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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 26, 1914, Image 9

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More Exhibitors and Larger
Number of Entries Than
Ever Before.
CRACK HARNESS TEAM
OWNED BY BEALE HOWARD
Honor Boy and Honor Bright De
feated Only Three Times in
Last 2V2 Years.
That some of the most famous harness
and saddlo horses ever produced in this
country will 1?# exhibited at the National
Capital horse *ho\v. which open? next
Saturday, is revealed by the entry list
for the show, made public last night.
Sustaining: the prediction of officials of
the association. th" list shows that there
are to be more exhibitors than e\*r he
fore and a larger number of entries in
all the classes There is now little doubt,
say the officials, that the meet will be
one of the largest open-^ir exhibitions of
Its kind ever held in the I nitcd States.
One hundred and fourteeu owners have
made entries. Of this number fifty-eight
are Wasbingtonians Th?- others ar
residents of ten states, including Vir
ginia. New York. New Jersey. Pennsyl
vania. Ohio. West Virginia. Maryland.
Rhod. Island. Massachusetts and Il
linois.
List of Exhibitors.
Virginia will t,.- represented by K
exhibitor?. Pennsylvania. New lork.
5; New Jersey, ohm, Maryland and
Khode Island. - cacli. and West v'rS'?/>
Massachusetts and Illinois. 1 ,,a<
complete list of entrants is as follows.
Aahlelgh farms. Delaplane. \a.: Capt.
r G. \lexander. West Point. . ?
A idle stud and stock farm. Aldie, va.:
A VY. Atkinson. Merchantvi le. - * '
Thnma, G. Ashton. Wynne wood. Fa
Mrs. \V. Sinclair Bowen. 'A a3hinJ?t"'',j
Bones .v Haw. Washington: Bb^nell
farm. Springfield. Ohio: Henry \\ Baird.
Fori Myer. Va.: I?r. J. B. Baj n.-, W ash
ington: Abram Buckingham. Washing
ton: Miss Mary K. Browne. u '"J1.
Thomas Bones. Washington: Batten IA
::d K'cld Artillery, l-oit Myer. Miss
JTelen Buchanan. Washington. John
Boland. Washington: Mrs. Charles I
Brodt. Dunn Loring. \a.; ]->?? >? '?
Churchman. rharleston. v\. > a.,
Ralph Coffin. Washington: Li?nu. A. H.
Carter. Fort Myer: G. B- Com well.
Washington: Miss Vira Cornell. Rye. >.
Y ? 1'apt Guy Cushman. Washington: A.
G. Carlisle. Gaithersburg. Md.; Miss
Marv Cameron. Washington: Miss Ruth
Donaldson. Washington. Chares A.
Daly. Washington: Lieut. John W.
Dow ner. Fort Myer: R- Golden Donald
son. Washington; Donaldson & Tottcn.
Washington; Cooper Dawson. Alexan
dria. Ya. 1
Capt. Duncan Elliott. Fort Myer: W.
W. Easley, Washington; William F\ Eno.
Washington: Louis C. Ferguson. Aldie.
Va.: Dr. E. r erneyhcugh. V*"ashington:
? 'apt Fred H. Gallup, Fort Mver: Glen
Riddle Farms. Glen Riddle. Pa.: Dr.
<*ary T. Grayson Washington: Glenvine
Farms. Millwood. Va.: John O. Gheen.
Washington: Col. E. Sr J. Greble. Wash
ington : Walter Handby. Providence. R.
I : Lieut. Gerald T. Hanley. Providence.
R. I.. E. K. lla'e. Nokesville. Va.: Heart
lands Farm. Warrenton. Va.: Miss Anna
Victoria Houser. Washington: Miss Anna
Hamlin. Washington; Lee Heckinger,
Washington: H. VY. Herring & Son.
Nokesvll e. Ya.: Bcale R. Howard. Wash
ington: Miss Margaret Howard. Wash
ington. M ss Edythe Howard. Washing
ton: John R. Howard. Alexandria. \a:
William J. Howard. Washington; Melvin
C. llazen. Washington: H. L. Houghton.
Baltimore; Horaewood Stable. Middleburg.
Va.. Mitchell Harrison. Washington:
llazen * Heckinger, Washington.
Miss HUa F. Xvers. New Bedford. Mass.
Albert Johnson. Fort Myer: Wilton J
Ijtmbert. Washington: S. L I-arrabee.
Washington: Miss Catherine Littauer.
Washington: Mrs. C. D. Langhorne.
Washington: William A. IJeber. Bryn
Mftwr. Pa. J C. I-o\e. Washington: Jak
Conaway Megargee. Philadelphia: Mrs.
H. S. Mat lack. Philadelphia: Middleburg
Hunt Club. Middleburg. Va.: Capt. Wil
liam Mitchell. Washington: Mrs William
Mitchell. Washington: Miss Helen Mor
ton. Lake Forest. 111.: Edward B. Mc
Lean. Washington: Frank N. Seer. jr..
IJ*laplane. Va.; Mrs. Frank X. Neer. jr.,
Delaplane. Va.: Miss Adeline M. Oxnard.
Washington; Miss Florence O'Donneli.
Washington: George M. Oyster, jr..
Washington: Mrs. Allan Potts. Gordons
ville Va.: Dr. D. F. Pyle. Washington ;
John Pell New York city: Robert Pell.
New York city: Piedmont Hunt Club.
I'ppervllle. Va.. Maj. R- G. Paxton,
Washington.
George W. Ryan. Washington: William
McClelland Ritter. Columbus. Ohio: Dr.
A. M. Rav. Washington: Oscar Seeley.
Philadelphia: I leut. C. W Stewart. Fort
Myer: Mrs. D. C. Sands, jr.. Middle
burg. Ya.: E. BL Sydnor. Richmond. Va.:
Mrs. R. J Sell man. Washington: R. J.
Sellman. W ashington: Courtland H. Smith.
Washington: Nelson R. Skinner. Wash
ington: D. W. Smith. Washington: Harry
R. Small. Riverton. N J.; Miss Hilda
Hvkes. Washington: Col. Robert M.
Thompson. Washington: George Oakley
Totten. jr.. WTashin?ton; Tolman Laun
dry. Washington; Miss Annie Vauclain.
Philadelphia: Mrs. R. Conroy Vance.
Fredericksburg. Ya.. Miss Helen Ward
man. Washington George Weitxel. Wash
ington: D. M. W aller Broad Run. Va : !
Maj. Bianton Winship. Washington: 1
Washington Riding and Hunt Team:
Harrv S. Williams. Fort Myer: Miss
Dorothy Webb. New York city: Warren
ton Hunt Club. Warrenton. Ya.; Miss
TjOU: ->e r* Wood. Fort Myer: James V.
I'll tend you a maid who
will come well recom
mended, who will fit into
the household and prove
to be a splendid servant.
1 iii "/ AD'
(Copyright, >>-j D'. Fortat Porter.)1
I'll summon a cook to take
the place of the one that's
leaving, and you'll find she
will be thoroughly capable.
Washington, and Frank York,
? ort Afyer.
Not only arc there t?. 1??- more e%h?l>
j -tors, l.ut th?> number of ovners v. iio are
I to make their first appearance at a local
I show in excess of that of previous
years. Main- have won honors at the
Garden shows in Xew York and oti the
Canadian circuit. Wasliington:an3 will
be well represented in both the harness
and saddle classes.
Beale Howard's Crack Team.
A new team which will be shown in
j the harness events and is expected to
Prove a formidable entry is that of Beale
j R. Howard of Washington. This pair.
Honor Boy and Honor Bright, have
'?eaten such well known korses as Lady
and Elegant Dilham. Xorena and Kitty
' i*??'' Beils and rhatterbox, and
I ink I^adj and Florham King.
| In the last two and a half years they
j na\e met the pick of the east, west and
j south and have been defeated onlv
; three times outside the Madison Square
Viarden show. They were shown at
eighteen shows and were never out or
j the ribbons, tlie lowest being thirds at
j .Madison Square. They are under the
J management of B. F. McCaulIv.
In the hunting classes Mrs. William
-iV' ,uho was Miss Katherine Elkins,
will show r?a\ id Grey, a veteran jurnp
' IMA aS *'le v, or''' s champion of
I ?!?. This horse has been shown
abroad, where he won manv laurels.
Mrs. Allan Potts of Gordorisville. Va..
has made fifty-four entries, principaliv
in the hunting classes. She will brinj?
several green hunters which have
shown well in private M. C. Hazen.
manager of the show, has a promising
xr^en hunter in Virginia Bo v. Armv
officers, who have always won a liberal
share of the ribbons at the local
shows, are entered in manv of the
events.
Many horses are now on the grounds.
. D streets northwest. Addi
tional arrivals are expected tomorrow,
ianbark has been snread in the arena,
which will be the scene of dailv work
outs until the show begins.
Manager Hazen stated last night that
the demand for boxes has been heavy,
and that indications ooint to a record
breaking attendance at the show. which
"ill continue through Thursday. May 7.
