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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 01, 1913, Image 8

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. Safe D>@pc
For the Storage
j tee of Silver
| Presents, J ewe
! Other Valuable
Wedding Gil
Porcelain, Glas
by Experienct
| sponsible Men s
: jltfiWfi jSflff
'!'! \\ arehoi
Packers and For
: 1140 Fife
Physically Disqualified for Continu-;
ing Careers in Army.
Two eomparativeh yo'.ns officer." of the j
army have been ordered transferred t>'
the retir?d list. < >n?- is Ca> t. K-J ward M [
Adams. Corps *>f Knsrineers. stationed in I
Xrw York city He was found physically i
disqualified for the duties of a major in |
his corps by reason of disability incident j
to the service and is ret red as of that!
grade to which he wou.d have h a n promoted
by reason of seniority if found j
qualified. ll? is a native of Mi-\ lean an 1 i
was graduated from the Military Aval
emv in June. I'd o. near tin- ilea l of ins
class, reaching the grade of ca;:a!n of
engineers in April. l'JOO.
The ether officer to he retired is Cant.
William T. I'atten of the infantry, now
under treatment in the arni> hospital at
the Presidio of San Francisco. He s
from South Carolina and was graduated
from the Military Academy in February,
!><??. Most of his service was in the 13th
Infantry, in which lie reached the grade j
of captain in February. 1i*>7. Mc has lie n j
granted leave of absence ti. Jane '-'7 next,
on which date he will be retired.
Cruiser Salem in North Atlantic to
Receive Wireless Messages.
Navy officials are awaiting with interest
a cable from the scout cruiser j
Salem, now somewhere in the north Atlantic
ocean, which will tell whether the
\essel lias continued to receive mes- j
sages from the new radio station at [
Arlington station. Virginia
When she last responded to the call ]
of Arlington the Salem was L'.Ooo j ,
miles out, sinqje whicli time no word
has come from her. This may mean that
tlie \es--el is unable t? send a message
:"K:% ^
V 7 ' , >
* r : ' \ a\\ s
w .
\ *
. T A X
& - . s' '
This splendid etch
\\ il>c>ii on plate papei
.11i\ ertlsinii. nia\ he li
? ' v
upon receipt ot this to
Portrait Coup
(,<.<.<! for itin- etching of
i ;\ i 7. < -li plate paper.
< it\ ami State
*lillfrt ?( nay adilrrM In Ihr I nll?*
ill |
mil Vmnlfts I
ii i
Under Guaran- j |
/are, Wedding j
Iry, Laces and Jjj
s. |
its, Silver, Rare ;;j;
s, etc., Packed jf:
_>d and Reind
cj) H I
iisemen. ijj
warding Agents. /,]'
i1, I
snaftk Sfe?$i
* il
to Arlington, although able to receive
messages from that station.
The tests are he'tig made to determine
tie capacity of Arlington station hefore
its acceptance by the government.
Tlse contract provides that the station
must have a radius of 3.000 miles.
Effort to Retire Veteran Naval Employe
With Pay Fails.
Another effrrt to pension Thomas Harrison.
who hv been a clerk at the I'nited
States Naval Observatory for more than
:-ixty consecutiye years, was made last
night m tiie Fenate when the naval appropriation
bill was under consideration.
Ft nator Poind* xter proposed an amendrr.cnt
that would retire liim at a salary
of SP.'O per month during tiie remainder
of his life.
"This is practically putting this civil
employe on a pension roll at $100 a month,
is it not?" asked Senator Bristow-.
"It is retiring liim. putting him upon the
basis of ... retired naval employe," said
Mr. Poinaexter. "It may be called a pension:
it may be called by any other name.
The case is a very exceptional one. the
only case I know of in the navy in which
an employe served consecutively more
than sixty years. The man is now more
than eighty years old. and the alternative
which confronts the government is to
turn him out without a dollar or to recognize
his exceptionally long service by
retiring him upon part pay."
Senator Smoot made a point of order
against the amendment and it was
knocked out w hen tiie chair sustained the
"Baking Powder King"' Dead.
OR.WGE, N. J.. March 1.?George
I'h veland. founder of a baking powder
manufacturing company and long known
as "tiie baking powder king." died at his
liomt here yesterday at tin age of seventh,
hree. He was reputed to be a multimillionaire.
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... <
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v- t
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j( >5> * ^;> ' '
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iiijj: ot President-elect
r. sr/.c 1 >x 1 7. without
ad at I'lie Star office
upon and 10 cents.
on?and 10c.
