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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, May 28, 1905, Metropolitan Section, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1905-05-28/ed-1/seq-16/

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Published PubllsbellEvenlng Evening an and d Sunday Su day
Daily one year X 300
Sunday one year h50 250
The Times Is served In the city of
Washington and District of Columbia by
newsboys who deliver and collect for
the th paper pi Pe r on 011 their own account at the
rate r 1t of o1 6 cents a week for the t1u Evening
and 5 cents a copy for the Sunday edi ¬
People leaving the city for the sum ¬
mer for an txtendbd txteIi d or short period can
have The Times mailed to their address
and the address changed chlln ed as often as
desired at the regular re ular subscription
price All mail subscriptions are In ¬
variably payable in advance
The Capitals Immunity
Apropos of the fight for reform in
Minneapolls St Louis New York
and now Philadelphia Washingtons
experience for more than a quarter of
a century as the bestgoverned d dcity city in
the th United States J oeems e s to indicate
that for cities an a appointive is bet ¬
ter than a representative government
Nevertheless there Is not an Amer ¬
ican who does not cling with a faith
that on provocation might i h break out
into a volcanic > passion passioilto assioxi to tcthe the principle pr Inciple
of otrepresentatlvegovernmentn representative representatlvegovernmentn government not ot one
but believes that this apparently re ¬
markable aIltablesituation situation may be explained
away away
An analysis ana1 sis of our faith might read
something like this
First FJrst the very erv dignity o of the thecit citys city s
appointing apPoin ting power pa er saves sav es Washington
from from the machine evils of other cities i
Second S Gond popular government like Iikeall all
things on earth earthand and especially the
good things thlngspasses passes through cycles of
change In our ur big cities the swim ss Ing
around the circle circ ie from bad to good
government has been a long one but
it must be completed at last l Let < et us
remember while we wait therefore
that thatth the very definition of popular 90 pular
government g gos v rnment under normal conditions cQnc itions
is ± 8 that it is the tl1 expression of the
will of the people and when it fails
it It is because the will w ll of the people
has been intercepted Where Wh r en e n ¬
lightened Hghten d humanity has a chance its
popular popul r r government is good govern ¬
A Disaster in inD Disguise s1lljS
For the protection of oi the themachine machine
and for no other purpose Boss Dur ¬
ham and Senator Penrose have per ¬
suaded suade i the United Gas Improvement
Company to withdraw the proposed
gas lease from the Philadelphia city
councils The fight against this
measure is for the present won by
the people Philadelphia will now
settle down dO wn accordingly to its his historic ¬
toric and traditional quiet
This is no victory for good goodgov govern rri ¬
ment It is merely a clever Clever strategic
move to keep the organization organizationlIi in
control and circumvent th the only
serious uprising upri ing which the present
machine has ever ev v t had to face fa The
gas steal may be deadalthough dead although that
is by no means certain certainbut but there are
other plums and the mac machine hine is in
the plumpicking business The
abandonment of the lease withdraws
from the arena the only issue on
which w iqh the grafters were likely to be
beaten They are as supreme in
Philadelphia politics today as ever
they were
Mayor Weaver an and d the converts to
good government govern ent among the city
councilmen are now outside the
breastworks unless they are ready
to desert the people openly and
shamelessly Assuming that they will
not desert dese rt and thus outrage their th irof of ¬
fices with the eyes of the whole coun ¬
try upon them they must either
march on against the machine or
crawl into political graves Choosing
the former course the mayor has
somewhat less than two years in
which to deprive the ring of Its itsplun plun ¬
der He has already cleared out the
two bureaus whic whi control the great
majority ot offices officesthe the departments
of public safety and public works
His authority to go further may save
him and the cause of good govern ¬
ment and it is for the thepresent present pres nt un ¬
But this authority may not last
long In addition to all the other
elements which the mayor must fight
and which were enumerated in these
columns last Friday the mayor must
face the possibility of Immediate in ¬
terference terferencefrom from the State Legislature
which is quite as corrupt and as
easily managed as the Philadelphia
city councils Governor Pennypacfcer
