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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, March 13, 1905, Evening, Image 6

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I g T L 4
6 THE WASHINGTON TIMES MONDAY MARCH 13 1905 19O
f
rl 11JapfltnglOll 1Limc5 <
TENTH IE TH AND D STREETS JTORTHVv NORTHWEST ORTHWEST EST
Published Evening and Sunday S nday
PRANK PB4NK A MUNSEY
I
Daily one year o 00 o 5300 3OO
Sunday one year 250
The Times is served In the city of
Washington r aSh inrt 0 nandDistrIct and District of OfCClumbIa Columbia by
newsboys newsbo s who deliver and andcHlect collect for
the paper on their own accouzt accouitnt at the I
rate rateo of 6 cents c nts a week J for or the t1i Evening
and nd 5 cents a copy for the th Sunday edi ¬
tion j
MONDAY MARCH MAfl H 13 1905
Despoil Despoiling ing the Ballot
In communities where crooked poli ¬
tics has been toierated ta crated the looting of
a ballot box has been regarded as an
incident The rhe man capable of such
an act has been regarded as asa a a valua ¬
ble worker and when subjected to
exposure lias found powerful agencies
ready to shield him This Thisseeins seems to
be changing < h hanging anging
Two men men in Denver stole a ballot
box took out such part of the con ¬
tents as did not agree with their th irpur pur ¬
pose and substituted counterfeits counter eits
This trick was an anoJd old one in Denver DenvcrIn
In this instance the theoffeIiders offenders were l
brought to trial found guilty and
sentenced one to three thr e and the other
JLO to five years in the penitentiary The
sentences sent ncessee seem n nsevere severe but on only ly be ¬
cause causeu unusual usual The crime was was a great eat
one In the first place it was theft
and in in thesecond the second it subverted subvertedthe the th
very Y rysp spirit irlt tha that fl1nde underlies rlies a all il popular pqp lar
governmant
The Tl e act of voting is to accord to
the voter the opportunity to toexpress express
his will He H records this will on a
ballot If a thief is istO to have theprivi
lege of stealing the aggregate bal ¬
lots the franchise becomes becOIn s a farce fa rce
and upright citizenship is is deprived of
part in in the direction of affairs
To place Ballotbox 1ailotbox looters and
stuffers in the penitentiary pen1ten tiary is is t the e best
thing that could be done with them
In case cas of a c lean sweep of o f this type
of criminal criminaltheexpens the expense of support
Ing ngthe ng the imholyr imholyrb imholyrnd b blndw bnd nd would 1d beconsid be consid ¬
erable cnble but compared with the danger
of permitting them at large it it could
be b borne with satisfaction s
Selling Awards
1 I
Charges Charg that at St StLouis SL Louis awards
were sold 50ldto to the competitors eomp titors w willing ling i
to pay the the highest price price constitute
the basis b sis for a scandal of large size
It surely surel is worth investigation and a rid
there ought to be slight difficulty difficult in in
determining determ ning the justice untice of the accusa
tion That the opportunity for graft
was excellent and that dishonest man men me
empowered to give give out out the prizes s
could easily easi have reaped a harvest
seems reasonable re sona ble If the talk arises arscs
merely from trom the circumstance ci that
somebody is disgruntled it itneverthe neverthe ¬
less demands scrutiny scr tiny for slander is
In itself a serious crime
The exposition expo sitlonat at St 51 Louis L uis was w a na na n ¬
tional affair and the t e most Impressive mpressive
ever held It was backed by the Gov ¬
ernment and by the various varIous States
with with a liberality liberalit that created common
and widespread interest in in the man ¬
ner of its conduct o duct If the magnitude
of o the f fair ir1Iia made e possible bygeneial by gene general ral
support was employed as as a means of
illicit gain faith has been broken
Vr with ith the nation and the States and an d
S the grievance is most comprehensive
With the management no fault has
been been found The Th exposition was di ¬
rected cted by men of repute above any
chicanery chicaneryor or fraud Such uch grafting as
may mayh have Ve been done if any must mustbe be
ascribed to underliIigs ready to be ¬
tray the officials who had trusted
them These will either welcome the
opportunity to explain or have to ac ¬
cept the verdict that they are afraid
to explain f
Ole g tfesirable De s1r iraNe b1e Fad Faq
Is 8 honesty lionest in inpoUtical political hte life becoming
a fad
Is the square deal now so brave br ye ¬
ly advocated by the man who occu ¬
pies the thcrugh highest st political office in th the
United States go gOIng ing ng to t be the reign ¬
ing fashion
There are fads in nearly n arlY everything
rV rVp p fads in society fads in art
literature L ll 1 teraturc rature and the drama and even
fads in suicide 6uici le and in business businessand and
it is not notU unreasonable to suppose
then th Il that there are fads in political politi al
life
That Th lt < the country is entering nterm upon i pon
an era when there there is more moreh honesty IlCstY ln iE
politics PC Itics her e can an be no question Qn t1on
and the simultaneous sImultaneous movement ir i i
this direction n in many States Stat sru a ai
well as in national affairs seems tx
indicate that it has taken on the na
ture of a fad
That there is a deeper movemen
underlying all this political upturn
ing there can be no doubt bu
that many prtiticians p liticians who heretofore
seemed to possess pOsfj SS a 3 different natur
are now wheeling into line and gain
along with this tliI movement becausi be us
the rest arej are is hardly less doubtful
It is not so o hard now forreform for reform lead
ers to gain followers followersand and those too
of the be most unexpected kind Met
apparently most bitterly inimical ti t
Roosevelt and his policies supportc
him and will support him because o
this movement and v vf what f hat is true o
national politics is true of State pqll poll i
tics And yet et these thesemen men have n 10 jo
changed In nature
It seems that politicians hs as swell well a
other people like to be fashionable
Perhaps Per haps the th more nota n notlo < ble i ie e among I
these faddists have decided that hay ha j
ing made their pile they can can af j
ford to follow the styles
Victdrjj Vict rg for Brookland
The Times congratulates the people p o le
of Brookland d The legislative legIsla tIve action
necessary for the elimination of o f the I
grade crossing on the BunkerHill Bunk rlHilI I
Road has been taken and the local
author authorities r ities ties are preparing to t accom ¬
pUsh the improvement
The removal of any menace to the
public safety in ina a community communitrad ad ¬
vances the property values In n th that t
community and makes malresit it a more
promising candidate for development
and new houses But this considera ¬
tion is iaminor minor to the fact that tha the I
people peopleo of Brookland Brooklandand and their theirch chil jl ¬
dren will be no longer subjected to
danger in their daily journeys Journe ys s from 1
and to the suburb A railroad TaiIroadCross cross ¬ j
ing at which hich more than one on death d ath
has occurred will l1l be done away with
forever orev r
Another Another feature o of t this matter
worthy wor thy of remark Is that this im im ¬
provement pro ment is is the direct direct result re sultpf v pf of the he
I
untIrmg efforts of the Brookland Brool land Citi ¬ I
zens Association
This organization has for several se eral i
I Ii
years kept before Congress the Com ¬
missioners missioners and thecltyv theCi tytle theexistence the > existence t
of this public peril P rilNow Now itsl its l cam ¬
paign for the safety of its itsfellowcltI fellowc feflovcltl iti ¬
zens zens ens is about to be b crowned with I
Complete omplete success Iccess iccess The T Th e result proves
the i ie e lon long g g gco co contention contentionof of The Times s that i
citizens associations asso iations being bei g the t he best
representatives of legislative power power
in the th District might be become ome if they
chose the most mostemcient efficient guardians of
the Districts rights rIghts and andpriV1leges privileges
I Scientific Scien tific Claims
I Men Ien of o t tscience science make many claims
that never obtain credence Tesla is
I
I a scientist surely and yethis state ¬
ments In frequent instances have
I been beenesrld as ridiculous iCUIOUS as th the eo imaginings 1aginln gS
ot a fairy tale Others have asserted I
that the span of human o existence exist nce
I I
might be bepro1onged sprolonged rolonged indefinitely but
I without exception e ception the they have died in l
the th u e regulation term te rmFlam Flammarion marlon
holds high rank as an astronomer
and yet some of his work wo k bears the j
mark of the charlatan i
lrof Loeb of California avers that
he he has created by the use of chemi chemiI ¬
cals alsa a low but specific form of life I
It would be rasa rash for the lay observer observeri
to say sa that athehas he has not not90ne done this but I
it is not DQtrash rash to remark that the lay j
observer does not believe that he has j
done it that he can do it or ever
will be able to do it it
The generation genera tion of life life albeit the th
process is in some measure un under er ¬ I
stood tood remains rem remains ins a mystery It is la true I
that life appears in various sub
stances A barrel of rain water pure I
and apparently Isolated from fro m all Ifcon con ¬
tamination quickly becomes the habi ¬ I
tat of visible entities In a piece or i
cheese the mites mit s smultiply multiply to count ¬
less thousands The element that is
responsible for the change was latent
in the substance all the thetime time lme
It is possible that Prof Loe Loeb b has
been een able to accelerate through the
i I Imeans 1 means of a hastening the arrival Jo of in ¬
1 1evitable evitable conditions the manifesta ma ilifesta Ifest
I tionE t1 tlor n of o f life where w lere here no life lifeh hadseemed had seerned scorned
to be Even if iihe he has done this he
has not won the title of creator
1
Still S till the belief b eU ef exists that th tho at Hr life e 6 Of 1
every variety springs from romone one
I o
source and this source has not been
defined defi n6d nor deprived d e prlved of its topreroga preroga ¬
I tive
i Points in Paragraphs
For Kuropatkln Kuropat1 n to resign now would
be a case of retiring under fire sur sure <
enough
One governor recommends religion as
a cure for trusts Seems a sort of veiled
slam at the Rockefe ROckefeller ller brand br and of piuty pIct
It Is possible that the anarchist anar hIst bomb
that blows up Its makers maItersis is really doing
the best reform stunt possible
The Denver man who committed sev
oral er l murders and a suicide because en
l raged over the loss of a controversy
> Involvinsr fnvoIv1n JiicarrI 5 carried carrl d frenzied finance to
an extreme soldom s ldom reached by the most
I
I radical
I
T There h here ere Is joy In New Yorks tenderloin
A Anew new vice has been discovered
President Piesident Harper has recovered st so
rapidly rap i ap fiiy 11y from the operation supposed su pposed tc to
be on on the t1Iccolon colon as to lead to t suspicion sus picion
that tha t Perhaps perhaps it was wason only the semicolon
involvod
A miser mis r near near Syracuse was WfiS murdered murde cd
for his money mor e and announcement announCt ment I Is
made made that thattho thattho3ssasJIn the theassassin c assassin overlooked d eev Be
erai thousands of dollars Thus th the <
punishment pun1E1m pun Lthn icnt of the criminal already alreadyh ha h s
i begun
I The hankers 1ankeriof of the world are In i a
I position to become an effective peace
congress cougrcss
New < w Yorlf Yor Yorii Yoriircforme reformers retorm fsscem s seem to tothi1 think
l that the he police pohy force given a new head hca <
I I Iand and ar new body would perhaps be abl able <
l to do something to discourage crime
l ICuropatkin Ku iCuropa ropat ropatkln kln 1da to Stoessel I r once wa was
I a hero too
Some Som reports state state that the PresIdent
3 3was was disappointed at the Garfield Ga rfield conclu
sions Ions as to to the Beef trust However
there th re has come < no murmur from tin
trust
1 Mrs CJmdiTicks counsel is i said ald to b bl
I very vc q qr r hopeful t101H fi11 Then Thentl1e the lady i must mustlI havi IiLi C
enough left for the lnctce fee
I
f Russia Ru > sla may raise anothjbr anoth anOtlr r army bu bul
f fthe fth the th general belief is that thati it 1 better us use <
could be found for any an t tsurPI surplus surPI me
1 there ther may T 1Y be In the Cz Czfrz ars realni
l or r
Gentlemen who tt t 11 j jl jan A l an ml iriipu ithpuJe 1p Xae 1 e ti t
strike ought to remowi remolloar ber the theunclcnt ancient ne nQ
Olin u bout thr wisdom of facing belr right
before 1 Eturc going ahe aheil aheXL il U
111 Lv THE CIRCLE OF oFsocIETY SOCIETY TY I
CHARITY LENDS
Am TO GAYETY
Goodly Amount of Jollity I
Under 1 It Its Mantle j
i1
MANY IVJ NY ENTERTAINMENTS ENTERTA N ENT SET
Social Gossip of the D Day yand and < Move Iove ¬
ments men ts of Devotees of oiGay Gay
r i World
Charity will not only engage the at ¬
tention t tejition laioJl and money mone of Was WnshI1 Washington hington gton pee pe ¬
ple pI p generally generaliyduzing during Lent Lent but will ren zen ¬
der d r r a goodly goodl amount amount of amusement amusement as
well w u
March irarch 27 there will be a theatrical
benefit at tha th Lafayette Lafayettefo for rthe the Pierce
Guild G ld of the Foundling Hospital The
play wlI1bc will be Captain Capt inBarrlngton Harr Barrington ington the
latest success from the pen of Victor
JJapes rIa E Many Man boxes have already been
subscribed tIbs rlbed for by b wellknown wellImownpepple well known people
St St Josephs Josepl1sDay Day Dinner Din cr f
There will w1lla1so also be the St St Josephs s Day
dinner at the Home of the Little Sisters
of the Poor which hich for many manyye years rs has
been b e n none one of the mostfavored charities
of the thefasMonable fashionable world
Another company of energetic energeUcsociety society
women women who will w r hold a double session
of iveildoing on March 24 are the man m n ¬
tigers of f the Noel House Settlement
who will win have a sale during dUrlngthe the after ¬
noon at atth the home of Mr Ir and Mrs lIrsWll Wil ¬
liam iIamJ ham J Bnardman and an evening musl
ca cale eal le at Mrs Herbert adsworths Wads worths
wheie wheethe whe e the Ni Polymnla Society will s ill contrlb
uute ullteh the program
Early Ear in a April the Dolphin will v ill leav leave
here for ior m a semioffic semiofficIal semi officIal ial trip to the West W est
Indies having on board Secretary and
Mrs Mrs It ll Morton forton and members of o f the Naval
Committees Comv l ees of the th House and Senate
Senator S natO Knox who recently recentl joined his
wife at a tFalmB Palm Beachr Beach ach11as has left that ire j
sort lor Miami for a few days fishing j
with J 1 W Frick FrIc who whooVns owns one of
the most beautiful places at Palm
Beach
Gen Genand and Mrs Irs Charles Fitzhugfi Fltz 1 1ugfi ugfi who ho I
have been occupying g their thelrbea beautiful titul new
home on Sheridan circle for the past I Ihome
winter are now at the Hotel Brighton
Atlantic tlaqtic City for several seve ral weeks stay
Mrs S H HBoteleris Boteler Is visiting her son
L Pierce Boteler 616 North Carolina
avenue southeast and will be at home
informally Informa1l on Mondays londaysln In this month
BentleyMiller Engagement
The engagement engagementof of Miss Marie Eury
dice Miller and Alexander Ale nder G GBentley Bentley is
announced by Miss Millers mother
Mrs lrs S M t Miller of Mount 11ountPleasU1t Pleasant
Mr r Bentley Bent1e is the > son of Alexander J J
Bentleji B Bentle en t Ie who v ho fpr f9 r many m a ny years r ear ears g has been b e e 11 i
I Examiner of Titles in the Department
of ofJustice Justice The marriage will take place
soon after a tter Easter r Miss Miller nler belongs
I tc ft ar old and nd prominent family of the
t Djitrict Dj tt1ct her mother motherhavIng having been for
i mery Miss llss Sabina Simms
I Miss Miller is Isoneo one of the most popu ¬
lar girls of the young set of f resident
iSGcIet society and Is a singer of no small smalla aIl il ¬
i ity it She Is also active in church work
in the parishes of the Sacred Heart
and St Pauls Catholic
I Mr Bentley is a young lawyer a
graduate of Yale class of 95 OOamem a mem
her berQf of the University Club Clubot of this thIgcity city
and of the Phi Delta Phi Fraternity oratf rnit
His mother the late Mrs Bentley Beltle who
died a little more than thana thana7car a year ago agewas was wa a
I I Ivery Very ver prominent worker Mn In the larger
I charity organizations of the city and
Ja ta > a woinml woman oho ho numbered l1umberedher her friends by
J
1 Ithe the SCOt
i I Miss i tisan 5isan lsan Colton of Woodville Md
11ert t left Washington Wa 1iJ1gton today after a months
IvIslt I visit with Miss Nellie Ne1lleB B Stone Mrs
Fairbanks clever D A R Rsecreta secretary
The Lenten Sewing Classes are organ ¬
