A Meeting W
Opposition to V
I Tkns Ev$imi
Mrs. A. J. George o1
THE BANK OF PE
Business Men an
?seeking a CLOSER
strong, vigorous i I ELI
confer with the officers <
The same conserva
policy which has (level
most financial institute
will be maintained.
Both large and sma
The Commercial Nai
Cor. 14th ail
Hi THE BXNK OF PE
The pieces of silver 1
. 1 :i
cur Trom sneer Mivcr ui
We show reproducti<
silver?more than two
substantial weight and 1
i ioy Pennsyb
mmi Ma wA UQnti^ Uric Acid
Met) in ProtyS Atkj^Cr | grocan.
IMM1L& im*. WatmnmVv.,I).S.4.
*old by I.eaillnK Urilrrx In lleat
The Keeley Cure fully used
33 years. Removes all desire for drink
f* drnda. 812 N. Broad St.. Phila., Pa.
Ill's Will Interest Matters
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children. a
Certain reltef for Feeeriehness. Headache. Rad
Stomach. Teetblnir Disorders. move and rejrulate
the Bowels and In-Htroy Wortna. They break up
old* in 24 h<Mir*. They arc so pleasant to the
taste Children like then). Oyer l'?.(**> testimonials.
I'aed by Mother* fur 22 ^ear*. They
ne?er fall. Sold by all Druggists. 2.V. Sample
mailed FREE. Address Allen S. ulnu-ted, !< Uoy,
OPPOSES ONE-MAN RULE
IN DISTRICT'S SCHOOLS
William McK. Clayton Also Against
Appointment of a Director
School matters were discussed before
r ? session of t!i< committee on public
schools of the Roard of Trade yesterday
afternoon. Opposition to t director of
schools to assume the authority now
vested |n the board of ?duration wavoiced.
There t*as criticism of the method
in vopue of one teacher directing tl.e
'duration of t\v.? s<- tions of ono grade
in the same room.
William McK. Clayton opposed not otilj
a director of education, but also a director
of charities. He considered that
the control of education and of chari
iea should he divorced froni the Commissioners,
that they may become closer
to the people. As directors would be appointed
by the Commissioners and the
present hoards hy the Supreme Court
and the President, the present method is
better for the welfare of tin- pubir* in
William John Kynon, secretary of the
Hoard of Trade, objected to the system
of two sections taught in one room.
"The reports received of the work done
rny children," he said, "are not as
favorable as we desire, and t ie excuse
is advanced that this is caused by the
< !,fusion which arises from the holding
of < lasses six months apart in the same
Frederick A. Penning, chairman of the
< onnnittee, said that "if pupils nr. abbto
concentrate their minds und< r the
! "* sent system, in tight years there will
b? a generation that can work despite
ii: v kind of distraction." A ?-onir>i?TV??
v us authorised to Investigate condition*.
Th* Board of Trade will meet at ti e
V.iilard the night of March 11. The directors
will meet Monday at 4:15 o'clock,
The Star will ba clad ta
have its attention called to
any misleadinc or untni*
statement, if such should
appear at any time in any
advertisement In its column
JReaders are requested to
assist in protecting themselves
and legitimate advertisers.
ill Be Held in
irag aft ?;15 :
Boston Will Speak. j
^ 1 j
RSONAL SERVICE j
RESOl'ROES. OVER ?7. 00,000.00.
business relation with a
M I L BANK are invited to
jf Tlie Commercial National,
lively liberal and successful
oped it into one of the foreins
of the National Capital
11 accounts arc welcomed.
id G Streets.
nade a century ago were
id hammered into shape
^ns of this old-fashioned
hundred pieces?all of
]ver a Century,
RIDING AND HUNT CLUB
A FINE PROGRAM OF EVENTS
Smart Audience Applauds and Honors
Thrills came thick and fast last night
at the clubhouse of the Washington Hiding'
and Hunt Club when that club was
the host at one of its midwinter entertainments.
The boxes and galleries were
taxed to their full capacity and the tricks
and rough riding received the applause of
Troops A and B. 15th Cavalry, at Fort
Myer, gave exhibition drills, in addition
to the other games and events by the
high-bred steeds of Washington. The 15th
Cavalry Band furnished the music between
the eight events.
White Silk, the "high school horse" of
Miss Agra Bennett, caused a stir when
he lay down and tried to roll over. Miss
Bennett was half under the horse when
the grooms ran to her assistance. Women
screamed and men looked on with apprehension.
The rider was unhurt. When
White Sill., a horse of dazzling white
color, rolled up from his position on the
ground and sat up on Ills haunches, he
seemed to be looking for the plaudits of
I the audience. Then tbe anxious audience
burst Into laughter, realizing: then u was
only one of the horse's tricks.
The club today will hold its Saturday
drag hunt, the riders gathering at "
o'clock at the kennels in Daniel's road.
The course probably will be about twelve
or fourteen miles in extent.
In the potato race the honors went to
Miss Jeannettfe Allen, first; Miss Dasha
Allen, second, and Miss Agra Bennett,
third. Red Cloud, the property of Col.
Robert M. Thompson, carried off the
blue ribbon in the saddle flat's. Aurora,
the horse of "William 1*. Eno, won the
red, and Duke, property of Miss Edythe
W. Howard, won the yellow.
The judges were Brooke Baker of
Cppervllle, Va.; IJeut. Johnston, Capt.
Wallaek and Maj. Rhodes of Fort Myer.
In the potato race Miss L?ucv R. Siddons
had some trouble with her mount, which
threw her against the side of the hall
as nhe was remounting, but she came out
of the brush with the horse uninjured.
Miss Helen Buchanan won th\ stall
race on the famous Katydid, and Miss
Siddons won second honors. The <Jrst
prize in the game of "musical <-haii\"
was carried off by Mrs. W. Sinclai.
Bowen, and Edwin Gray finished Second.
In th<' jumps the blue ribbon went
to Katydid, the red to Regent, ridden by
Miss Dasha Allen, and the yellow to
Badger, ridden by F. S. Key-Sn.ith.
Ti .,1... iiiofu/Kwl i I > ~ v.? M
i 1 in* it I l< llUdi'< i iii? i mi* ii . " i?i. jiiji "f I T " i .
Thompson, Mr. William I'hdps Ktiu, Dr.
and Mrs. W. Sinclair Hiwrn, Mr. and
Mr.-. Oxnard. Alias I'inchun, Mr. and Mrs.