EXHIBIT OF lECTRICAL
' MACHINERY IS FEATURE
Meeting of American Institute of
Electrical Engineers
Closes.
Display of Portable Wireless Tele
phone Outfits Attracts Much
Attention.
*hat ,s said to be the finest and most
complete exhibit of electrical machinery
and appliances ever brought together in I
the ( nited States was the feature of the
meeting of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers at the bureau of
standards Friday and yesterday. The ex
hibit occupied practically all of the third
and fourth floors of the new electrical
laboratory building, with an overflow on
the second floor.
Included in the exhibit was practically
every device used jn the field of electrical
experiment, testing and development
Pieces of mechanism, the names of which
were absolutely unintelligible to the lay
man. and the uses of which are unknown
save to the highly trained expert, were
shown alongside of various types of in
candescent lamps: while every sort or
meter ever invented for use in connec
tion with electricity was included in the
display.
Of particular interest was the displav
of portable wireless telegraph and tele
phone outfits. Some of these have been
desiened by the War Department or the
Navy Department and are built to be
packed i:p and carried in the tield on
muleback.
Wireless Phone a Feature.
A wireless telephone outfit which is
said to have been tested with absolutely
satisfactory results over a sending and
receiving distance of COO miles attracted
much attention. This device, it was
stated, has been adopted for use by one
of the European powers, and the maker
of the device has offered it to the United i
States government for use in the event
of actual field operations in Mexico.
A display of radium, radium salts and
radioactive substances was another in
teresting feature of the big exhibit. This
display, located in a dark room from I
which every ray of natural or artificial |
light was excluded, contained $30,Oft)
worth of radium Exhibitions of the
emanations of radium were given, dur
ing which the mysterious element, con
cealed in a metal box. covered with an
inch-thiCK sheet of lead on the top of
which was placed a stone slab an inch
01 more thick, manifested its peculiar
greenish glow through these substances.
A new form of stereopticon. using a
peculiar type of small, but extremely
high-powered incandescent lamp, oper
ated automatically. The slides, all
loaded m a sort ol* magazine, replaced
each other automatically, the light
switching off for an Instant and leaving
the screen dark, then switching on
again and showing a new picture.
Electrical Furnaces on View.
Electrical furnaces capable of gener
ating a degree of heat sufficient to fuse
or melt the most refractory metals; de
vices for purifying water by means of
ultra-violet rays; X-ray machines and
generators of new types, etc., were in
eluded in the exhibit, which closed last
r.isht.
I he meeting of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers was held in co
operation with the American Physical
Society. Friday's program included the
presentation of a number of papers on
technical subjects, the afternoon being
j devoted to a luncheon at the bureau
- wh,*re a" sessions were
I held, and inspection of the exhibit and the
j bureau itself. Papers presented at the
I evening session Friday were: "Solenoids "
; '? ' nderhill: "Some Investigation
of I-ighting Protection for Buildings." bv
I- A. DeBols, and "Some Simple Ex
amples of Transmission I.ine Surge* " l>v
W. S. Franklin.
Yesterday afternoons session was a
joint meeting of the electrical engineers
and the American Physical Societv Two
papers were lead, on "A Milliamp.re
Current Transformer." by Edward Ben
nett. and "Theory of the I'orona " l.v
Bergen Davis. '
CONSULAR. JOB open to him.
President Believes J. M. Savage of
New Jersey of Exclusion Bule.
The President has directed that John
M. Savage of New Jersey, formerly vice
and deputy consul at Belfast, Ireland
from October 1. 1885, to 1H8!?. and vice
consul and consul at Dundee. Scotland
from October ti. 18!):: until the fall of
1SH7. when he was summarily removed
from his position, may be appointed to
I post in the consular service without
regard to the executive order of June "7
tvue.
According fo the executive order It an
r-ars from the records of the State De
partment that an inspection of Mr Sav
,'ge,f ??ce In 1X9C resulted in a report
to tlie department that the office was in
.xcellent order. It is stated that Mr
Si-vage is under fifty years of age the
limit fixed In the executive order of June
... n>?i. for applicants who desire to
tat*e i he examination.
Miss Emily Webb, eighty-five > ears old.
h tounoer of the Humane Societv of Dela
ware. died at Wilmington. Del.*, Kridav
Mie stopped horses on the street and
loosened their check reins. When the
d-i- er* opn?wrf he- pttj?ok*d them.
STAMP ALLEY..