1'resident-elect \\ ils??n. ^i/c
<1 >lnlc? RildlllttMl rhurKc.
h '
1 L m at?
ijf 1 j*
s M Bl JH
{NTC.Rr?AT;(JNfit. NtVuX ,$)
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Commander of tbc S.S. ( arpalbla. who.
in M aitblng:t'Xi lo receive the irib
Mcrvicc in rrscnlnj; many of the paaa
Presented to British Captain
at White House.
Ambassador Bryce and Notable Company
Present When Carpathia's
Captain Is Honored .
Echoes of the frightful sea disaster of
almost a year ago, when the liner Titanic,
making her maiden voyage aeross the Atlantic,
struck an iceberg in midocean and
went to the bottom with more than 1,000
persons, were vividly recalled in the
White House today, when President Taf:
presented to ('apt. A. II. Rostron, the
'hero of the Titanic," a gold medal of
honor, voted to him by the Congress of
the United States.
It was Capt. Rostron, then in command
of tiie Cunard Jiner Carpatliia,
who heard the faint but frantic calls
ror help of the Titanic's wireless and
sent his ship full speed on an errand of
nerey, hoping almost against hope that
the Titanic would float until he arrived.
But tiie Carpatliia came upon t He
Fitanic's lifeboats with their survivors
some ilistance from the position indicated
in the wireless calls. In %a final
ffort tiie Carpatliia proceeded to the
josition where the Titanic went down,
out found only floating wreckage and
jodies to mark her resting place.
Only after Capt. Rostron was sure that
le could rescue no one alive did lie turn
ihout?the vessel was outward hound
vhen the S. O. S. call was heard? and
proceeded to New York with the survivors
m hoard and tiie Titanic's lifeboats
swung to her sides.
British Ambassador Present.
The ceremony at the White House tolay
was even more? impressive because
if the presence of some of the" survivors
tioinvMlv.>u 'I'll*- iiit>mbel s nf tio- Sell
ite committee which investigated the disister
were present, as also were the tneni>ers
of the house committee on merchant
narlne and fisheries. Ambassador Bryce
if Great Britain and members of the
President's cabinet also were present in
he east room of the White House when
lie presentation took place, and the v.ives
if the various ofiicials attending were
John Flanagan, who designed the
landsomc medal, which cost $1,000. was
iresent, arid the survivors attending"
he ceremonies were .Mis. l.ucten Smith,
laughter of ex-Representative llugio s
>f West Virginia. whose hiisband was
osi in the disaster, and Mr. Thay
if i'hi.adelphia. whose father also lost
lis lile.
President Taft's Remarks.
In making the presentation President
raft spoke feelingly regarding the cir urnstances
surrounding the disaster
o the Titanic: art! referred to the
promptness wuh vhic'.i < 'apt. Rjsiroi:
est Pdcd to tlie liner's appeal for
iclp, the feeling < f the'survi. i s as
hey caught the ray of hope when they
>.i\r l lie- Fariathvi appearing in the
Jistance. and of Its crew getting ready
:o tl ? rescue.
The President commended the English
aptain for ids c tolncss. iiis thought for
pilfering hunu.uitv anil his kindness to
h?* rescued.
("apt. Rostron' ?as deeply impressed by
he ceremonies and the Presldsnt's lauditory
address. He re.-pcndcd briefly and
a itii inucli feeling.
In the course of ins speech t'api. Rosron
gave credit to his officers and crew
for their part in the rescue.
The hero of the Titanic also received
today the American Cross of Honor.
This presentation was made by Britisn
Ambassador Jsyncy Bryce. anil the affair
took place at the British embassy.
Members of the American Cross of Honor
were Invited to be present to witness
the presentation.
Admiral A. B. Willits Has Served
Forty-One Years in Navy.
Rear Admiral Albert B. Willits. recently
on special duty at the Navy Department
as director of navy yards, has been relieved
of all duty and will be placed on
the retired list next Friday on account of
Admiral Willits was horn In TVnnsyl\anla
In 1*51, was appointed to the I'nlted
States Naval Academy from that state in
I*"'-' and has seen forty-one years' service
in the navy, seventeen years of which
were spent at sea.
Urges Santo Domingo Reforms.
Many proposals of reform to do away
with abuses which led to lite Insurrection
in tlie Dominican republic last year are
outlined in the first message of Archbishop
Nou?*|, provisional president,
which was laid before the Dominican
congress, just convened in ordinary see
sion at Santo Domjufo City.
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T.'f ..^<::> #* ? :: |
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Si * II
I \
l;: |
lil^p? i '
if*:% |
1R.V ? /Xjf? |C j
, with his wife <riln<> in the picture), ift j
ute of the American t'ougre** fur hi* j
engcrs from the Titanic.
IsoitislfoFT I
I j
Ceases to Be the Governor of i
i i
New Jersey.
President-Elect Hopes to See His j
Reforms Go Through Before Leg- i
islature Adjourns, However.
! i
TRENTON". N. J., March 1.?Woodrow i |
Wilson, soon to be inaugurated pre-d- ; j
dent of the United States, formally | ;
turned over at 12:."0 o'clock today tiie I
office of Governor of New Jersey to j
Senator James F. Fielder, president of |
the state senate. |
"The people of this country are going j
to be served by conscience and not by j
expediency." was the assurance which j
Mr. Wilson gave in an impromptu |
speech of farewell.
| The President-elect was cheered by a Z
| big crowd as lie came into the assembly t
| chamber, followed closely by Mr. Fielder. I
j After the latter took the oath of office "
the President-elect was invited to ad- I,
| dress the joint session of the legislature
. and deliver the seal of the state to his
| successor. His speech was brief but imI
pressive. He spoke in measured tones and
| with apparent emotion. It was his fare-;
j well to the state.
Gov. Fielder made a brief inaugural
address extolling the achievements and B
I cnarai ier 01 me rei ring governor ana n
bespeaking New Jersey's wishes to hiin
for a successful national administration.
Arm in arm Mr. Wilson anil the new
governor walked from the legislative
chamber to the governor's office through
a cheering crowd. Both reviewed a street
I parade of marching clubs, and Gov.
I Fielder returned to his office, where an
j infoVmal reception was held.
The President-elect returned to his
heme in >Tinceton by automobile "to tl
Mr. Wilson leaves the governorship of sj
New Jersey after an activity of two years
| devoted chiefly to the accomplishment of j Si
. a far-reaching program of reform set | ,J
i forth in his inaugural address when tie ! u
! tool; office in Jnuary, lull. ,1
Accomplished Most Reforms. t(
Most of the reforms whi< h Mr. Wilson ^
lias advocated he lias accomplished, not- g
aLiy the revision of the state laws gov- t-.
ei'ning corporations and monopolies, workingmen's
compensation acts, a radical extension
of the powers of the public utilities
commission, state-wide primary laws
extending me system to all elective offleers,
Including congressmen. 1'nited!1"
States senators and the governor, and a I *'
j st ling cut corrupt practices act governing
J primaries and elections. jet
Tup chief reforms which Mr. Wilson ' a]
: proposed but did not obtain at ihe pits- |
| etit session o? tin- legislature ncliaic n, I
i-ill providing' fur jury commissions, an I'1'
j amendment to the piimary lccvs known | ct
; as. the Wisconsin system of second- j
j choice voting and Ihe indorsement of
; the amendment for direct election of I ^
I tilted Slates senators. j vv
! si
jLopes to See Program Complete. ; ,e
Mr. Wilson hopes that this program ol
j wT.l be completed before tlie legislature s?
( adjourns. He lias announced that as m
1 President of the 1'nited States he will
j continue to fight. If necessary, for the ^
j enactment of the jury commission bill lo
I around which hitler opposition has cenj
i Thp ?lK-aslll,i>?.' if is ll?'lii-Vt-*ll will
| bcconn- law without much difficulty, as J(
(the democrat c majority of the legisla- tt
i ture in a. recent conference with the si
governor agreed to pass them. U
) s
W. 0. Owen Proposes Congressional "
Committee to Investigate. '^r
A commission, made up of members of
both hotises of Congress, will he ap- r
pointed to make an investigation of the *"
District of Columbia government and
make recommendations for the adoption 1
of a model form of government in the
National Capital, if Congress adopts the
suggestion of a memorial which was presented
to the Senate today. 1
The memorial is signed hy \Y. O. Owen. *
who says he represents other citizens of 11
the District. It was laid before the Sen- 11
ate h\ Senator Chamberlain of Oregon '
and ordered to he printed as a public
document. "I
? v
Edward Caverly Dead at Age of 68. 11
Word was received this afternoon of
the death today in New- York city of P
Kdward Caverly, father of Robert B. r
Caverly of the Robert B. Caverly Com- v
pany of this city, arid <>f K. Klnv ca- J
verly. a member <>f the Washington ,,
Stock Kxchangc. Mr. Caverl\ was sixty- v
eigiit years old. lie was long a re>>'dent
of Washington. Funeral arrangement*
i have not yet been made. ^
Mr. and Mrs. .lolin Rowan celebrated i
i their golden wedding Wednesday night 1
at the home of their daughter. Mrs. II. i
13. Manlove, near Cecilton, Md. r
i l
ray to Miuai wy lax fMk /All iiRJiavOT
i Commerc
I 0
I 1 .