could call a special session of the
Legislature tomorrow If he chose on
almost any pretext The politic poIltlc politicians ians ans
have already figured out a pretext In
the pretended need to fill a vacancy
on the State supreme bench If that
extrasession is called it Is
certain that Messrs Penrose and Dur ¬
ham can pass a bill in two days de ¬
priving Mayor Weaver of all
power and vesting it in the th city coun coul ¬
cils This is no chimera tt la an
everpresent danger The
has already already alreadypassed passed such a bUt to tak <
effect In 1907 1 07 and men men who have al ¬
ready set a day for Qiharveat harvest will no
hesitate to advance that day if th <
weather W ather threatens threat ns
But the mayors greatest difficult
Intensified a thousand times by th
withdrawal of this especially offen ¬
sive job joblies lies in the indifference o
the people of Philadelphia He ca
count on the support of all the news ¬
papers s saveJhe sa sav v the Inquirer until the
next election If in the meantime
as The Timessaid Times said Friday Fridathe the ring
makes the to
slightest condescension
decency decenc Y if it finds anywhere a i i imuni muni ¬ I Idecenc
cipal Pennypacker Penn packer to tempt the com ¬
placent the Press certainly c rtainl an and andper dper per ¬
haps one or two of the th other papers
will contribute all their strength stre ngth to
establish the machine more firmly
than ever There is every indication
that the present defeat of the gas
steal Is a disaster in disguise
Another Idol ld l Shattered Shatte retl
This is too much
The American public has sustained
numerous rude shocks in the past
has felt the withering blight upon its
enthusiasm perpetrated by soulless
statisticians and ruthless iconoclasts
It has accepted with reverent awe
and openmouthed admiration such
beautiful and touching stories as for
instance the tale of the handful of
wheat wheat held tightly in the clammy
clasp of an an Egyptian mummy during
i a bewildering number of centuries
and which whlchj whichwhenplantedyielded j when planted yielded a
bountiful harvest
We repeat repeatwe we have heard this
story and accepted it with w th childlike
confidence only to be jarred through
and through by bya a statement In the
next days da s papers that a grain of
wheat under the most mos t favorable pro ¬
tection from the oxygen of the air
could not retain its vitality mor more than
a limited number of years
Thousands of such instances might
be cited cite citedbut but why refer to them in
view of o the latest calamity calamity
i From Munich Bavaria has hasc come cOme ome an a ai
announcement that shatters the firm ¬
est tradition of American Amer ican history
The Th blow has fallen and thin twas
no nofoeIIlans foemans hand that that dealt it It
Hear what Col Henry Watterson
says over over his own unmistakable sig ¬
11 1111y My tipple hav ing always been
mainly lager a er beer I I finft fin myself very ery
much at home in Munich
Shades of the Bourbons can can this
thing be Is it really Marse H 4 Henry
i of Louisville who says this
There is no qualifying clause at ¬
tached tac hed to the cold bare statement stat inentuo no
possible avenue of escape escape from the
grim logical conclusion The wording
is unmistakable having always been
4 <
mainly lager beer
Where Tere now are the pert para
graphers who have ever flown to
arms when itwas It was suggested that t t the th
mouthpiece of the StarEyed Star yed Goddess
even took water on the side
Tble Thbsubject TJ subject is too painful for pro ¬
tracted consideration consid ratlonThe The American n
people peoplecsn can only bow their heads in
I i meek resignation r ignat10n But Butt the he wound is
l I deep and w will ill be slow c in healing
L T And thou Colonel
Beer Kegs and Speakeasies
Attorney Mackey has the support
of the whole community of the upper
Potomac in hIsdetermInation to make
the breweries suffer suf er for the sale of
their wares warescontrary contrary to the law The
custom has ha 1 been in Alexandria AlexandrIa AlexandrIacoun coun ¬
ty t Va ya and everywhere else to raid a
speakeasy arrest Its proprietor shield
all the customers from publicity as far
as possible and return the beer kegs
to the brewer who supplied sup l1ed them
There is no need here to discuss
the legal legalliabUty liabilty of the customer customeralld and
the supply man concerned in the
maintenance of illicit barrooms It
Is sufficient to note that no speakeasy
could ould exist a moment without cus ¬
tomers or supplies suppl es and that every ever y dif dl ¬
ficulty which the law will permit to
be placed in the path of those custom ¬
ers and supply men is a rightful
means to the enforcement of the law
A beer keg costs 208 The profit
on the sale of beer is said to be
small So If every keg found in
every speakeasy is destroyed the
brewery which supplied the beer
loses 208 in an effort to get a profit
of ofa a few cents It does not look lik
a tempting investment Mr Mackeys
intention Inten tion of making the breweries suf ¬
fer in this way will probably have
more effect toward enforcing the law
than ten raids a month under the
old system
Some one will rise up to defend th
breweries and say that they sell
the speakeasies in dovelike innocence
It may be that they do But if
do so now they will do well to em ¬
ploy some acute agent to make the
acqua acquaintance intance of their
county customers They will w11lprob prob ¬
ably save money
Lawyers an d Bosses u
While hile the lawyer Is almost a dominant
force upon the high tablelands of
politics Ollll < S and in Congressional and Stat
legislative I IOllll bodies while he has
adapted himself to the change of ofmeth meth
ods It may ma In truth be claimed of o
that he has never ncvcrct yet become what
known as the great boss that partica
Jar latcharictcr character incident to the later devel
opment of our practical pracUealvolfUcs politics
These are the words of Judg <
Parker Park r spoken before tho
State Bar Association They are t t <
i say the least unfortunate in the Ugh
of present developments in Philadel
phia For the th political machine
i has degraded the great Common
wealth wea lth of Pennsylvania Pennsylyanialowerthan lower than <
East EastSidc Side of New York rose to Its pre
dominance under the hand of a law
yer and Is nowcontIlJ1cd now noWcontiiiucd continued under
control of a lawyer lawycrb lawyerbdth both th of then
r In good standing at the bar
And this Is not all Neither
Stanley Quay nor Boise
could have have held together the Pennsyl
L vania ania machine without the prostitu
tion ion of 9f s dome me of the most mo tcap capable able law la law w j
yersin yers ers in in the Stats Strit Men do not submit subml
to being robbed robbedeen even in Philadelphia 1
without protest Usually in this
country they carry their protest in ¬ I
to courL And the court instead of
protecting them thcmfrom from the wrong wrong ong too l
often ten sits as an a umpire to decide
between b tween the citizens counsel and the
brilliant attorneys invariably retain ¬ I
ed by the th thieves j
Manifestly Manifest t ly all nisis ffifsJs nis nise e is true of the
Philadelphia bar of today Many
members of the tb c citizens reform com
mittee of seventy are lawyers Yet
not one of them could be found with ¬
out clients which hlchprecluded precluded the possi po sl ¬
bility of his appearance in court
against the thering ring rin In other o ther words
there was r as not nota a single lawyer among
a score or more morechosen chosen a committee
of reformers S for their prominence promin nce
ability and apparent probity probitywho who
had not knowingly identified himself
with interests allied with thieves
The defense offered by lawyers for
these conditions Con co nditions d it i 0 n 5 is that th a t the th e bar ba rserves serves
such clients cl entsonly only to obtain for them
every every benefit to which they th areen are en ¬
titled tI tled under the t he law There T here is isa a vast v as t
gulf between a lawful defense and an
an unlawful agency Is it a afeat1lr1 feature
of a defense that the general counsel couns l
for an unlawful railroad merger
should draw a contract to violate the
I law in substance while whileohservlng observing it it l
in appearance Is it a feature of a
defense that attorneys should shuffle
witnesses witn sses from the country pending
an inqu Inquiry iry into the methods methodsofa of a
great corporation by bywWch which the they y are ar
employed Yet Y t both of these things
have happened within the past six
months and not a word of protest
has been heard from any bar associa a ¬
tion in the whole country
Every reader of the papers knows
that this argument of defense l fense is is mere ¬
ly a pretense The ri rid defense d f nse of rich
wrongdoers everywhere eve ryWhere passes all the
bounds bOUIi dsof of the law In every State in
the Union it has hasrea reac hed the height
of an open o pen tender of brilliant legal
minds for the sake salteo of fat fees No
amount of fine words will hide the
distinct disgrace to the American bar
that lies In the alignment aUgnmentof of reput ¬
able lawyers as aggressive aggressiveagents agents in
the courts for notorious lawbreakers lawbreak rs
The Old Town
in the long summer evenings while
you OU sit through the twilight listening
to the happy voices volcesof of the children
at play in the thestreet street does your mind
ever go back to the days of your o r
childhood in the old town
Those were wonderful days when
the young mind within you was reach ¬
ing out with w th impatient questioning
for all the world of knowledge and
sensation bu ilding for ior itself th the ex ex ