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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, February 23, 1916, Image 10

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1916-02-23/ed-1/seq-10/

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Thk Man' Stere
Offreial Wuther Repot-Cloiuy.
You Win!
Little Ad Space
Big Bargain
You Win!
Stm Geed Pig
Fie Sit ad Overceats
Ha"e.t Hlf Price.
Fie Tromae
Honestly Reduced
Specially Priced
Spi Nab
Genuine Bargains.
Get in; Pick a few good
things and get
Money's Worth or Money Back.
D. J. Kaufman
1105-1017 Peuna. Ave.
Five, Including Boy and Girl Just
Saved, Thrown From Ladder
to Pavement.
Spnaa! to The Washinstce Herald.
ta.t . . d..., ;.-Whlle firemen
w.re res uan: liany. Goldberg. his wife
sal four tirru I.oj a lire early this
mornin;. the ladder upon which three
tiemen %re stai'; collapsed, dashing
the rescuers and tneir burden to the
One fireman was severely injured. Tne
others and 3 boy and a girl. whom they
were carrying. escapod serious injury.
PMJ $3,000,000 HOTEL HERE.
Coimbiaatten Oee BuildiNg and
Hestelry Propeed.
Plans for a combination hotel and
offce building, to cost $3.000,000, and
to be erected on'the site of the old
Arlington Hotel. are being drawn up
by Wyatt & Nolting. Baltimore archr
teets, for the Arlington Corporation,
owners of the property.
Oliver J. Sands, a Richmond banker
and secretary-treasurer of the cor
poration was in Washington yesterday
on business concerning the project.
He said the corporation desired.
through the plans, to fnd out the cost
of a building such as they had In
mind, but added the erection of the
building was not a certainty.
Chicago Staunchly American.
Chicago. Feb. 2i-The courageous spirit
of George Washington found true re
incarnation in Chicago's observance of
the anniversary of his birth. Every
word spoken in praise of Washington by
orators at several meetings breathec
staunch Americanism.
4 Wiseesaum pes. 2e; 4 sugar eeru
25c; choice white potatoes. 3c; 3 o
sardines. 10c; sauer kraut. 7%ce; best
hams. 13.%c; small shoulders. 11%; 7
lbs. buckwheat. 25c: Penn Mar syrup
I "c: 4 lbs. evap. pesci-es, 25c; 4 Golder
Egg macaro-ti or spaghetti. 25c; fa'
Norway mackerel. 5 and 10c; 12 lbs
white meal. "-,c: best flour, $6.76 bbl.
1: lbs. Old Time flour, 42c. 3338 M St
N W. and all the J. T. D. Pyles stores.
Ceesutatiea and Estimates Furnished
withot:t cost. Dr. Vaughan's Denta
Office. 207 7th St. X. W.
(haspil is "His asteal Career." Vir
gen a Theater. today. Soon, "Carmen
IOc? '1: GAR
jia itchk WED.
EI Wfffrl w3 If THUR.
IOc': ST R
Avoid the G
These days are hardes
Wouldn't atrip south :
Wouldn't a sea trip 1
a -dass m .oM
ameam New Ta
Players GiveI
Permnce to Aid Work of
Friendship House.
More Than 1,000 Persn" Viea Inter
esting Show-Stuart Walker
Is Director.
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, Miss Margaret,
Wilson, the wives of the Cabinet officers
and more than 1,0S other men and
women yesterday attended the afternoon
and evening performances of the Port
manteau Players, at the New Willard.
given under auspices of the Friendship
House Association. Five hundred seats
were sold for the afternoon performance
and a slightly larger number for the
evening performance.
Presented by Maximillian Elser. Jr.. and
Russel Janey, under direction of Stuart
Walker. originator-of the Portmanteau
Theater and author of the plays, the
novelty. enhanced by the dramatic pre
sentation by the players of comedy and
dream play. numbers, proved both in
teresting and pleasing.
For the afternoon performance they
presented a prologue of a mystic chan
tation by Memory, Prologue. The Devica
Bearer, Some One in the Audience, and
Some One Else in the Audience. The
plays included "The Trimplet," a dream
play with six characters: "Nevertheless."
a story of a boy, a girl, and a burglar,
and "Sic Who Pass While the Lentils
Boil," with seven characters.