<Peyton Russell. the Danish minister,
Mr. and Mrs. George X. AIcLanahan,
Brig. Gen. James Burhanan, U. S. A.,
retired: Mrs. Gilbert M. Hitchcock, Miss
Ruth Hitchcock. Mr. and Mis. Willis
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Moserve, Miss Laura
Mohun, Mr. and Mrs. J. William Henry,
i'apt. and Mrs. Mark Brooks. Mrs. Georgt
Howard, Miss Alargaret Perin. Representative
and Mrs. A. P. Pnjo, MaJ. Rhoads,
V. S. A.; Count D'Adliemar, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Lee, Mrs. Wilder, Afiss Ingersoll,
Miss Kno, Mrs. Merryman, Alis*May
Adams, Mr. Malcolm Henry, Miss
Helen Buchanan, Miss Henriques. Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Mitchell. Viscount and
Viscountess Henri de Sibour. Mr. Robert
Pitch Bhepard. Mr. and Mrs. Richard
\\ hitelv. Miss Alice Shepard, Miss Charlotte
Denison of Baltimore. Miss Juliet
Janriin. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Johnson. I)r.
and Mis. William Mowers. Mrs. Henrietta
Sands Anderson, Col. and Mrs. Mt. John
G re bio. Col. Allen, I'. M. A.; the Misses
All.n. Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon Evans. Mr.
J. Oakley Tot ten. Mr. and Mrs. IjouIs
Bennett. Miss Agra Bennett. Mrs. Meta
Kvans. Miss Evans, Miss Edvthe Howard.
Miss Lucv Siddons. Miss ?'orrine Hunter
Mr. John ??. Kvans. Mr. and Mrs. Walter
T: '-keruian and Alt J. Cotton Mrrith.
Findings Submitted by Money
THREE REPORTS TO HOUSE
| Majority Declares the Existence of
Strong Financial Combine.
i CURB OF POWER SUGGESTED
Two Minority Dissenting Declarations?All
Agree That Legislaj
tion Is Demanded.
That a money trust does exist and
that its powers should be curbed by a
stringent federal regulation as to the
conduct of national banks, clearing
houses and stock exchanges were tiie
findings embraced in the majority report
of the ilouse money trust committee tiled
late yesterday. This report was signed
by Chairman I'ujo and the six other
democratic members of the committee
which conducted the money trust probe.
Two bills embodying the committee's
recommendation*# accompany the majority
Two minority reports signed by republican
members of the subcommittee deny
the existence of a money trust. The
| first, signed by Representative Hayes of
i California. Heald of Delaware and
Guernsey of Maine, declared that tiie
investigation has not disclosed the existence
of a money trust. It added, however,
that the investigation has disclosed
a dangerous concentration of credit in
.New York city and to some extent in
Boston and Chicago. The report agreed
substantially with that of the majority
on many of the abuses to be corrected in
the financial system, stock exchanges
and clearing house associations, but
stated its "igners did not agree in the
remedies proposed by the majority.
The second minority report was filed by
Representative McMorraji of Michigan.
It was a flat disagreement with the findings
and recommendations of the majority.
The report states that while grave
deficiencies in the financial laws have
been disclosed by the investigation, a sinister
light had been thrown over banking
nractice which was not justified by the
fart?. It continues that a sentiment nas
been created throughout the country
against Wall street and that many good
citizens do not realize what it means that
New York has become one of the world's
leading money markets and that the
banks of New York and their associates
are now able to handle large transactions
which they were unable to handle only a
few years since.
Untermyer Drafts Report.
The majority report, as submitted to the
House, is largely the work of Samuel I'ntermyer.
counsel for the committee, who
composed the original draft of the report
and who drew the bills presented. On
the question of the existence of a money
trust the report is specific and detailed.
"It would, of course, he absurd," said
the report, "to suggest that control of the
bulk of the widely distributed wealth of
a great nation can be corralled by any
set of men. If that is what is meant by
; gentlemen who deny the existence of a
i money trust your committee agrees with
them. Such a thing, of course, would be
impossible, and its suggestion is ridiculous.
It is not, however, necessary that
a group of men shall directly control
the small savings in the banks nor the
scattered resources of the country in order
to monopolize the great financial
transactions or to be able to dictate
the credits that shall be extended or
withheld from the more important and
conspicuous business enterprises. This is
substantially what has been accomplished
and fairly represents the existing condition."
Substance - of the Findings.
The great bank or banker "with access
to the mainsprings of the concentrated
resources of other people's
money," the report declares, "can handle
the vast issues of securities now demanded
by the commercial and industrial development
of the country. But tho bank
reserve system," it is further contended,
"concentrates a large part of the funds
of the smaller banks in the only public
money market of the country. New York,
where a group of men there have
strengthened their interest in the various
banking institutions," the report said.
"if. therefore, by a 'money trust' is
meant 'an established and well defined
identity and community of interest between
a few leaders of finance, which lias
been created and is neiu toifi'inrr unuugu
stockholdings, interlocking directorates,
and other forms of domination over banks,
trust companies, railroads, public service
and industrial corporations and which
has resulted In a vast and growing concentration
of the control of money and
credit in the hands of a comparativelyfew
men' your committee, as before stated.
has no hesitation in asserting as the
result of its investigation up to this time
that the condition thus described exists
In this country today."
Alleged Trust Membership Grouped.
Accepting t Iris as the long-sought
"money trust" the committee outlined
the membership as follows:
"The parties to this combination or understanding
or community of interest, by
whatever name it may be called, may be
conveniently classified, for the purpose
of differentiation, into four separate
"The first, which, for convenience of
statement, we will call the inner group,
consists of J. P. Morgan At Co., the recognized
leaders, and George P. Baker and
James Stillman, In their individual capacities
and In their joint administration
and control of the First National Bank,
the National City Bank, the National
Bank of Commerce, the Chase National
Bank, the Guaranty Trust Company and
the Bankers' Trust Company, with total
known resources in these corporations
alone in excess of |1.3u0.000t0UP, and of a
number of smaller but important financial
Institutions This takes no account
of the personal fortunes of these gentlemen.
"Closely aligned with this inner or primary
group and, Indeed, related to them
practically as partners in many of their
larger financial enterprises, are the pow
erful international banking houses of Bee.
i i n?oiii?,in al- < 'n and Kidder. Peahodv
? ? ? _ - - ?
Company, with three affiliated' hanks in
International Concern Included.