t izing and show sho promise prom Isc of full atten ¬
dance The Cathedral Embroidery Class
that has done doneSlCh such helpful work in the
I past in teaching young church women
the almost alm St obselete art of church em ¬
broidery expects to continue its ses ¬
I slons this year although a meeting
place is yet to be found
j Mrs irsSatterlee Satterlee wife of the t1 eBishop Bishop of
Washington Washf gton Is much Interested In erested In the th
j c dent lass l gsand and serves ser vcq as a its honorary presi ¬
I IWALKED WALKED THIRTY MILES
i TO TOVOTE VOTE FOR ROOSEVELT
I
iFour Four members memhersor of a Wyoming V omlng family
Iwho who traveled thirty miles to vote the
Roosevelt ROOS velt ticket last November were
I introduced to t the President this morning
by bYRcprescntat Representative Ive Mondell of Wyoming Y oming
They were Mr and Mrs 1rs S L Wiley
I and the Misses Wiley Vilc
They Thc live thirty miles from Cody
said Mr Mondell and S on election day
drove all allthe the way over to cast their vote 0 te
I I for President Roosevelt We have to
1 work hard to vote in Wyoming but we
turn out when Roosevelt is running
DOLLS THAT BREED BAD HABITS
One of the things the wise woman
wanted w ntcd to buy was a doll with its mouth
shut Except for an occasional rag raghor 1 lion ¬
ror she found only onl openmouthed dolls
I in every shOp > hop in town
Breathing Br athing through the mouth said
I she H His is the most pernicious habit a
I child can acqu cqu ire lreand and children acquire
habits lublt by imitation When I 1 was a child
we had wooden dolls with their mouths
1 i shut You never heard of a child hav
j I lug jig to t be doctored for growths in its
j t tnopc nose or for mouth breathers teeth then
Nowadays every other child I see
breathes through it its mouth Its the ex ¬
I ample of these idioticlooking dolls that
I 1 does It They Thc are ruining the health of
j the children and they ought to be for
I bidden by y law Id as soon give my
grandchild a box boxo of smallpox germs as
I an openmouthed do doll dolland and If I cant find
a shutmouthed one here in New York
I shell have to get along with some other
Kind of toy to toNew New York Press
I
I PORTRAIT OF A YOUNG GIRL
I I I Eyes of violet
I Purest P rest skin
1 Nose quite Grecian
Dimpled chin
Useful Ul > eful hands
I And pretty too to o
Hair in soft bands
j Tied with blue >
jl l
> Ardent soul
I Inqu frlncr fninjrmlnd mind
j Helpful nature
I Always kind
1 Should you O meet mleth her r
> I You will wiilsay say
Can such gijlg
l Be found foun l today toda
Vtnthrrm bi If 1 New Vnr YwlcSnn Ynk lc Sun
r
t
<
I J
I
1
I
t I
r lsw I
S c i
V
MRS I R5 J E AlSDELL
Wife of Representa Representative veRaps Rans dell of Louisiana an Atfi Atfictive Attractive ctive Hostess of the
Congress Congressional onaISeL iet
I
MUSICALES 5ICALES TEAS
AND ANDLUNCHEONS LUNCHEONS
Mrs lli s Jack JackGal Gardner 1 dner Guest
of the Slaters
SUNDAYS SOCIAL PROGRAM
Pall of Lent LentHan HangsligStly Li tY Over the
GayWorldMan Gay World WorldMan KTai r Dinner
iar Parties t te e
z A
firs Hun tS1 Sl J tz uslca1 usicale tonight
for her house ho ult v W 3 fni Ips aJQhn C ff John L L
Gardner of Bpgt Ilost osJ fe jfie the drawing
attraction for ro f an ndted Sred prom promi U i
1
nent society pe PeOP < 6j p Giglpmatlc g l lmauc mauc offi
dais and resld reside1sE m 1 e J
Mrs 1 lrs Nichola NicholaJ Nicholai J r i ii u entertained a
luncheon party part todaj tOd todac h r Mrs Gardner
The Italian Ambass Amba Atnbatdor ador fdor and Baroness
Mayor des Plan Planehe l1e will entertain a
dinner party partytonight tonight
Dr White hiteat at Cannon Board
Speaker and anc LMlss Miss Cannon ijflflofl annongave save a a a din ¬
ner las last t tnight night in compliment to the Hon 1
I
Andrew An drew D White and an d Mrs 1 Irs White r h1te who
1 are ar the guests in VTashington of Mrs
Gardiner Gar lner Hubbard
Others invited Invite d to dinner dinrilfr were Secre ¬
tary Wilson Senator mator and Mra Mr rr Hopkins
Senator Allison Senator Hemenway
I Mr and and1frs Mrs Alexander Graham Bell
Commissioner and Mrs Jam James s R Gar
field fl ld Mrs John JohnA A Logan Mrs and Miss
j Oiliett Hiett Mrs rrs Glidden and Mrs LeSeure
j all of Illinois and andMr Mr Kidgely Comp C mp
I trolter of Currency
Mr and Mrs 1IrsJohn John R McLean gave a