The American premier of Gammer Our
ton's "Needle" was given at the night
performance. The prologue and' play.
"Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil,"
given at the afternoon performance, were
repeated at night.
Among those taking part in the per
formance were Annie Lowry, Florence
Wollersen, Nancy Winston, Lew Med
bury, Edmond Crenshaw. Wilmot Heit
land. Harrie Fumade. Edgar Stehli, Mo
Cay Morris. Gregory Kelly, Stuart Walker
and John Hawkins.
The fuuds will be devoted to carrying
out the social service program of the
Friendship House Association.
Miss Mary Custis Lee Dons Mementos
at Reception Given by Association
for Preserving Antiquities.
The Association for the Preservation
of Virginia Antiquities held a recep
tion and tea yesterday afternoon in
honor of Washington's Birthday in his
toric Octagon House. at New York
avenue and Eighteenth street. Fol
lowing the tea a recital was given
by Edith Marmion Brosius on the
harp. "Piere and Minuette," by Has
selman; "Mazurka," by Schucher, and
Mozart's "Minuette" were rendered on
the concert harp, after which selec
tions from Irish, Scotch, Welch and
Old English folk songs were played
on the Irish harp.
Among the guests were Mrs. W. O.
Owen. Mrs. A. R. Shands, Mrs. Arthur
Fendall, Miss Mary Fendall. Mrs. Bag
gett. Mrs. Mary Wilcox. Mrs. Law
rence Washington, and Miss Mary Cus
tis Lee. Miss Lee, for the occasion.
wore the buttons from the uniform
of Gen. George Washington.
Miss Pocahontas Butler, Miss Bag
gett, Miss Frances Weeks. Miss
Bakenas and Miss Sara Fendall Har
rison waited on the guests in fancy
dress costume.
Girls Receive "W's."
At Washington Birthday exercises
held on Monday in Western High
School, "W's" were presented to the
following: Louis Barnes, Florence Der
rick. Mildred Herbst, Elsie Jorsas,
Ruth Spicer. Edith Pearson. Helen
Bowie, Helen Harmon. Elizabeth
Wilkes and Nellie Walther. Short
speeches were made by Miss Mildred
Herbst and Miss Edith Pearson.
Gade's Flewere Ave Preferred
for daes, disnhes, receptons and all mial
functions. Esimnats gien. 1214 F st
DEN VT 15c
Stra nge Case
of Mary Page
AND 6PM 15c
In "Love WilI Conquer"
rip of Winter
ton health and vitality.
ave a possible breakdown?
>e just the thing ?
ef Mesiae to as mte o
ESTON 225.7;
b M b G eism e, cag at KyW t
wIi nd e..ss'. e og asi, ano
and ~ Miami Csmeetioas
?nAS Cessseeems. 5.
Pier Mor Ravn, ew Test.
mstOU~See Winhagte.
Mrs, sEla M. Deas, of Calflenia, is
pIcai hostess at Camse" Homss. head
tuarters of the Coagressteat Uptne. She
am to Washinton from san Pranelsce
; take charge of the headeaaturi and
a one of a group of Wester woane
roters now stopping at Cameron Hogs.
Per many years Mrs. Dean Uved in Mon
ana. where she owns a ranch of M
Miss ntla Relgel, of Philadelphia, who
me been stopping at Cameron Mouse.
aft yesterday for Pennsylvania. she will
speak in each of the Csngressional Dis
rets In that State in the effort to arouse
the constituents of the Pennsytvania Rep
'esenatives Wb the importance of secur
ng a. reeonsideration of the sufrage
amendment to the Judiciary Committee.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Belmont, who
have been visiting Ia New York city.
have returned to their home in Wash
The Minister of China and Mrs. Koo
are the guests of Dr. Nicholas Mur
ray Butler at his home in New York.
Representative and Mrs. Thomas B.
Dunn have as. their guests, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Oler, of New York city.
Miss Mildred Church, of Washing
ton, has gone to New Orleans to be the
guest of Mr and Mrs. Gordon 8. Orme
and the Misses Orme.
Mrs. M. B. Graves, of Washington.
is visiting with relatives in Richmond.
Miss Ursula Harrison, of Richmond.
is spending a few weeks with friends
in the Capital.
Mrs. Charles Ellsworth Swarts, who
was a leader of Washington's younger
set before her marriage, a year ago.
has accompanied her husband, Lieut.
Swarts, from the Panama Canal sone
to Fort Leavenworth, where he is now
Dr. and Mrs. James W. Morgan have
returned to their home in Washington
after a week-end visit with Mrs. Ed
win F. Abell, of Baltimore.
Miss Christobel Hill, of Washington,
is the guest of Miss Agnes Howard
Kemp, of Baltimore.
Gerald Lightfoot, of the prime minis
ter's department of Melbourne, Australia,
arrived in Washington last night to visit
the government departments. Mr. Light
foot is touring the United States to ob
tain information for the establishment of
scientific research work in Australia.
N Rex Collier has been named editor
in-i mef of "Tech Life," publication of
the McKinley Manual Training School, to
succeed Norman H. Barnes.
Food Inspector Chamberlain. of the
District health department, is on leave
of absence. He is expected to return the
last of the week.
John B. Hammond, assistant inspector
of buildings, was on sick leave all last
E. W. Kinkead has been transferred
from the office of the District assessor
to a clerkship under the collector of
Charles K. Weston. former city edl.
tor of the Philadelphia Public Ledger,
has been appointed publicity manager of
the E. 1. du Pont de Nemours & Co., at
Wilmington. Del. He will have head
quarters in the du Pont Building. Wil
mington, Del.
Detective Sergeant Ed Kelly, at police
headquarters, who was ill with grip for
several days at his home, has returned
to work at the central office.
Ray D. Davis has been appointed a
clerk in the Bureau of Standards.
Do Witt C. Croissant has been ap
pointed professor of English at George
Washington University.
Sergt. M. E. Purr, of the Seventi
police station, was taken ill suddenly
yesterday and removed to his home, al
3114 Dumbarton avenue northwest
Dr. E. C. Wilson, 702 T street north
west, who was injured recently whet
his automobile collided with an automo
bile operated by Milton J. Hine, 73
Quebec street northwest, is reported t<
be improving.
J. P. McMahon, of the Seventh police
station, is ill at his home.
Senate Honors Washington.
The Senate observed yesterday the
time-honored custom of reading the
Farewell Address of George Washingtor
as its part in the general observance
of the day. Senator Charles Johnson, o
Maine, was designated by the Vice Pres
ident to read the paper.
Another Thin, Nervous, Pain-racked
Woman Restored to Heahh.
Startling Statement By Mrs.
Herfurth, 619 Park Road.
In this age the public is accustomed ti
strange and unusual occurrences and th
newspapers are filled with sensation af
ter sensation, but in spite of this th
story of a thin, nervous, pain-racked lit
tie woman, almost giving up in despal
and wasting away from day to day
would hardly be believed if this pape
did not state the name, facts and stree
address to prove the remarkable state
ments in this case.
Mrs. N. Herfurth, of 619 Pak road
Washington. in a signed statement say:
that she has gained five pounds in weigh
after taking one bottle of the great herbs
remedy Dr'eco, after beIng practically.a
invalid for years and unable te
attend to the smallest duties. Thil
lady is well known and tells the stor:
of her own free will and accord, and
many of her friends and neighbors.as
also in possession of the facts. "Fo:
years," she says, "I1 have suffered from
constipation, headaches, pains in my bacl
and limbs, rhumatism,. so nervous I could
not sleep, coated tongue, bad taste 1
my mouth, and after eating my stomael
would get sour and flU up with gas, witl
a burning adasation. I was going dows
all the time and I knew my husband we
uneasy about pne. One day he brough
home a bottle of Drsco and I began tek
lng it and all my troubles began to Iso
prove. At the end of the first bottle
am feeling better than I have for man;
months and I weigh lnve pounds mer.
than-when I started taking it. I am el
my eloond now and shall continue it as I
is the greatest medicine that was eve
sold from a drug store,"
Drsco is sold at all the O'Donnelj storea
At 9N P street a special rreeatativ,
Is en hand te courteously eaphin tb
mantt et itinset herbal remd. Price
Sam a hoenn-Aim._
Former Alexandria Postua
ter Nominated for Congren
by Republicans of Virginia.
Eighth District Ormnizes-Masonic
Association Approves Site for
Washington Memorial.
a. E. Kaight ! son,
MBa Kiss stret.