"In New York city the international
banking house of Messrs. Kuhn. Boob &
Do.. with its large foreign clientele and
connections, while only quallfledly allied
with the inner group, yet through its
i dose relations with tlie National City
i Bank and the National Bank of Commerce
and other financial institutions,
with which it lias recently allied itself,
has many interests in common, conducting
large Joint account transactions with
them, especially in recent years, and having
what virtually amounts to an understanding
not to compete, which is defended
as a principle of 'banking ethics." Together
they have, with a few exceptions,
pre-empted the banking business of the
important railways of the country.''
Control of Security Issues.
Discussing the control of issues of securities
by this so-called money trust, the
"Through their power and domination
over so many of the largest financial Institutions,
which, as buyers, underwriters.
distributers or investors, constitute
the principal first outlets for security issues.
the inner group and its allies have
drawn to themselves praet eally the sole
marketing ,,f the is>ues of the gieater
railroad, producing1 and trading and public
utility corporations, which in consequence
have no open market to which to
appeal: and from this position of vantage,
fortified by the control exerted by them
through voting trusts, representation in
directorates, stockholders, fiscal agencies
and other relations, they have been
able In turn to direct the deposits and
other patronage of such corporations to
these same financial institutions, thereby
strengthening the Instructions through
which they work."
The report condemned interlocking directories
and consolidations, and devoted
considerable space to a statement showing
the development of control through
those agencies in New York institutions.
The report condemns the upe of voting
trusts in the control of financial institutions,
and criticises private bankers
in the capacity of depositaries for interstate
The recommendations of the committee,
as set forth in the report, and as
embraced In the bills accompanying the
report urged the following reforms':
"Clearing house associations of which
national banks are members should be
required to become bodies corporate of
the states in which they are located, and
every solvent and properly managed hank
or trust company should have the right,
enforceable at law, to become and remain
"Regular periodical examinations of
members by a committee of the clearing
house association should be proliibixd.
and instead all such examinations should
be conducted by public authorities.''
Tiie committee would give the government
supervision of clearing house certificates,
and would prohibit the fixing
of rates by clearing houses for the collection
of out-of-town checks, discount or
interest on deposits.
As to the New York stock exchange the
"That Congress prohibit the transmission
by the mails or by telegraph or
telephone from one slate to another of
orders to buy or sell or quotations or
other information concerning transactions
on any stock exchange, and also
prohibit national banks' from buying or
selling or lending upon the security of
stocks or bonds listed on any stock exchange,
unless such exchange were 'a
body corporate of the state or territory
in which it is located.'
Requires Complete Disclosures.
"Require corporations whose securities
it (the stock exchange) lists." the report
continues, "to make a complete disclosure
of their affairs, in particular any
commission paid to promoters, middlemen
or hankers out of any such security
interest or the proceeds thereof.
"Require a margin of not less than -*0
per cent on all purchases of stock.
"Prohibit, as far as possible, the execution
of simultaneous or substantially
clwiiiUnn/xmic ovHoeo nrciC'/incl in c?- f rnni tin)
1 i I 1. i 1 l < 11 \ .l ' lio Ul UV1 3 J'? VFV. Ulll^ ? ""?? mv
same person or persons to buy and sell
the same security for the purpose of
creating an appearance of activity therein.
and any orders the purpose of which
is to inflate or depress the price of any
"Prohibit members from pledging securities
purchased and carried for a cus- 1
tomer for an amount greater than the
unpaid fortune of the purciiase price,
whether with or without consent of such
"Prohibit members from lending to
other members securities carried by the
former for customers, whether with or
without the customer s consent.
"State in its charter the conditions on
which issues of securities shall be ad- <
mltted or removed from the trading list,
and provide for a judicial review of its
action in this regard.
"Keep books of account showing the
actual names and transactions of custom- <
ers, and give access thereto to the Postmaster
Restricts National Banks.
Among the recommendations for the restriction
of national banks the committee
set forth twenty-two regulations. These
"The prohibition of the consolidation of
two or more banks without the approval
of the controller of the currency; prohibi- <
tion of directors serving on the boards
of more than one bank in the same community
or locality; forbidding ownership
of stock In one national bank by any
other bank or trust company; forbidding
voting trusts in the control of banks;
providing for cumulative voting in the
election or national nana mreciors; iorbtddlng
seetirlty holding companies as
adjuncts to national banks; forbidding interstate
corporations from constituting
any banking establishment their sole
fiscal agents; forbidding interstate corporation
to deposit funds with 'unsupervised.
unregulated private bankers';
forbidding national banks from engaging
in underwriting syndicates; allowing
national banks to invest 155 per
cent of tlsrir capital in state, city, county
or corporation mortgage bonds, if the corporation
issues have paid interest regularly
for five years; reform of the system
of railroad reorganization to conform
with the scheme outlined in the British
law, which places reorganization under
the control of the courts, giving tlie interstate
commerce commission the power
to supervise reorganization plans; placing
railroad security issues under the control
of the commission and providing for
competitive bidding for such Issues, forbidding
officers of national banks front
borrowing from their banks; providing
for publicity for loans made by a director
from his bank; forbidding national bank
officers and directors from participating
in underwriting syndicates; making it a
crime for officers or directors to accept
any compensation for loaning a bank's
funds; limiting the number of directors of
national banks to not less than five nor
more than thirteen; providing publicity
for the assets and for the stockholding
lists of national banks."
Miss Tyler as Juliet.
One of the really delightful performances
given by the MaeLean-Manfonl
Shakespearean Company at the Columbia
Theater this week was that of "Romeo
and Juliet" last evening, with Miss Odette
Tyler as Juliet, a role in which she has
an established reputation. Miss Tyler's
characterization of the hapless maiden
ai.^4. inn* n'icpl v hilt norhona f r\r\
llldl 1UVCU HWfc " ?wvV I'W. WW
well Is a beautiful one and discloses
the artistry of one who has been a close
student of the role and has the histrionic
ability to bring out its delicate
charms. While the heaviness of Mr.
MacLean's Romeo lacked the prime
essentials that appeal for sympathetic appreciation,
It was nevertheless marked
with many points of merit. Mr. Hanford
made a capital Mercutio and deservedly
shared the applause of the evening, while
In the role of the nurse Miss Drofnah lost
her own pleasing personality and appealed
with a c'.ever simulation of the qualities
that individualize the motherly nurse.