In the center of this narrow, winding, dirty street of a certain Central
American city lives a fortunate and plethoric politician who has the exclu
sive right to sell the country's postage stamps. Visitors to this capital city,
when directed to the national post office, tramp down the main boulevard in
the expectation of soon beholding a magnificent public building. When they
turn into the alley shown above, and finally venture into the stamp baron's
wavering castle, they realize the full force of the aphorism that governments
vary according to people and circumstances.
HEARD IN OPPOSITION
TO TOLLS REPEAL BILL
Two Witnesses Give Views Before
Senate Committee?Inquiry
to Continue.
The tnteroceanic canals committee of
the Senate failed to complete the hear
ings on the .Panama canal tolls repeal
bill yesterday afternoon, and the hearings
will continue tomorrow. William R.
Wheeler of San Francisco, recognized as
an authority'on traffic matters, will take
the stand tomorrow. W. D. Skinner of
Seattle, Wash'., and Russell Dunn of Cali
fornia were heard yesterday afternoon
in opposition to the repeal bill.
Not Regarded as Subsidy.
A charge that tolls on American coast
wise vessels passing through the Panama
canal would, be' an embargo on Pacific
coast lumber in eastern markets in the
interest of southern lumber was made
yesterday afternoon before the Senate
interoceanic canals committee by Mr.
Skinner, who is a lumberman of Seattle.
He declared the situation should not be
viewed from, the standpoint that exemp
tion from . toU? VY3S. a subsidy to ship
owners, but that imppsition of tolls was
an embargo on coastwise shipping
through the canal.
Replies to Lumberman.
Senator Simmons introduced, after Mr.
Skinner's testimony, a letter from Robert
Brookins, a Pacific coast lumberman, who
I declared the imposition of tolls would
have little or no effect upon the Pacific
coast lumber trade. Mr. Skinner in reply
stated Brookins' mills were not located
on harbors that could be used by vessels
passing through the canal
Legislation to facilitate the procuring of
statistics of coastwise traffic that will
pass through the canal when the water
way is completed was proposed in a ten
tative bill submitted to the House yes
terday by the Department of Commerce.
WBECK VICTIM GETS JOB BACK.
i Mail Clerk. Hurt in Line of Duty,
Has Disability Removed.
An executive order issued yesterday au
thorized the reinstatement of James W.
Cole in the railway mail service "with
out regard to the length of his separation
from that service.*' ? The order states:
"Mr. Cole was appointed March C, 1901,
a regular clerk, and served continuously
until July 30, 1910. upon one of the heavy
lines of the railway mail service. His
record was good. On the latter date,
while on duty, he was seriously injured
in a wreck and although he has now en
tirely recovered. ? he-did not -recover stiffi
j ciently during: the period of eligibility
j fixed by- the civil service rules to permit
I his reinstatement. He was thus forced
j out of the service by an injury incurred
in the line of duty.
"In view of these facts and of the
statement of the department that his re
instatement will be in the interests of the
service, the commission concurs with the
department in recommending an exec
utive order.''
Recommends $2,C09 for Delegates.
President Wilson has recommended to
Congress the appropriation of $2.00> to
defray 'the expanses of delegates- to the
Sixth International Congress of Chambers
j of Commerce and Commercial and Indus
? trial Associations to be held in Paris next
June. * The Department 6f Commerce has
approved sending an American delegation.
' Fire Friday destroyed a store building
Jon 6th street. Denton, Aid., and a livery
?stable nearby.
?MEAT CAUSE OF |
KIDNEY TROUBLE!
Take Salts to Flush Kidneys if)
Back Hurts or Bladder
Bothers.
If you must have your- ? meat
every day., eat it. but flush your
kidneys with salts occasionally,
says a noted authority who tells '
us that meat forms uric acid which 1
almost paralyzes the kidneys in
their efforts to expel it from the
blood. They ' become sluggish
and weaken, then you suffer with
a dull misery in the kidney region,
sharp pains in the back or sick
headache, dizziness, your stomach
sours, tongue is coated and when j
the weather is bad yot have rheu- j
matic twinges. The urine gets |
cloudy, full of sediment, the chan
nels often get sore and irritated,
obliging you to seek relief two or
three times during the night.
To neutralize these irritating j
acid-i, to cleanse the kidneys and
flush off the body's urinous waste,
get four ounces of Jad Salts from
any pharmacy here; take a table
spoonful in a glass of water be- ,
fore breakfast for a lew days and
your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts is made from
the acid of-grapes atid lemon juice, i
combined with lithia, and has been
used for generations to flush and i
stimulate sluggish kidneys, also to
neutralize the acids in urine, so it 1
no logger irritate, thus ending'
bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive; can
not injure, and makes a delightful
effervescent .lithia-water drink.
Agent?O'Donnell's Drug Store.
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