dinner last night nlghtor for Mrs Gardner
Mrs Irs John L I Gardner of Boston per
haps better known as Mrs Jack Gard
ner is in Washington T hingtol as the guest o of
Mrs Hunt Slater and is Ism much chenter enter
tained while here Mrs Horatio N
Slater gave a luncheon and musicale
yesterday ye yes t 9rda 5irday in compliment to Mrs JlrsGard Gard ¬
ner nero o those invited being be ing Gen and Mrs
William F Draper Colonel Livermore
of Boston the guest of the Drapers
Miss Charlotte Pendelton Pendelton11r Mr Ojeda tin the
Spanish Minister Mrs 11 rs Deitrlch D eitrlcll Mrs
Hunt Slater Herr Von Schiller of the
I German embassy Mrs oIl = Fremont Mrs Mi lrs rn rni i
de Koven Mrs Dorincr Mr and Mrs
Herbert Wadsworth Mr lr Seckendorff
I Mr Sanders Dr Bispham Mr Monroe
and Prof Rubner
Other guests attended the musicale
given later In the afternoon
Mrs Ransdells Luncheon
Mrs Duncan Ransdell Rans cll of 1316 Georgia
avenue entertained entert neda a number Ilum num ber of women
at luncheon last week to meet Miss
Rosa Moseley M05ele of Virginia
RosecoloreJ shaded candles and rib ¬
bons of o the theS thejame S jame color colo and pink p i ink nk hya ¬
cinths gave the color scheme which was
further carried out in the confections
and ices
The guests were Miss Rose Moseley
Mrs L Gordon Mrs Mrs Daniel DnnIel Gantt
Mrs Frank Allen Mrs Arents Mrs
Margaret Lohr Mrs Mr s Bagger r Mrs Irs Sam
uel uelMarks Marks
Mrs Hobart gave g ve a small theater
I party artY for young people pea PIe at the National N Uonal
on Saturday evening
Mrs R Y Belt will wiligiVe give a tea to mee meet
I Mrs William O Belt of O f Chicago or on
this evening evenin from 4 1 to 6
Mrs Irs Charles W V Semmes entertained entertained
at a a large reception on Tuesday after aft r
noon March 7 from 3 tpf5 t9 C In honor o of
Mrs Eugene Latta Latt of Cleve lOve land he her
guest for the inauguration inaugurationond and Mrs 1rs
Frank Fr nk Smith of Boston whotaa whowiat at pres ¬
ent > nt visiting Washington Vashin ton Her lIel01 1Ierlhome iome om lQ3 1Q
Eighth street tret southeast sou southeast theast was wID VflS beau beau
tifully decorated with carnations c rnhtlons tarn i nIu l
roses She SI Was as assisted by b11r9 Mrs Join Jql1J1
A Sweeney Swe ney Mrs Thomas L Costigart
and Mrs Arthur 4rthur rthur H Coleman vfttiU
Miss Nellie NemcV Nellieelpg Welling T J1illg 1 served chocolate
and Miss Edythe Semmes presided I r sided at a
the punch howl
WHAT WHAT HE I WAITED VAN TED
It was a Brooklyn policeman wh who on om
day this week surprised sUlpri eda a church sex i
ton ton In the Bedford section s ctoll with u a p re
quest for the church keys ke The sex
ton lonth thought lught the tl1cpatrolman patrolman wante TantedUH vanted d th
keys for use in spying spyingon on s6me me one on
Oh no the oflicer o icer said s id to < to the sexton
I just justwant want to get inside for a good res f resi sl
during durlrl the night nI n1ghtqw ht htJ J New cw York Eveniir Eeni1
I IPost Post
< u
PEOPLE SELD01 SELOO OlE
IN THISlIHLETOWN THIS LITTLE TOWN
1
Only One 0 e Demise D InlS in i n Ten T en Years in
Ewerby England EglandVroman Woman Cele j
brates bratesHundredth Hundredth Birthday j
I
LONDON LONDONUt1rch March 3 3ThepQpulati 3The The population n of
the th little South Linco Lincoinshire lnshire village of ofEwerhy
Ewerby in 1901 was 358 today it is 338 3S
and during the last ten ygars only one
person has hasdIed died between the theagesot theages ages of two
and sixty
Mrs Ir Margaret VIckers who has lived
iii the village vi llage for seventysix years cole ¬
brated her herhundredtJl hundredtls birthdav recenttly recentt1
There Is another woman In Ewerby
aged ninetyfive one eightyfour four
over eighty and nd several over seventy sevent
INAUGURAL INAU3URALCOMMITTEE COMMITTEE
J TO TOTAKEIJPREPORTh TAKE UP REPORTS
The i ic i inaugurrLo9thmitte n Su ii co coh coun h un htee At Its itssp tsi
eial cj l meeting me tfng Tr Trednesday r ednesday willttake wm wills take up
the reports of the various subcommit ¬
tees and arrlv arrlvpat > at a general generalc conclusion nclusion
of oItsfinanclat itsfinancial standing
It Is now now believed that the surplus will
not amount atI1 unt to more than 51000 1000 The
first estimate Of the surplus placed it Itat at
3000 3000 but many man small bills bliisI1otrcckoned not notreckoned reckoned
on at the time tlmehave have come ome In and nd swelled
the amount nrriounto of expenditure
Genera i l Booth I Visits
J Scenes in nJeru8ialem Jerii Jerusa lem I
Prays p 7 ys y Fervently F r vently on Mount of Olives and on
f f jpalvary F Calvary alvary and Weeps Wee i9sin1he in the Garden
VW c Gethsernane of i r
I
LONDON LOND N March March 13 13G iaGonertt < General neral l Booth
head of otth the Sa Salvatiost lvation vaHott Army who Is
making 1 a tour of Palestine went went to the
Mount of the Ascension accompanied
by his staff and prayed aloud for more more
pt 9tthe the spirit of Christ
Thence he went to the Mount of Olives
and an dthe the traditional tomb tom b bof of the SaVIour Sa iou r
wh where re he heegaIn again prayed t trayedaf rayedaf affectlngly ct1nglY his
PLAN TOEHANGE TO tHANQE
INAUGURATION DAY
Committee COm1 1itt e Char Charged ged ed With It
Will Soon SoonMeat Meet
SENATE PASSED THE BILL
Death of o of oMrB f MrB Mr li ir Bate te A Gives ive IPt Impetus to
Postponing io stR 1iDg < Inae xtmeto Ttme to Date D Date ate <
in inril April
t
With the death of a PfSeI3at0r Senator Sen tor Bate sa as fc
startling argument for fQrthe the thenecess necessity of o
a n a change in n the dat date of inauguration
day an atlorgaI1Ized organized effort e101tw11l will soon be
made to get the matter ma tter in shape for
presentation presentat1onbefore before the new Congress Con gress
This Thisque question Uonh has s been b en subjected to
much 111uchdi discussion u5sion heretofore here tofore but twilf It will
how now te beorought brought bef before re the national
committee appo appointed nted three years ears a ago o
by the District D stdct Comni ComI Commissioners 1issioners issioners with a a a
view viewto Iew to having the day d yfor for the Pres Presi 1 t
dent to take office oID e changed from fr m the
i almost Invariably ln varIabl ariabli bleak blea k March MarchAf 4 to a a
a time ilmeabout about the last of April the
I most ost beautiful b utifll part 1 ar t tof of the year year in the
I ICapI Capital CapI l City Cit Commissioner CommissIo ner Macfar
land landr r chairman of the committee said
I this hfsmrnJng morning that within a amonth month he
i would ask the committee to meet and
plan for work ta to be done before the
1Plai ensuing sess session ion of f Congress
Inception IrlceptionofMovement of Movement
It was at the requesfof the inaugural
commf commlcTee omtrifc iSse e of 1OO1tpat 1301 t tiat iat the Commissioners
of the District of Columbia appointed in
1902 19i12 a national committee com n 1ttee to secure the
change change of inauguration inauguratlon day da r A resolu ¬
tion drawn by by Senator Hoar Hoarchairman chairman
of the th Judiciary Judiciar Committe amending amendln
the theCoIlsututlon Constitution so as to make the luau ¬
guration day the last Thursday in April
ana ac 1 lengthen 1gthen the term of o the Incumbent
President to that extent was supported
by bythe the committee passed unanimous unanimously ly h
by the th Senate strongly str ngly supported in the
Houjft kIouci but never neverreportcd net er reported by bi the House
I Judiciary Judiciar Committee because ecausea a major ¬
ity could no not t agree upon it
On the simple proposition for fora a a change cha1 e
ofday Of ofda day or at least that the question of
the thechange change of day da should be b e submitted SUb m hted
I for foff fofdecision f decision to the people by means of
the proposed a amendment amendment to the Consti ¬
tution tu tio nth the e national natIonalcO committee nm ftt e e believed
s a sufficient majority of the House Housewpuld woulil
I vote ote favorably favorabl
I But questions as to a change in the
hearers weeping Thence he went W rit te t
Gethsemane where lie fell e 1 on th the
ground beneath the socalled Tree Treeo of
the t he Agony Agon Y Yand and prayed fervently an d
wept W L
Subsequently he h YisltedCalvary visited Calvary when
under und rth the waving flag of the Salvation
Army rmy the party repeated r peated the th hymn hy
When I Survey Surv the t e Wondrous Cro erou croa ia
beginning and ending of the sessions of o t
Congress were were brpught up in amend ¬
meats mentsTfhichpreented which prevented action on th the
main Question qtis ion or the agreement of o the
majority on Q1lany any of the amendments
1 1Thechtltrmanor
Thechtltrmanor The chairman of the House Judiciary
Committee COtnmltt e Mr Ir Ray of New York was was wa
hostile to the proposition P oposition and spoke spokeol of
It at one of the th hearings given the na ¬
tional tlonalcominitee commitee as based bas don on a a trivial
reason and nd that is simply to get good
weather on inauguration nauguraUonday day The TheI na ¬
tional committee saw that Congress
would not act in time for the State leg
lsIa iSlatures Fes 1 to 5 act Before the Inauguration
of L 190i 5and < > and so It suspended its work un ¬
til now no
Time Is IsNoVllilpe Now Kipe
Commissioner Maefarland Mactarlandbelfeve believe
I that that the tl tle e time time Is ripe for favorable tavorablecon con ¬
1 sideration sId eratIon of fthep the proposition rop O s mon b by ycou Con
gress He bases this opinion on state statei statek ta e i 1
1 ments inentsmad made to to hIm by Senators and n
Representatives Th The popular r opinion
f throughput t roughput the country is favorable to
Ithe the change c as the strong lettcrnwrit letters writ ¬
ten by the fortyfive fo tyftve governors gOVernolS gOVernolSlv lv lvo who o
took fookplaces places on the national committee comri committee tt e
and the editorials of almost all the
prominent promin ntn newsifcrpers Ws5apers showed The
great argument fa I is the thedanger danger to life
and ad health in the thcuncerfu1n uncertain weather of
early ea rly March MaIi = has as Chairman JVIacfarland 1t a etarland I Iip
In answering answ ring Chairman Ray Rayatthe at the
judiciary committee commitWehearIngsaId p hearing said
The T e reason is not trjal tiJFJa r but very
Important 1IDPor mt Congress ongress l he edecl declared redIs Is
now now considering a a bill lll for the better ette
protection protectlonof of the life of the Preglde President rit 1t
It would seem just Usbci as Important it that he
should shouJdbriP1Otected b protected from from a afat fatal l dis ¬
ease ease ease thrust upon pon him by the th weather her
On his inauguration in ugu m d day ay y as a that thjtlle that he
should be protected from the assassin sassir
And nd the President President fe fSonIyoneosc Is only one of o f fscores scores ores
Of fpub1fC public men m mOn n to be c considered b besides sfdeg
the thousands of private cit1z citizens rut who
are ar are entitled tUledtoequal to equal consideration eonsId ratlon ratlonn n
In Interests of the People
The argument of the national commit ¬
tee was was made In the interest of the
whole wholepeQpleas people as represented repres n dbY by thei their
governors gOYErnorsrather rather than in the interest
of the District or Columbia Colmnbia although its
residents have a right to protection protectionfrom from
fatal weather It was admitted adm itted of o f
course courseth that t if the th Inauguration Inaugurat on day was
transferred transfe rred to the last wee week week k in April it
would greatly increase increase and probably
double dou b bethe ethe the number of Visitors Isitorsta to Wash ¬
ington but the the committee disclaimed
any Intention to rest the case on that
The present membership of the com ¬
mittee includes Henry B F b MacfarlanJ
chairman James I J6o L 6o Norris Norrissecr secretary
George Dewey Nelson A Miles John
M r Harlan John W Foster Charles J J t
Bell Charles QhroJ s C Glover Theodore W Y
NoyeiFrank Noves Frank A Munsey Beriait WU Wil
kius John Joy Edson Eds n S W Wo P Woodward oodwitrtl dwaro
H VBoynton V Beyrtcin t Thomas Thom J W Smith and
the th governors of the several States
S Some mc of them have successors succeg rs who
will take their th r places n the committee
inasmuch Ill smuch as the appointments ap tpointmeiits oIntments were
made as governors and not personally pe sonal1y
Moreover additions will probably be
made to the resident list Chairman
Macfarland Macfarla nd said today that Gen John
M Wllsonchair Wilson chairman nzn of the inaugural
committee would woudcertainb certainly be ldde added as
all allthechairinel1 the chairmen of former inaugural malguI1
committees com mittees were on on the list
J Dpeaitlo Theatn o f fthe the Rare Raref btf F Fenil enil
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