"Romeo and Juliet" was repeated at toJ
?- .. *1 .??/! "nil.,.!!,*" Killn.1 fA?
uuy S IlidllUCQ ttnu vnicnu la uuicu tui
this evening's performance.
Polk Miller's Kecital.
Folk Miller, whose reputation as an exponent
of ante-helium features of southern
plantation life is countrywide, assisted
by Col. Tom Booker and a quartet of "oled
singers taken from tlie tobacco factories
of Richmond, entertained a large and enthusiastic
audience at odd Fellows' Hall
last evening. Mr. Miller was introduced
by Representative John R. Hamb of Virginia.
and Col. Booker by Representative
John W. !>angley of Kentucky. Especially
delightful were the plantation melodies
of the quartet and Mr. Miller's
banjo playing, although the performance
throughout had a charm of its own
which appealed strongly to the appreciation
of the audience.
Work of Training School Explained.
The work of the National Training
School for Boys was described by
Superintendent O. E. Darnell, speaking
before the Sunshine Society, yesterday
afternoon, in the Raleigh Hotel. It was
announced that the annual musical
and tea will be held In the Raleigh on
the afternoon of March 18. The organization
decided to open its doors at
its meetings in the Raleigh on the
fourth Friday of each month.
IMI.US CI RKI) IX ? TO 14 DAYS.
I Your druggHt wilt refund money if PAZO OINTMKNT
fails to euro any <-a?o of Itching. Blind,
I Bleeding or Protruding Piles in U to II amy*. 60c.
GREAT SANDWICH SALE
Club Women Arrange for Sale
of About 40,000
COST! MK TO I1K WORN HV SAN DWM'H
FEDERATION' OF WOMEN'S CLUBS.
Arrangements have been completed for
the sale of about 4f?,0(X> ham sandwiches
March it by the District of Columbia
Federation of Women's Clubs. The proceeds
of the sale are to form the nucleus
uf a fund for the erection of a clubhouse
for the r> 000 club women of Washington.
Two thousand loaves of bread are to be
used in making the sandwiches. A hundred
pounds of butter will be used and an
equal amount of bam. The sandwiches
will he made under the most sanitary
conditions by members of the federation,
and Will be wrapped in tissue paper to
The following births have been report- j
ed to the health department in the last
Domenico and Klinina Vita, boy.
Nathan and Rebecca Slavsky, boy.
Max and Reekie Rubin, girl.
Henry J. and Eleanor Roberts, boy.
Antonio and Caramella Pilla, boy.
Charles T. and Mary U Pratt, boy.
Anibio and Julia Nasyella, boy.
Charles H. and Ruby Michael, girl.
Frank S. and Mabel Miller, girl.
Mc Henry and I-aura P. Mitchell, girl.
Constantine and Emma Joseph, girl.
F. Madison and Annie A. Hall, girl.
John II. and Eucy A. Holloway, girl.
James N.. jr., and Mary E Fitzpatrick,
Arthur ami Pearl Wilrncr, boy.
Christopher and laittle Thomas, boy.
Philip and Beatrice Steward, boy.
William and Addie Sutor, girl.
Charles and Annie Jackson, hoy.
Robert and Helen Frederick, girl.
John and Mary 10. C'ary, girl.
William and Eleanor Coates. boy.
George F. and Nellie 10. Brown, boy.
The following deaths have been reported
to the health department in the
last twenty-four hours:
Julia Phillips. M years, Washington
Wallace S. Birch. I years, 137C II street
George T. nibble, 07 years, 726 I'pshur
Elizabeth F. Jones, 7.1 years, 1,740 Marion
Catherine Wagner, 72 years, 715) 10th
Francis Brown, 21 years. George Washington
Thrtmoo fii'-wrv fi.*! vpa rs. flnvprnmpnt
11 v/1?J rxn "J i ' i "" * ? . v?
Hospital for 111 o Insane.
John H. Gates, t;7 years-, r_'2"? 11th street
Anton Kluge, 03 years, Providence Hospital.
Walter E. Luke. To years, iOt? 9th street
Henry \V. Bush, 38 years, Washington
Horsey V. Norwood, 2.1 years, Homeopathic
Henry J. Schweitzer, 57 years, 007 F
Matthew Vincennowitch, 34 years.
ttiordan, 4- years, 4.7 K street
William O'Connor, 31 years, Georgetown
John M. Moreland. 1 month, 1123 7th
Norman F. Jones, 3 months, 1210 12th
John Harris, 39 years. Georgetown University
Cecelia Lewis, 70 years. Homeopathic
MEANT NO DISRESPECT.
President-Elect Explains Why He
Declined Club Membership.
President-elect Wilson does not like the
principle of accepting honorary memberships
to clubs just because he will be the
chiei executive of the United States.
Mr. Wilson explained yesterday that he
meant not the slightest disrespect to the
Chevy ("base Club, to which he declined
honorary membership, lie said he would
write a letter explaining this, intimating
that he might join the Chevy Chase .Club,
as he plays golf. He does not know yet
how much time he is going to have for
recreation, but if he joins any clubs he
made it clear that he would apply for
membership and pay dues, just as other
Buildings Open Inaugural Week.
The buildings of the Smithsonian Institution
and the United States National
Museum, it is announced, will be open to
the public during inaugural week, March
3 to 8, inclusive, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
Gov.. Glasscock of West Virginia has
honored the requisition- of Gov. Mann of
Virginia for the return of John Thompson
and I,ewis Thompson, Indicted in Smyth
county. Vs., for rioting and felonious assault.
IN THE WORLD OF SOQEIY
DINNER AT BIDDLE HOME FOR ;
MR. AND MRS. TAFT.
Next President's Relatives Arriving.
The President and Mrs. Taft dined last
night with Mrs. Thomas M. Biddle, and
Miss Helen Taft and Miss Anderson were
similarly entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Taft will be entertained at dinner
tonight at the home of Col. and Mrs.
John It. Williams.
31 rs. Taft will he present at M. Andre
de Fouquoires" talk at the Playhouse this
The Secretary of State was honor
guest at a luncheon at the New ,
Willard today, where the Cuban minister. j
Senor Martin Rivero. was host. The ad- i
ditional guests were State Department
officials and the Cuban commissioners
here for the inauguration, Mr. Pallerson
and Mr. Desvermne.
The British ambassador entertained at
a luncheon today for ('apt. A. H. Kostron,
the hero of the Titanic disaster.
The Vice President-elect and Mrs. Marshall
will have as their guest for over
inauguration at the Shoreliain Miss Caroline
H. How land of Indianapolis, w ho will
arrive in Washington today.
Mrs. John A. Wilson and Mr. Edwin
Wilson of Nt-w York have joined Mr.
John A. Wilson at the Shoreham Hotel.
They are members of President-elect Wilson's
family and will remain in Washington
for some time after the inauguration.
The Secretary of the Navy and Mrs.
Meyer gave a reception last night at their
residence in honor of the navy and marine
officers stationed at Washington and
Annapolis and their wives. They prepared
for 1,000 guests. Secretary and Mrs.
Meyer received alone, and the officers of
the Dolphin acted as ushers. A section
of the Marine Band played.
The Russian ambassador and Mine.
Bakhmeteff, Senator and Mrs. Wetmore
and Air. and Mrs. Perrv Belmont, whose
party was assembled for their house J
guest. Mr. Andre <le Komi uteres of Paris,
were some of last night's dinner hosts.
I)r. and Mrs. Gore also entertained at
dinner, their guests being asked to meet
Mr. and Mrs. C. if. Crawford of Ensland,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Green, Mr. and
Mrs. P. J. B. Fuller, Mr. and Mrs. "Walter
Wilcox, Mr. and Mrs. EM ward li.
Loft us and Mr. and Mrs. Reeve Lewis.
Gen. and Mrs. K. J. MeOlernand entertained
at dinner last night at the Army
and Navy Club, when their guests were
Gen. and Mrs. Young, Gen. Bates, Gen.
and Mrs. Aleshire, Gen. and Mrs. Mills,
Gen. and Mrs. Parker, Col. and Mrs.
Casey, Col. and Mrs. Alien, Col. Foltz,
Mrs. Mitchie. Mrs. Godfrey Maedonald,
Mrs. King. Maj. Carter, Alaj. and Mrs.
Martin and Maj. and Mrs. Ames.
The bachelor officers at Fort Washington
gave a dance last night as a farewell
compliment to Col. Samuel E. Allen. U. S.
A., and Mrs. Allen, and Capt. William B.
Cowin, I". S. A., and Airs. Cowin. who are
shortly leasing for new stations. The
dance was held in the post gymnasium,
which was decorated with palms and
Lombardy pines. Flags were susjwnded
from the ceiling and were hung at the
windows, and red globes on the electric
lights helped to carry out the general
color scheme, which was artillery red.
The music for the dancing, which began
at f>. was furnished by a section of
the Marine Band. A seated supper was
served at midnight, after which dancing
was resumed. A novel feature of the
hop was tiie red (ire dance, when the
lights were lowered and in the four small
brass mortars in each corner of the room
red fire was burned. The kaleidoscopic
dance was another interesting feature.
Mrs. Cowin, wife of ("apt. Cowin, received
the guests, assisted by the bachelor
officers. Several dinners at the homes
of the officers of the post preceded the
Dr. and Mrs. William A. Boyd and Miss
Boyd gave a pretty dance last night in
honor of Miss Virginia Brown of Missouri,
who is spending the winter with
her unci'1 and aunt. Representative and
Mrs. J. J. Russell of Missouri. A buffet
supper was served.
Among the guests were Mrs. Russell.
Representative and Mrs. Parr of Pennsylvania.
Mr. and Mrs. C. If. Hospital.
Miss Brlckhouse, Miss Barbara Stephens.
Miss Agnes Shackleford, Miss Mary Ala\Tlcc
FHna T-"! 1 crho \f!<as T.n
l^r. M ss Blanche Thistlewood, .Miss Maud
La Follette, Miss Ethel Lloyd, Miss
Dorothy Bennett. Miss Elizabeth Wilbur
Miss Taggart. Miss Beatrice Ward, Mis:
Downing. Miss Brown. Miss Boyd, Senor
Antonio Carrillo. secretary of the Cuban
legation: Mr. La Follette, Mr. Malvllle
Dr. Smith, Mr. Douglas Bullock, Mr
Marion Baker. Mr. Sligh, Mr. John i'liapman,
Mr. John Deium-, Mr. Edgar Davis
Mr. J. R. Baker. Mr. Norman Raymond
and Mr. Hospital.
The Cosmos Club, whose membershh
assumes a gathering "f the most interesting
people in the resident and official lib
of the capital, offered hospitality at :
reception yesterday afternoon, when several
hundred guests were entertained in
il.s rooms. The guests were received by
the president and former presidents of
the club. In the line were Dr. Charles E.
Munroe, president of the club: Mr. Newell.
Mr. Gannett. Mr. O. II. Tittmann. I>r
Gallattdet. Mr. Howell and Gen. Sternberg.
Mr. Littlehales made the introductions.
All the reception rooms were in use and
a floral decoration was at all available
places. Ati orchestra played, and tea
punch. Ices, etc., were served throughout
Mrs. Burrows, wife of former Senator
Burrows, is back at their home. 14?k"
Massachusetts avenue, after a trip to
Panama. She will remain here during
The marriage of Mr. Gist Blair of this
city and Mrs. Frank Ellis of Washington
and Cincinnati will take place in the Episcopal
Church of the Ascension in NewYork
city at noon Monday, according to
an announcement made today. The ceremony
is to be performed by Rev. Percy
Stiekney Grant, and the following day the
bridal couple will sail for Europe, gev- |
eral Washington friends of both the bride
and groom will go to New York to attend
the wedduig, including Mr. Franklin ElH
4^ enn itf \! P<
Much interest attaches to the marriage
of Mr. Blair and Mrs. Kllis because of the
social prominence of both. Mr. Blair
is u member of one of t lie* oldest
and most distinguished Washington families.
being the son of the late Montgomery
Blair, who was Secretary of the Navy
in President Lincoln's cabinet. The Blair
residences on Pennsylvania avenue, facing
the State. War and Navy Department,
and at Silver Spring. Md., have been the
scene of many brilliant social functions.
I "pon their return to Washington Mr.
Blair and his bride will reside at the former,
1651 Pennsylvania avenue.
For years Mr. Blair has been
prominently identiged with the leading
clubs of Washington, lie is president
of the Chevy Chase Club, and was for
many years president of the Bachelors.
He is also a member of the Cincinnati.
Mr. Woodbury Blair, whose wife was
Miss Emily Wallach. daughter of Airs.