Alexandria, Vp,., Feb. 2Lt-Joseph .
Crupper, prominent in the ranks of the
Republican party and former postmaster
of Alexandria, was this afternoon
nominated for Congress by the Repub
lican convention of the eighth district,
to oppose Representative Charles C. Car
tin, Democratic nominee.
Mr. Crupper was placed in nomination
by J. C. DePutron, of Fairfax County,
and seconded by J. W. Gregg. of Lou
doun; W. J. Rogers, of King George,
and It. R. Farr, of Fairfax. Upon mo
tion of Maj. Charles Hine, of Fairfax.
his nomination was made unanimous and
Secretary H. A. Sager, of Fairfax. cast
the unanimous vote of the consention
for Mr. Crupper.
The convention was called to order
by H. P. Dodge, district chairman, of
Prince William, with the largest at
tendance in recent years, every county
in the district being represented. W. J.
Rogers. of King George County, was
chosen temporary chairman, and H. A.
Sager, of Fairfax County. was chosen
temporary secretary.
The following were chosen members of
the committee on resolutions: Thomas
Bayne, Alexandria; W. H. Duncan.
Alexandria County; W. J. Carley, Cul
peper; Maj. Charles Hine. Fairfax; C.
S. Middleton, Fauquier; H. T. reregoy.
King George; J. W. Gregg, Loudoun; T.
. Woolfolk, Louisa; Roy W. Carter.
Orange; J. H. Dodge, Prince William,
and M. K. Lowery, Stafford.
Resolutions were adopted favoring a
protective tariff and a non-partisan tariff I
board. It also declared itself as favor
ing a firm foreign policy that will serve
our rights upon the high seas and pro
tect our citizens abroad and that will
sustain the Monroe_ doctrine and a belief
In thorough preparedness.
Indorsement was given State Chair
man Siemp, Alva H. Martin, national
committeeman; George . Hart. State
secretary; Joseph L. Crupper, and J. B.
John B. Grayson, of Fauquler, was
elected delegate to the Chicago conven
tion and R. R. Farr, of Fairfax County,
was chosen alternate. M. K. Lowery,
of Stafford, was chosen Presidential
elector, and J. W. Gregg, of Loudoun.
was chosen a member of the State ex
ecutive committee.
The following were elected members of
the State committee: J. C. Brooks, Fair
fax; C. D. Green, Stafford; Roy Carter,
Orange; J. A. -Eggborn, Alexandria, and
W. J. Ivey. Fauquler.
H. P. Dodge, district chairman, Prince
William, and H. A. Sager, secretary.
Fairfax, were re-elected.
Before adjourning this afternoon the
sixth annual session of the George
Washington Masonic National Memorial
Association ratified the action of the
local committee on site, which committee
selected a large tract of ground in George
Washington Park. formerly Shooter's
Hill, as the location for the proposed
memorial temple to the memory of Wash
ington the Mason.
The convention elected James Johnson,
past grand master, South Carolina, first
vice president to fill the vacancy caused
by the death of James R. Lemberton, of
Pennsylvania, and M. M. Johnson, grand
master, Massachusetts, was chosen fourth
vice president.
Clarence P. King, of Washington. chair
man of the Ways and Means Committee,
reported plans for raising funds for the
Members of the association have prac
tically decided not to begin the work of
erecting the temple until B00,000 has been
raised. The fund contributed thus far
amounts to $100,000. It is hoped to raise a
million dollars and have at least $250,000
as an endowment.
Members of the association, accom
panied by ofmcers of Alexandria-Wash
ington Lodge of Masons, this afternoon
went to Mount Vernon on a special train
and placed a memorial wreath on Wash
ington's tomb In accordance with an
annual custom. Many of the delegates
tonight attended the annual banquet of
Alexandria-Washington Lodge of Ma
Alexandria-Washington Lodge of Ma
sons tonight gave its annual banquet in
observance of Washington's Birthday In
the auditorium of the Elks' Home. It
was attended by nearly 50 members of
the fraternity, among those present being
a number of out-of-town guests and
many of the delegates who attended the
annual convention of the George Wash
ington Masonic National Memorial As
C. Page Waller, worshipful master, was
toastmaster. Speeches were made by
Representative A. P. Gardner. of Mas
sachusetts; Representative Martin A.
Morrison. Ilinois; Warren S. Seipp, senior
grand warden and grand lecturer, Mary
land; J. Alston Cabell, grand master of
Masons of Virginia.
The banquet was served by membere
of Martha Washington Chapter, No 42,
Order of Eastern Star.
Members of the George Washington
IBirthday Association today made a pil
grimage to Mount Vernon and piaced a
rmemorial wreath on Washington's tomb
In accordance with an annual custom.
Those in the party included W. W.
Ballinger, president: H. B. Caton, third
vice president; J7. W. May, fourth vice
presidenit; H. D). Kirk, fifth vice real
dent: H. Noel Garner, secretary; J. Y.
Williams, A. Dl. Brockett, Thomas
tChauncey, A. A. Paul, James R. Caton,
Iand D. W. Sale, Lynchburg; John J. Nu
gent, Martin A. Quinn, F. J. Paff, K. W.
Ogden, Percy E. Clift, and Mr. Hender
Members of Fitzgerald Council. No. 49,.
Knights of Columbus, today attended a
memorial mea at St. Mary's Catholic
I Church for the deceased members of that
organisation. Rev. Louis Smet, pastor,
Swas celebrant. The commIttee on ar
rangements was composed of James B.
iiPatronize the Merchant WI
i Paper that Protects the
'1And whens you inquire about an
Saw It in
en inquiring abOut'the Ene
and mention t a o a hi
an sedwar V be . slw
et s il eeture temrr w
sight at Prien&d'bs Meus, 1811
[ as't aorthweut. Dr. David T.
Da, the United States bureau of
A eparel pee est wM be g ea
tomerrow night in the parish hall of
It. Mark's Church for the beneft of
sharities in the parish.
The moving ilth-. --aba" a se
end eibiftor of Washington will hold
banquet tomorrow night at the New
wbbitt. Plans looking to the better
eNat of the class of lms shown in the
Capital will be discu oed.
aaewall .illarmn Chapter. Dagh
ters of the Confederacy, will hold a
card party tomorrow night at the
New Ebbitt.
Thelatme Caden i moving Pie
tures" will be the subject of an ad
dress by William L. Finley, of the
Oregon Game and Fish Commission,
before the National Geographi Society
on Friday afternoon and evening at
New Masonic Temple.
The Amseriesa eelsty t Naval He
gineers will hold a banquet at the
Army and Navy Club on the night of
aturday, March 2.
The growel leeubty will bed a r
caption at the New Ebbitt on Friday
afternoon, from 6 to 6 o'clock.
The Msaissippi Deety of the Di
trict will hold its annual banquet at
the New Ebbtt on Saturday night,
commencing at 7: 0 o'clomk.
The Trwel Cib wil meet e latuer
day night in the red parlor at the
New Ebbitt.
"*The Ruasan Drama" will be the
subject of a lecture tonight at 8
o'clock at the Arcade, Fourteenth
street and Park road, by Emma Gold
man. anarchist leader and lecturer.
This will be the last of a series of
lectures by Miss Goldman on the
modern drama.
The Y. W. C. A. pageant. lle Girls
of Yesterday and Today." will be
presented tonight at First Congrega
tional Church. There will be no charge,
for admission, though entrance will
be by card until a o'clock, after which
time the public will be admitted.
The Monday Evening Bible Class of
the Washington Hebrew Literary and
Biblical Society will hold a social
meeting next Monday evening at 6
o'clock in the vestry rooms of the
Adath Israel Congregation.
Laeheen and dinner will be served
by the Ladies' Aid Society of Grace
Episcopal Church, Georgetown, tomor
row, in the parish hall.
The principal speakers at a mass
meeting of the Woman's Peace Party
at Poll's Theater next Suday will be
Norman B. Angell and Representative
Edward Keating, of Colorado.
The Washington Railway and Ele"
tric Company and the Potomac Electric
Power Company will give a house
warming tonight, commencing at a
o'clock at the Pepco Building, Four
teenth and C streets, which is to be
the future headquarters for both cor
J. E. Jenee, president of the United
States Press Association. and Theo
dore H. Hostetler, president of the
District of Columbia Sunday School
Association, the only official delegates
from Washington on the Ford peace
expedition, will give an account of
their trip at Public Library audi
torium tonight at 8 o'clock at a peace
mass meeting to be held under aus
pices of the Anti-War League of the
District. Dr. E. H. Parkinson. of Chi
cago, a prominent pacifist, also will
address the meeting.