? uondtion
| Waterhouse <
| Sub-Commit
1 Tot*
| Paid \
1 Xet si
I of tl
1 v
a! Xet SI
1 Buil
| As foi
| The follow:
I 'Throughoi
jjj, o
| any dissatisfied
| er who suffered
| Hon. George V
Charles F. Car
| John W. Child
| Allen C. Clark,
t Hon. Fred T. ]
| Insure with a Co
| is proven strong and
| Incidentally save
| panies which have n
Managers of District Appro- B
priation Bill Plan to Dispose
of Amendment.
Further effort to secure the passage of |
te District appropriation bill at this ses- J rt
km by hr|nging in an excise amendment | tl
itisfactorv to the House was undertaken ; fa
y the committee oil appropriations today, j ir
earing in mind the evident sentiment of , b<
te House as expressed in the rote yes- ft
rday on Hie ineffectual compromise pro- j
usal. tile ?ommittee devoted tlie best;
art of the working dux to other sus- hi
estions of compromise likely to receive u]
ivoruble coiisideration in the House. tx
Mr. Sherley's Suggestion. j
Mr. Sheriey of Kentucky suggested a j
roadening of ttie compromise by taking j ai
i mere of the features of the original i fc
mes-Works measure than were included ' o!
yesterday's plan. Ka it paragraph xxas|ol
nsidei d at length b> the committee, i n<
!i?I tliere xvas a general ..change of ' si
unions as to xx hethe." tiie various fed- 11
ires proposed would satisfy the differ- i a'
it elements in the House. j "j'
I'p to the present time none of the com- jj
romise plans lias touched one feature qi
hi' h by citizens of tlie District is condered
one of the most important in new
gislation on the subject?the separation
" tlie excise hoard front the board of as- st
ssors. This xvas provided in tlie amend- ot
ent as it came from the Senate. ot
The plan presented by Mr. Burleson yes- jt
rday did not go to this subject, but
;alt with questions of license fees and
ications mostly. ' ^
Attempt to Rescue District Bill. tf.
After his compromise sui:statute for tlie w
ones-Works measure was defeated \ es- r"
rdav afternoon. Representative Burle- ai
>n made one more attempt to get tiie ol
istriet L>i!l out of committee. He asked in
nanimous consent that tiie committee 01
r- discharged front furthe:- consideration
f tiie bill, tiiai the Senate amendments sc
e non-concurred in. with the exception ^
f tiie excise amendment, and that that o)
mendment be taken up for amendment m
t tiie House under the live-minute rule. a'
Ir. Cary objected.
, lu
line Embryo Farmers Make Call on ; w
Secretary Wilson. c
Horn ciuli boys front New York state
mlay visited Secretary Wilson at the
epartment of Agriculture. There were
doe of then), sixteen years old and
ntder. The party was in charge of
Representative J. W. Hwlgh^ of New
'ork. from wliose district tliey came. r?
"tie boys itave had but one season's
iork in the corn-raising line, but the ^
igli score made was -11 bushels and al
he lowest was seventy-five bushels. a'
Secretary Wilson shook hands with P'
acli of the party, and said lie was 01
leased to see how the corn club idea
ras spreading, and that he regarded
his interest of the rising genera- .
ion in practical farming as one of the ^
nost important of the present day de- L]
elopments in agriculture.
* y<
I'nder the will of Mrs. Mary Wallace gi
;ilisoti. w lio died at Staunton. Ya.. the tc
iiri'ign mission committee and home ai
Mission committee of the Southern
rosbyterian t'liurch receive all tier lit
tersoiial property and one-half of lier at
cal csstaie. bi
:ial Fire i
f the Distric
as of December 31, 1'
& Company, expert ac
:tee under House Reso
il Assets ....
jp capital
jrplus eliminating all profi
le Southern Building *
irplus including profit on p
[ding as found by majority
ind by the minority report
ing is a quotation from th
it the investigation no com
1 policyholder. * * * It
a loss has not been prompt
UTTLE, President.