Richard Wallach, and Mr. Montgomery
Blair, whose wife was Miss Edith Draper,
daughter of the late Gen. William
F. Draper, at one time ambassador to
Italy, are brothers of Mr. Gist Blair.
Mrs. Ellis has made Washington her
home for some years, having formerly
resided in Cincinnati. She has been
prominent in the city's most exclusive social
circles and is a close friend of
Mrs. Tart. Mrs. Ellig was granted a divorce
front her husband last August
The marriage of Miss Esther Todd
Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
W. Smith, and Lieut. De Forest Willard
Morton, 8th United States Cavalry, will
take place this afternoon at the home of
the bride's parents, Rev. Herbert Seott
Mr*. Charles R. Sanderson, wife *f
Capt. Sanderson. United State* Marine
Corps, will attend her slFter. and Mr.
Robert Clay of Philadelphia will he best
March 1.1 the couple will sail for the
Mrs. Charles KU-tchcr of Rhode Islun.i
avenue will hi' at home informally SunJay
afternoon from 15 10 .1 o'clock, with
her guest. Miss Ash of New York.
Miss Helen Taft was honor guest at
a farewell luncheon today given by
Miss Marjorie Aleshlre.
Gen. and Mrs. Aleshire have as inauguration
guests Mr. and Mrs. \Y A
Yager of Chicago and Col. and Mrs.
Sladen of West Point.
Rear Admiral Brownson gave a luncheon
of twenty-two covers last night in i
honor of tire Secretary of the Navy, j
who, with Mrs. Meyer, will he honor
guests at a large dinner tonight at the
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Kimball will
give a dinner tonight in tmnnr 01 me
Swiss minister and Mme. ltitter.
Miss Fmma H. Steiner and Miss MoDonald
of New York will l?e guests of
Mrs. A. P. Salter of tlie Farragut Miss
Steiner is cousin to the lately appointed
minister to Belgium. Mr. Theodore
Marburv of Baltimore. Both are deep- J
iy interested suffragists.
Vork. Princeton, 1912.
Mrs. Thomas Sherley mothei of Representative
Swagar Sherley of Kentucky,
is at tile Willard Hotel for two weeks.
Mrs. Fulton Mandeville of Louisville,
Ky? is also a guest of the New Willanl.
Mr. and Mrs. Sldwell and the teachers
of the Friends School received at a musical
and tea yesterday. Mrs. Franeesku
Kaspar Lawson sang and Mr. Henry Patterson
Hopkins played the piano.
Mrs. Martha S. Gielow will lease W ednesday
for New York.
Representative and Mrs James R.
Manti ate entertaining for inaugural
week Curtis Fields Columbia of New
Y'ork, Princeton, 1912.
The Paint and Powder Club of Haiti
more will present "Fluiodora" at the
Belasco Theater on the afternoon of Friday,
March 2N for the benefit of the
Christ Child Society of this city.
Mrs. I. W. Burkart and Mis- Helen
Kurkart. 2021 1st street northwest, entertained
last evening. A musical program
was ?njo>ed in which Mrs "William A.
Capon of Philadelphia, a house guest,
The executive board and committees of
tiie District Federation of Woman's Clubs
will entertain at luncheon at the Columbia
Country Club Thursday, March 6. in
honor of Mrs. William K. .Andrews and
Mrs. Percy V. Pennybaeker of Texas.
Mr. Karnes\ MacShanc. president of the
Princeton alumni of Chicago. will spend
inauguration week with '"apt. and Mrs.
Frederic Young' of the Olympia.
Mrs. Reginald de Koven will give a
large dinner tonight at her new house in
Park avenue. New York, followed by a
musical, for which an additional number
of guests* have been asked, in honor
of Henry White, former American ambassador
to France; of Mrs. White and
their son-in-law and daughter. Count and
Countess Hermann S.heri-Thoss of Berlin,
who are her guests.
Miss Helen Pomeroy of Orange. X.
J., is visiting Miss Barbara Kauffmann
over the inauguration.
.Mrs. Marshall Field entertained several
hundred guests at a tea yesterday in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Eddy o?"*
The Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs.
MacVeagh will give a dinner March > in
honor of the French ambassador and
Marriage licenses have been issued to
Will iajn B. Henry and Frances B.
Flncham, both of Rappahannock county.
Charles E. Dcnnison of this city and
Florence M. Vane of Philadelphia. Pa.
Virginius B. Iden of tiiis city and
Minna X. Thompson of Martinsburg, W.
Neil ti. Reynolds of Round Hill, Ya.,
and Agnes R. Mullen of Waterford, Ya.
Marvin Young and Edna M. Couroy.
Percy L. Rogers of this city and Mary
C. Lowe of Leesburg. Va.
James Gray and Helen L. Daughty.
RECEPTION TO GOVERNORS.
Visiting Democrats Informally Invited
by Woman's Party League.
Visiting democrats were today invited
nformally to attend the reception which
the District of Columbia branch of the
Southern League of the Woman's Wiison
and Marshall organization will give
Monday evening at the Xetv Willard in
compliment to the visiting governors and
their wives. No formal invitations have
been sent out except to the honor guests.
owing to the limited number of spectators
who can be seated in the riding hall
at Fort Myer, the tickets for the special
drill which is to be given in compliment
to the District branch of the Wilson and
Marshall organization Wednesday afternoon
art- for democratic women and especially
for those who have not seen a drill
of this kind. The tickets, it is explained,
will be issued upon application to the
drill committee at the headquarters of
the league, which opens on the second
doer of the New Willard Sunday afternoon
ami will continue through Thursday.
WILL ENTERTAIN VISITORS.
Plans of Custom Cutters for Na
tional Association Meeting.
Entertainment of the National As.-o< iation
of Custom Cutters at it'- annual
convention next year in Washington "as
considered at the meeting of the ? ].-tom
Cutters' Association of Washington
last night in Sartorial Hall, 1-111 G
I>. P. Grady, president of the association,
appointed tlie following committee
on arrangements: George K. Hebhard,
chairman; E. H. Thiele. Charles G. Yolk,
B. J. Foley. J. C. Wlneman, J. D. .McConville
and I. Geraci.
The officers of the association are 1,. I*.
Grady, president: M. Pipityne, tirst \ ice
president; J. Bernstein, second vice president;
E. B. Thiele, treasurer; James
Filtzer. recording secretary; L. E. Reed,
financial secretary; I. Geraci. master of
practical work; Charles G. Yolk, assistant
master of practical work; Robert
Recalls Bill From President.
Because it is said the measure would
repeal the general eight-hour work day
art of 1M'2. the House has adopted ;i
joint resolution to require the President
to return a hill prescribing an eight-hour
day for the dredgemen employed In riv?-r
and harbor improvement. It is. proposed
o rescind the action of the Senate and
House in passing th?* l?ili.
BROWN" ST. 1 I.All!. On Tbtpsday. February
27. tlU.'I. at Halt itnore. Nf<l-. I>v Rev. Ziegler.
? IIARI.FS It BROWN anil ItfTIl II ST.
CI.AIR. both of Washington. II. C. *
BASSKTT. Suddenly. at llyattsrille. MJ on
Friday. February 2V MM". 11A It It A M. HAS
SKTT. tieloved -on of Cora S. an.I tin- late
Jess. M. Iliis-sti.
Tutieral at tli" Church of Our Father, I'nirersallst.
M Mid ay, Mareh .'I. at 11 o'clock. 2*
BAYXKS. fin Sunday. February 1':;. Mil::. at
tlie Soldiers' Home Hospital. Iiistrict of Columbia.
Mr liKoKilK II. BAYXKS, formerly
an officer in the British army, son of the
late Chief Justice Bayues of Madras, India,
(ih. tvitherd is the garland of war.
The soldier's pole is fallen ''
Interment in national cemetery.
CARROT.b. On Thursday. 1'ehniary -7. 101 .*! at
ft .fit p in . KATIIKRIN'K CAKIlOI.b. ladorej
wife of John Carroll ami daughter of th" late
Edward and Julia Breasnaliau.
Funeral frnn h'-r late rest lcuc. Slv C ?:rert
n"riic-ast: Hjeic-e to St. J< S"i^- Church, 2nd
anil ?' ?trort? northnnat. at R m Monday.
Marcb wbrn* ma** ?H1 I* n.uj for tlm r?poae
of hor m>uI. 1*
Mtnlifiit of I.adiOa* Atll.Iiarr Vo ?.S Knifb'*
of St John, and ?i?trr Atililiarir*. Noa. ."at ami
?!-. ar* ro.|HPKt?*d to at torn! tlio ftinora! ??f Klator
KATIIKItlVK t AKIiOI.I. from St. Joa<ph t
I Iniroll MoihIhv. Marrli at S o'olook.
M A IIV KKII.f.Y. l'rraldmt.
KATI". f I A\t 11. Kpt-onling Srrrt'larr.
t'AVntIA . t tn Saturdav. Marrh 1. 1913, In
Nov* York l it}, rim villa (UVKRI.Y, lone
? ir?idotiT of \Ya?Iilhgton. falltrr <tf Itohr L
B. i avorly. l>lw ird I" lor Carorlr ami Mrs.
A I spyniour. sciil alxty right vMf*.
Notlco of tumoral bnraftor.
CONTKK \t th ro-jjotf o of liar daughter.
Sara it I'. St wart, 11C! Stb tttrrt north
w ?t. < V i lli' KIM i <IM'i:r, twlorpd motI.of
Sa rail 1 Stow art ami t'lara CuBtfi.
in tin- lovoutj around joar ?>f hor ago.
Vutirral sorrlooo at the tvaiilrnrr Monday.
M atvh *1 o'clock p til. Interment i:?
Mount olivet i-euo-teri . Relative* and
Metulier* ,.f KUr.'itxih Tout are re<ju--?ted t?
attend tin- funeral of our lute sinter. EMM k
PI I.l.ARI >. March *.* T.M.'l. at 1 oVI.-'k. front
Vertnortl Avenue Itap'lst Church. All sister* arc
invited. Itjr oriler
ELIZABETH MEItlllTT. leader.
FOWIKI! On ThuixUf. February "7. 1913,
I.< 'IIENZO 1? FHWLKK, l-c loved husband of
Mr*. !,. P. Fowler
I meral serv(ct>e Monday. March o. a! 1?? am .
:ir J William l>ee - rUaix'l. llt'V. Mr. aiol
Mr<. Kates will oftl- Ute 1 rleu-P in\11 !. -*
II 111! On Satur-l.tr. Mar h 1. 11*1 at -0
III i IIAHUiriK \ 1 lit?I M A. beloved wife
We I by M. litri" and daughter ->f John 1 ?
a till l.ola It. i ih:,- of Phllotnoiit. \ a.
m : i - * at her late residence, 171.'- 1 atrcet
northwest. <>n Sunday. March J. at 't p.tit.
I ineral aervhea a' North l'ork. V? .
March at noon. Interment a' saute pi*-.* J
| K1 NT. On Tlntt-day. February -7. 1 i?1.. Mr*.
S A. KKXT, ul-lou ..f tii.- late Sidney A.
K-ut of Chicago.
1' neral from her late r-si-lei New York -ur,
0?co\'XOR. tin riur.-olay. I - hruary -7. 1913,
at 11! Ia*ui, W 11.I.IAM. tin- In love.l husband
of Johanna t'loiin- m-c It.-nan- and devoted
father of ICos-- O'Connor and Slrt. Mir-a
1 smith: natli-- <>i - uuty Kerry Ireland
Funeral ft -til Ills lit'-- residence. l!4k'J I'ennti . laitia
avenue nortlin--t, Monday. March t.
at ti a tn.; then-. t.. St. Stephen'* Church,
where tnass ti.ll -..i-l for tin- rc|e of his
soul. 1 nternient hi Mount Olivet Relatives
ami friend* luvite.i to attend. iNrw Vh- It
papers please opv i
Meinla-ts of Division \o. 1. v o. 11 . n
1 requ-i-ted io attend the funetj of our 'a a
1 brother. WII.IJAM D'CONMtU. Mar h :t. 1913
( at !< o'clock a.in . at St. Stephen a Church. itS'.h
and IVliut-ylvjuia avenue uoitii?e-t Hv order
1! JOSEPH A. DAL\. President.
I * 11 11 I I 1 * si flit 'I'hitPc.tu c l'l-hrnu ri- " * T 1(11 1
.M 11 \ \ , "w i'd.'.vV !"r i:*. ii'aV.Y i:. "rtiiiupv
aged ci|tbty-oue year*.
Funeral from the resideu.-e of b<T irrandaon,
ltirhnrd I". Roland. V street southwest,
on Moudny, Mar. li :t. at 2 p.m. Ilelatlv.f
ami friends invited to attend.
