith has held services along the line of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, between Philadelphia and Grafton, W. Va. Baptist clercynten are planning; at series of co-operative meetings for the autumn. The gatherings probably will be held in Calvary Church. Among those Interested In the project are Rev. Dr. J. J. Mulr. Rev. John E. Briggs. Rev. Hugh T. Stevenson. Rev. Samuel H. Greene. Rev. Gove Griffith John son. Rev. B. D. Gaw, Rev. H. W. O. Millington and Rev. W. W. McMaster. Delea-ntes from Columbia Typosrm- phical Union, No. 101. will leave Wash ington Thursday to attend the conven tion of the International Typographi cal Union at Los Angeles beginning August 9. The delegates are Charles P. Johnson, chairman; F. C Roberts, T. C Parsons, and J. W. Sherman. Mr. Parsons, who is chairman of the laws committee, may leave the city today. Police of Waahlnsrton were asked y r'l.l.-'icA ofittmrlHita v.slerrinv in In stltute searcn tor -lames rrqunar Morrow, who disappeared Irom nis home In Chicago three years ago. Morrow was employed as a newspa per advertising solicitor at the time of his disappearance. He is about 45 ytars old, five feet seven inches in i height, bald, of pale complexion, me- l.ii.. K..I1.4 ond u,lth hrnurn vm uium ...... w.w.... -rf Smyrna Forts Battered. Athens. July 56. Extensive damage was caused by the British aviators raid upon Smyrna and nearby towns last week. The Smyrna forts were battered by bombs and the gas works wrecked. The city Is now without lights. At Alvali petrol deposits and a convoy of ammuni tion were destroyed by bombs. I0CA1 MEKTIOK. Charlie Chaplin today. Vlrsrlnla, COS nth. Body of Barrios in New York. New York. July 26. The body of Gen. Antonio Barrios, minuter of war for Guatemala, who died on board the United Fruit steamer Slxaola while on his way to New Tork with his family, arrived In port today. He was the son of a former president of Guatemala and was a grad uate of West Point. WOMAN TELLS OF FLIM-IAM GAME Mrs. L. B. Allen Says Gray haired Man Stole Her Jewelry. TOOK HER CASH, ALSO John Burton, the Defendant. Said to Have Represented Himself as Senators Brother. Mrs. Llllie B. Allen yesterday related In Criminal Division No. 1, of the District Supreme Court, how she nearly lost 1126. Jewelry valued at $S5 and some handsome laces and heirlooms. It was at the trial of John Burton, a gray-haired man. charged with, larceny after trust. Tha defendant, who Is said to have repre sented himself as a brother of Senator Burton, of Ohio, was arrested In the lobby of a downtown hotel by Detective Pratt Mrs. Allen testified that Burton called at her house May 7 in answer to an ad vertisement of a roomer at the house. Finding the roomer out. she said. Burton Inquired into her financial condition, and. upon learning that she had difficulty making ends meet, proposed to dispose of certain of her possessions. His plan. said Mrs. Allen, was to buy stock In a building association with the proceeds of the sale and then secure her a loan. Mrs. Allen testified that Burton gave her the slip on the street after securing the Jewelry and S126 cash. She saw him several days later, however, at Twelfth street and Pennsylvania avenue. He suggested that they go to a nearby hotel while he explained his actions. They went. but Mrs. -Allen's arguments at tracted the attention of the clerk, who summoned the detective. Attorneys J. H. Bllbrey and Bruce Blair represent the ac cused. Assistant United States Attorney Hawken conducted the prosecution. M0NSTEK PAGEANT PLANNED. Holy Name Parade 'Will Include 15,000 Persons. Plans for the annual parade of the Holy Name Society to be held here next October were discussed last night In St. Anthony's Church. Brookland. at the quarterly meeting of the Holy Name So ciety of the District. Michael D. Schaef- er. president of the local organization, presided. It Is expected that more than 15,000 will take part In the pageant. Societies from Maryland, Virginia and West Virginia, as well as the District, will be repre sented. The parade will start at the Capitol and will proceed along Pennsyl vania avenue to the Monument Grounds, where benediction will be pronounced from an altar erected in the open. REMINGTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY AWARDS of PANAMA' PACIFIC , INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION Confirmed by Superior Jury GRAND PRIZE For"Excellence of its Product" GOLD MEDAL OF HONOR For "Its Educational Value.' GOLD MEDAL For "The flexibility and Wide Range of its Adding and Subtracting Type writer." Wahl Mechanism. GOLD MEDAL To Remtico Typewriter Rib bon and Carbon Papers For "Quality and Variety." Highest possible Awards in Eoery Department of our Business. REMINGTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY INCORPORATED DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS Yes, Father Seems to Hive It Down Fme. ------- f P W - " aBBBBBSaVaBBBBBB 4 Si BBS f w ""' ' iJTtxw -r - .. SEE THE VAN L00H FAWLT W TM HERALD'S COMIC SUmasOWT SWi)AT. ..I 7 . T . i ' v. M . -- ai ,-... 3Si .4- . I'WTiViKa' Trt- .j. -. i"T - .- -' " a. 5. JTr , --. , , r. . T - . 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