Twenty-six Receive Sheepskins at
G. W. U. Winter Convoeatlen.
The National Capital was extolled as an
art center by Richardson Austin Rice in
an address yesterday at the winter con
vocation of George Washington Univer
city, held in the Arts and Sciences Build
ing. 2023 G street northwest.
Degrees were conferred upon twenty
six graduates. The Invocation and bene
diction were by Rev. Robert Talbot,
rector of St. Paul's Church. I Music was
furnished by an orchestra. The diplomas
w.ere presented by Rear Admiral Charles
Herbert Stockton, U. S. N., retired, presi
(lent of the university, who also ad
dressed the graduates.
Delta Taus Organise Club.
Several of the married members
from the alumni of Delta Tau Delta
Fraternity, with their wives, met at
the Parker apartments last Monday
evening and organised the "Married
Delta Tau Delta Club," which will hold
monthly entertainments. Hostesses for
the occasion were Mrs. Charles F.
Fuller, Mrs. Percy C. Adams and Mrs.
Robert I. Hulsiser Those for the next
entertainment will be Mrs. Percy C.
Adams, Mrs. James G. Shibley and
Mrs. D. C. Dyer.
Martin, James Callan and Joseph C.
Rev. Dr. John Lee Allison, pastor of
Second Presbyterian Church, will leave
tomorrow morning for Newport News,
Va., where he will deliver an address
before the State Sunday School Associa
tion. Several other delegates from this
city will attend, among them Mrs.
William Campbell, who will speak on
"Home Department."
Hundreds of tourists today visited the
points of historic interest in the city.
Capacity crowds went to Mount Vernon.
A number of young women sold souve
nir cherries on the streets for the benefit
of the children's playgrounds, the affair
being under auspices of the Parent
Teachers' Association.
A card party was given this afternoon
in Lee Camp Hall under auspices of the
Equal Suffrage League,
A defective flue caused a fire early
tonight at the home of Louis Spiller at
Humes Spring, Alexandria County. The
flooring of the second floor was consider
ably damaged.
Miss Annie E. Mansfield, 82 years old,
died this afternoon at the home of her
nephew, Thomas F. Jacobs, 508 South
Lee street. following an illness lastins
five months. Her funeral will take place
at 11 o'clock on Thursday morning from
Mr. Jacobs' home.
Mrs. Sarah J. Sterling, widow of Henry
A. Sterling, died this afternoon at the
Alexandria Hospital. The body was re
moved to the home of her daughter. Mrs
Charles E. Hall. 314 South Fairfax street.
Funeral arrangements have not yet beer
o Advertises in the f
Conununity's Best Interests
itjvertised article you will confer a
a paper if you will mention that you
Fhe Ierald
sclapa-ei.i Britannica, please be sure
er in Tia Ihralri.
- Aw ieisume t
Consisting of three pieces-.Rocker.
Armchair, and Table, with twist
turnings; spring - seat upholstery,
covered with good imitation of
Spanish leather. Fumed Oak.
Arsachair or Recker- W
'blsble, with Ubelf tad $9S0
Drawer-peciai ......... .
Lectures to Be Delivered Every After
noon and Night This Week
at Exposition.
That the "safety-first" exposition being
conducted by the United States govern
ment in the new National Museum is ap
predated by the public, was evidenced
yesterday when more than 8,000 persons
viewed the exhibits there.
Owing to the fact that it was a holi
day, there was no lecture in the after
noon. This afternoon, from 2 to 8 o'clock.
C. A. Lindstrom, of the Department of
Agriculture, will deliver an illustrated
lecture on the work of the Forest Ser
vice. Tonight at 8:30 o'clock in the audi
torium of the Museum, Assistant Secre
tary Vrooman, of the Department of
Agriculture. will deliver an address on
what his department is doing to safe
guard life and property.
Tomorrow night Secretary Wilson of
the Department of Labor, will speak.
Friday night Secretary Redfield, of the
Department of Commerce, .ill talk, and
on Saturday night the exposition will
close, with an address by Secretary Mc
Adoo, of the Treasury Department.