BU.EV. On Friday. February ".'s. 1ft].".. at lo :u?
P in.. \V.M>E HAMITuN 1. oved hu*ba* I of
Ilertie !' >* Hi ley.
Funeral service* at lii* late residence, 1?I4 U
street northue?t, on Minday. Mareli 2. at 2:3.
p.in lnterineiit at FredefteU, Md. t Frederbk.
Mil., and Oiaugeburg. S. < .. paper* please
Kol AM? < o< Friday, I ibrua rv *2*. 1813, vi
lo t- residence in <'otiirre? Heights. I?. t" .
I.FNA M UOI.AMi nice tinmen, beloved
wife of I re?l S. Roland.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
SNOIHiI!ASS. tin Friday, lel.niary is 191 ?.
STANT.F.V S.. U-loved husband of Mary K.
Funeral from liia '.ate residenee. 214 4tli street
northeast. on Monday. Man-It 3, at 11 a to
lnteruietit private. I*
WFltR. On February 2S. 1?13. GEORGE SCOTT
WKBB. aged twenty-eight years
Funeral from hi* late residenee, 1322 H a'reer
southeast, on Monday. Mareb 3, at 10 a i.
Interment private. B
WHITING. On Thursday. February 27. 1913.
at the Home for the Aged and Infirm. ENOS
WHITING tcoloredt. Body at city morgue
If not chIle.l for l.y 3 o'clock p.m. tomorrow
HUeli remain* will I*- di*i*>*ed of iu aceordance
with lu? .
*.1 I .\? ?. in HJ?*raurT im m\ nu^uai u.
HKMIV FISHING. nbo <1 parted thi* life
one year ago. March 1. 1912.
"Ry memories our thought* ar? glorified:
Our hearts remembering rememhranee k~p:
The perfume linger* when the ro?e Is dead
And lure- the heart to dreams with its awegt
b,-ea t h:
Th.- love of life is ours W hen life has fled.
And links our souls arrtm the dee]?* of death."
15Y HIS WIFE.
HARRIS. In sail hut loving remembrance #f
my lieioved child, GAYNELI, HARRIS, who
passed away one year ago today, March 1.
Itavs of sadness conic o'er me.
Tears of sorrow silently flow:
Fond menu fry keeps my loved one near in*.
Though heaven cluimed lier one vear ago.
RY HER MOTHER.
TAYIjOR. Though -ad. still sweet aiKl dear I*
the memory of my dear nieee. AN'NIK TITlull),
who departed this life one year ago.
February 2S. 1912.
Dived in life, in death loved and remembered.
One year ha- passed, inv heart's tlill sore;
As time goes on I miss you more.
Your memory i. a- dear today
A- in the hour von iwssed away.
B\ Hilt l.OVl.VG AND DEVOTED A TNT
TYl.Elt In -lered memory of my dear husband
.M.EXANDER TTIiFJt. who departed this
life two years ago today. March 1. 1911.
Hone to a long, long rest.
I1Y HIS LOVING WIFE. GEORGIAN.! TYLER.*
WILLIAMS. Iii loving hut sad remembrance of
my dear husliand, JOSEPH B. WILLIAMS,
u no <|-parted this life one year a:? toJay.
Match 1. 1912.
i...i ...? ?i?ui- lint how I miss him:
J I l"M ' i , . . T
I'rien.l- may think lb- wound in healed.
But ii11<!<? they know the sorrow
That liev w ithin my heart cone, a led.
BY HIS 10. VOTED \\ UK. KVA TAYLOR WILLIAMS.
Do X BREADY CO.
Liverv JOHN T. GARNER. Mrr. Cbajrt.
1407 !tth si Rhone N. ."787
I FRANK OEBER^S"SONS,
1113 SEVENTH ST. N.W.
Modern chattel. Telephone rail. North
George P. Zurhorst,
:?ui K. CAP ST.
' Established 1857. CIIAS S ZIRHORST Mgr
, FLNKRAL DIRECTOR AND K.MKAI..MLH,
94? F Street N.W.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
Phones Main JsJJ1,1;
Frank A. Speare, Mgr.
JAMES T. CLEMENTS' SONSC
Plione\Vr.8o4. 1241 Wisconsin ave.
lAn \r T* \irrnrTTT
jun.\ i\.mv i\iurn
1337 10th St. N.W. Phone N. 47.
A. Go FREY & BRO.t
Funeral Pi rectors and Embalmera.
Chape;. 1*80 14th at. n ? I'b'ine N. 55*.
7. ~WIIMAM LEE, Funeral 1 "irVrtor "
and Embalmer Livery In connection. Commodious
chapel and modern crematorium. Modest
prices. 332 l"? are u.w. Telephone rail 13*5.
V/ivL Si. 5ARB0 & CO.,
FCNKHAL DIRECTUM* AND EMBALMEBS.
441S II at. n.e. Modem rbapel. I'bo tie Llnrn 524
Joseph F. BJrch's Sons,
ir\-> t M V \\,' Parlor for Funerala.
3 .>* -W -~l. \ V . Phone Went 9fl
ESTABLISHED 1*30. ~"
JOSEPH GAW I. E It S SONS.
1730 32 I 'A. AVK.
CHAPEL. PHOXB8 MAIM IBH-WW.
Appropriate Floral Tokens
Prompt auto delivery aer ice.
Qu<ae Bros. Co., 1-14 F St.
Phones Main 4278-427H.
ArtlMie, Iuev.peut.ive Funeral Design* and
Floral Sprays. AUTO DELIVERY.
73.". 14th ST. X.W. TEL. M. tW33.
J. H. SMALL & SONS, Florists,
Corner l.'.th ami H ata.. WASHINGTON.
Waldorf-Astoria and 1138 Broadway. New YorkFlowers
for Funerals a Specialty.
J. R. Freeman, Florist.
"Our Floral Designs Last."
612 13tb ST N W. PIIOXE MAIN 2324.
Funeral Designs. Funeral Designs.
QEO. C. SHAFFER,
Beautiful floral designs very reasonable in prteo.
Phone 2411 Main. 14th and I ata. n.w.
MOM VlEMS. MAI SOLEl.'Mtf. FOUNTAIN*,
STATUARY. MARBI.E. GRANITE. BRONZE.
Perfect Work--Minimum Prion*.
Representative will call ou ret|UCBt. Uataloguo.
1827 II ST. X.W. Telephone Main 42*41.
Win. J. Crawford & Co.^nc.,
xml | txt