M. GOULD, Vice Pres.
S. DUDLEY, 2d V. Pres.
V. Atkinson, Frederick S.
usi, Hon. Ashley
ress, Paul F. Gro\
Robert N. H
Dubois, W. F. Rober
mpany whose real con
one-third of the fire in
ot yet been investigatei
loth "Pork Barrel" Measures
May Fall of Passage Because
of Filibuster.
Possibilities that both the pork bar- i
1" bills?the rivers and harbors and j
le omnibus public buildings bills?will!
til of passage because of filibuster, or. i
i the erase of the public buildings bill, !
xause of a failure to agree in con
rence. were much discussed at the
api'.ol this afternoon.
District items in the public buildings '
ill are among tlie important matters
aou which the representatives of tlie
vo bouses of Congress have split, and j
liich threaten to pronounce the doom
' the bill.
The biggest of the District provisions
re those of $1,750,000 for a new armory
?r the National Guard of the District
' Columbia: $U,3tA),ti00 for the purchase j
the lower valley of Rock creek to con- ;
;ct Potomac and Hock Creek parks; of |
.Y4J,0tC for a memorial bridge across j
le Potomac river between Potomac Park
id Arlington: of toward the con- j
ruction of a seven-hundred-tliousaiid- J
.11 rn.mn.Jal til*. Wq] WOmPlI 111* j
-Miai Hiciliv/i mi <\r mv .VJ u.
ie civil war, to be used as the lu-adjarters
of the American Red Cross.
Stick Strenuously for Items.
Tile Senate conferees are sticking out
renuoualy for these items, as well as
her important^ pro\ sions in tire bill
rer which there is still a disagreement
Is argued by the. senators that piac- i
rally all of these items, particular^ :
lose for t lie , District, were adopted in i
ie Senate by a record vote, and thai j
ley cannot be dropped from the measure j
ithout endangering tlie refusal of the i
mate to accept the conference report j
id thus making the bill fail. Kaclt one j
f the project lias stanch supporters j
the Senate, some senators believing '
ie item in particular more important
i be retained than others. For instance,
jtne believe the aequring of the lower
ock Creek valley the most important
' the District items; others hold the
emotial bridge proposition to outrank
II the others. And so it goes,
it is understood that the Red Cross
?adquarters building also is the subject
' much discussion in conference. As on
ie floor of the Senate, some of the conTees
are urging that the building should
jt only be a memorial to the "loyal
omen" of the civil war. but should also
? a memorial to the women loyal to the
in vim- nf the action of
uinruc?av,?. ?. ------ ? ?
if Senate. the Senate conferees do not
>el at liberty to modify the provision as
was inserted in the bill.
Organized Filibuster Planned.
Should an agreement on the bill he
ached in conference, it is not sure that
le conference report will be agreed to.
here is much talk about the Senate this
Fternoon of an organized filibuster
jtainst the conference report. ltetinlte
ans. however, are withheld, pending the
utrome of the conference on the bill toay.
A filibuster against the rivers and har >rs
conference report was begun b\ ;
?nator Newlands soon after the Senate
et today, and is still going on late this ,
Fternoon. Senators Owen. Thomas. Ken>n
and others. It Is understood, are to
ve assistance to the filibuster, and Sena r
Burton also is expected to speak J
ranist the conference report.
The filibuster against the rivers and
irbors bill, of course, acts automatical^ ;
> a filibuster against the public buildings |
11, as It reduces the time for the con
usurance I
t of Columbia
91Z, as shown by repo
countants employed by
lution No. 756:
. . . $983,851,
t from the purchase
urchase of Southern
report 1 ^0,71
the surplus is. . . .. 301,65
e minority report:
plaint has come to the C01
appears nowhere that a sing
ly and satisfactorily settled
PAUL F. GROVE. Secrets
JOHN McKEE, Asst. Seci
Dudley, Robert R. Tu
M. Gould, John Lewis S
e, Martin Wieg;
arper, Richard Wigl
ts, Hon. Robert.
dition has been thorough
surance premiums you
sideration of any conference report on
the buildings bill.
Simmons Pleads In Vain.
Senator Stone tried to set Senator Newlands
to admit that he was leading a ti 11buster
to kill the rivers and harbors bill.