Each afternoon between 2 and 3 o'clock.
illustrated lectures will be delivered by
a member of one of the branches of the
Federal government
Printers Say Ralph's Defeader Is
Fictitiese ladividual.
Who I. James R. Runyan?,
The Plate Printer, official organ of
the plate printers employed at the
Bureau of Engraving and Printing.
wants to know.
In The Washington Herald of Sun
day. February 15. under "The Open
I Forum." there appeared a letter in
defense of Director Joseph E. Ralph,
of that bureau, signed "James R. Run
In its latest issue the Plate Printer
declares that Runyan, who pretended
to be a bureau employe, is not on the
civil service roll and is not in the city
directory-in fact, is another Junius.
carrying on a crusade under veiled
In his letter in The Herald, Mr.
Runyan upheld Director Ralph in his
contention that he has been villifled
by the plate printers.
For the District of Cohumbla and Maryland-l.
creasein cioudins Wednesday, probably followed by
rain. Thursday cloudy and coider; moderate varied
For Virgiia-heiming Wednesday. with crob
atiy rain in west and nath portions Thurday
clearing and eidr: moderate southerly winde.
The indications are that the distrance that Ln
now over the Middle Miamissippi Valig will ad
Tancs eastward and be attended by snow and rain
in the northern bader States, and rains elseweere
east of the tiasdppi River within the next thirty
six hours. The weathe- will beonase fair, however.
Thursday in the gret central aleys., the lake re
gion, and the ist Gulf States,
The temperature will fall Wednesday in the Ohio
and MOLdadppi yalleys and the Upper Iake region.
and Tnursday in the Middle Atlantic and Nee
England State., the intrrier of the South Atlantic
States., and the IDt Golf Staten No uneaannably
cold weather. however. threatens any part of the
country withis the seat two or three days.
M idnight ............... B !I noe n.................. 44
4 a. . ....2 .m.................. 5
Sam...............Z i 6 .m............... s
10 an............. ; 10p. m............. 4
Highest, 14: loest. B.
Relative bnmidlty-4 a. n,.. i; I p. sa. uLRt
fallt(8pm. tol8p.m..l. Honur o sunsiae,
per cent of possibe unshine, R.
Temnperture Usam data las year-ihest. 61
lowest, B.
today. nimht. 5p.,m fal.
Atheille, N.C............... 34 14 ..
Atlanta, Oa.............. 54 4.1 $!
Atlantic City, N. J......40 %1 2
Eoston, M1as............. 42 10 21
Buflal, N. T............ N 10 B
Chcaol1............ 50 5
Cincinasi. Ohio.....64 2 I
Tiluth, inn............ S 22 .
Kanaa City............. 6 4!5 ..
Los Ansee. Cal........0 46 g .
Memnphia, Tenn........... U 6 5 0.1
New Orleana. La...............Si 6I .
New YcrkN. .,....40 It B
Omnaha, Nebr........-.....B 34M 3
l'hiladelrhia, Pa.....44 14 44
Iittasburgh, Pa...........i 65 it
Salt Lake Citty, tah.. 10 3 I I.e
St. lania, No..........E '0 5B 6.2
Sea FManclaco, Cal....... a: 4 *.s
'Paledo. t0bi0............. 66 B (;l..
A itCall to Arms.
IOr'ganized sons of veterans of the cirl
Iwar are ready at any mo'nent to, respone
to a cail to arrns to defend the nation&
1i. V. Speeiman. past inational depart.
mient commander of the Sons of Veterans
told an audience clebrating the birti
hnniversary of George Washington.
Hebrew Ausociation Neets.
A meeting of the Perpetual Hebrew
A ssociationc wan held at 1149 Dhadensbur2
road northeast, the home of Bernard
Bortnick. The .president. htuey Dinof.
sky, presided. Louls Brooks was clecltet
aa member- of the ciscuuivem )azad.
Special Library
Three handsome pieces of attracth
workmanship. Mahogany-finisl.ed fras
GENUINE Spanish leather-covered seal
Would Learn strike Views.
With several general strikes. partien
lary in the railroad and mining indus
tries, scheduled to be called April 1. the
Chamber of Commerce of the Unite
States is consldering the advisability of
making a referendum to learn the views!
of American business men on the strike
question, it was learned at the chamber
yesterday. The referendum would mob
ilise the opinion of American business
on what, if anything, should be done to
avert the big strikes and on whether or
not the workmcn's demands should be f
Dandruff causes a feverish irritation
of the scalp, the hair roots shrink. loos
en and then the hair comes out fast To
stop falling hair at once and rid the
scalp of every particle of dandruff, get
a 25-cent bottle of Danderine at any
drug store, pour a little in your hand
and rub it Into the scalp. After a few
applications the hair stops coming out
and you can't find any dandruff.-Adv.
Look, Mother! If Tongue I Coated
Give "California Syrup
of Fis."
Every mother realizes, after giving her
children "California Syrup of Figs,' that
this is their Ideal laxative. because they
love its pleasant taste and It thoroughly
cleanses the tender little stomach, liver
and bowels without griping.
When cross, irritable, feverish or breath
is bad, stomach sour. look at the tongue.
mother: If coated. give a teaspoonful of
this harmless "fruit laxative." and In a
few hours all the foul, constipated waste.
sour bile and undigested food passes out
of the bowels, and you have a well.
playful child again. When its little sys
tenm is full of cold, throat sore, ha
I stomachache, diarrhoea, indigestion, colic
-remember, a good "inside eleaning"
should always be the first treatment
Millions of mothers keep "California
Syrup of Figs" handy; they know a tea
spoonful today saves a sick child tomor
'row. Ask your druggist for a 60-cent
bottle of "California Syrup of Figs,"
which has directions for babies, children
of all ages and grown-ups printed on the
bottle. Beware of counterfeits sold here,
so don't be fogled. Get the genuine.
made by "Calornia Fig Syrup Com
Ecldusie .ocal ReprsMi s fur
Seld om Eay Termrs.
---CStreet at 13th.-- -
sED rr -rO
Phene 3. 3654.
lasrgest and
A itretws 6
Drmam sIvewa~t
he Hsenssae
ie. C a .m -
Suite, $22.50
re deslgn and superior grade ot
em, sktiled cabinet work; and
-on spring upholstery.
Metal Beds
Nihe Em. Bed.. with heay
iach --i-o- posts and ....
Jiutaai.l dlng rode at each emd
--y good ih.
Special, $5.95
All It Costs
-for immunity from Worry con
cerning the SAFETY of deed..
stocks. bond.. and other valo
able papers. is $3 per year-tbe
rental pnce of a Safe Deposit
Box in our modern vaults.
Safe Depme 3eres
Rented $3.M Year Up.
The Washington
Cor. 9th and F ses.
W.B. Hibbs 6 Co.
( e T t MT e E -
amna=........ . 4 no a ~ .s
r Pew
t0CaL siCURTrEB b.,ght
sad sold em game favorabie
te.e as w. eer far trading
is New terk stacks and beada
Hibbs Building
f tn.re hto. It. '.' i .f -
I.se ,enl itat.j-t, a t 1i l .a tnew
es.etma t e.nm - ' "t gn r
14-oc f er fem., 4 :: 1"'a'- 1 ' .. o
Odd Lots
.e.ber,.. ee t..,...a
The Safest Investments
An tbse iith a t t otem te er.n.g MW
turted eradttios of the mo r s.r toot ma
ea I"tra d' d f 'rot t.n t ifhrn t nrt -
pa..e , ,It CtCrr aS t rea: estate tn 1)5.
t .rt <f oliRtta condt:ut. Ct1e ,n
rea.nments 1T' d .. Dn detoi~d scio the
EteCCal r, ntt-It' d 1... .dul.a . ne
Ion Uflt ft t', .r ,i.lt., *t, " t. t'.. utp:
fraom t om tou ta n. t+awt a r ,"tn
frln t.sOa. a. ie-te a ger'te W. Se.
ugward. tienet for booke t ee rnte Lairn
and lowetment.
Swartzel, Rheem &
Hensey Co.,
727 Ffteeh Street Northwest.
to our tlegular - On-e a-a111
make this extraordw ar offer to
paint your Ford Prompt serice
M~ler Bro. Autatoebi and
Sapply House,
el te 8i Pleree %sreet W. E.
Pheme - 405.
1 Seuthern Duildian. TeL. N.t om
Roller Skating 3M
I O 'N N

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