[Senator Newlands replied that he simply
wanted a full discussion of his board of
river control provision, inserted by the
Senate, but knocked out in conference
And Mr. Newlands added that he did n n
know tlie purpose of other senators, but
understood there were other speeches to
be made on the measure.
Senator Simmons pleaded with Mr.
Newlands to allow a vote to in: taken
on the conference report. Mr. Simmons
being one of the conferees. Mr. New lands
asked assurances that the bill
would be sent back to conference if he ,
stopped speaking and allowed a vot *. j
Failing to get definite assurances. Mr.
Newlands continued to lalk?talk con- ,
stitutiug the filibuster, as it prevents
a vote.
Conferees Fail to Agree.
Predictions that the public birildijigs j
bill, with all iis important provisions
for public work in the District of "??- j
lumbia. will fail of passage wait*'
strengthened this afternoon w hen Sena- |
tor Sutherland reported to the Senate:
that the conferees were unable to reach ,
an agreement.
The 1 louse conferees, he said, had is- j
c.a.I n.% t .1 I hi i n t <1111 t 11 O t hue \\ i 1 1 ti lltSf t- !
rucu an uiuuiai uiai m- > ?? -1? .v v - f
lutelv not a^:vf to live items in the h II?
provision tor tin- armor) in tin* District. !
fur tile Memoiial bridge across tin- Po:oinar
river to Arlington. for tin- extern- on
of tlie park system through the lower j
valley of Rock < "reek l'ark. for a new j
courthouse in New York city, an for j
the Red t'ro.-s bnihiini; in the National
Senator Sutherland said there was a |
probability, of an agreement on the t?i11 '
if tile Senate recedes from all of these J
Company j
1 1
rt of Price, f
the House g
.35 I
94' |
0.00 H
9.96 I
nmittee from ^
le policyhold- P
with." |
retarv. p
eneral Counsel
ttle, ?
mith. B\
and, pi
itman, p
J. Wynne. &
d\r inwoctinroto,-! on,*! I
H y ill vv^Jiiguivu ui IU
are paying Com- ?
[ items, and Senator Sheppard moved that
: i lie Senate do recede.
! Senator Lodge declared that the item
I for the park gy.-tem in the lower valley
of Rock < "reek was of utmost importance.
"If tiiat is thrown from the bill, the
; Senate might as well understand that
the biil will not pas1-." was Mr. Lodge's
ultimatum. The discussion was coit!
i The hill was ordered to a further ?onI
feretice, the Senate refusing to recrd?
Fifty-two Per Cent of Candidates far
Annapolis Successful.
; Special Dispatch to The Star.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., March 1 Fifty-two
| per tent of the candidates who took t >
I present mi ntal exanilrat'ons fir admission
to the Naval Academy a-' midshlp'
tnen were successful. Naval Academy autiioiit.es
announced tlie list todav. It ncltides
one Mary'lander. W. B. 'lautle. at>pointed
as an alternate from the fift t
congressional district. lie is a sort of
Dennis t'laude of Minapo.is. Two Vi ginians
also were successful. Th?y arM.
(I. Twyman. priiie'.pal. and K. B. Roger-.
alternate, named from the tenth <li llict.
The examinations were conducted uiuh r
civil service regulations at the vario s
stations throughout the country. I" secoiiti
ami last test will ite held ir. a like
manner in April.
Tpqcpc T U Wflutkfli'rv'c P?citlt>nr?
JU?-UuV/k] A AAl V ?* WV.* ? J *?V ^?uv?l%. V(
'I npiiia- H. L>1111>i of l.oi li- stt-r X. V .
recently ?*!? ?-1"ti a inembt-r of ; io llo.. *
of Repi fS'-ntati>' *?. lias n nt?*?l t!ir* r. si
of Truman II \cvvberry. on M't i
sti? i-i just north of Scott t'ird*.
l*hi-o.1or.' Kahlwin. jr.. ha- r nt I
Xo. Jl.T* K strc?-t. belonging to Airs. II liny
(\ i'orhin. These are antoiiit "he lai klioises
recently leased by the ulfiiv oi
William < "oreurari lllll.
1 Every person suffer- I 1
1 ingwithaCold or Grippe I 1
I should obtain a vial of I 1
my Cold Cure. I guar- I 1
antee that this remedy I I
will relieve the head, I. 1
throat and lungs almost ftf, 1
immediately, it will cure j||i 1
old colds, new colds and H , J[| 1
obstinate colds, and pre- liii L1 1
vent Grippe, Diphtheria l! IV1 1
mdPneumonia. Munyon li 1

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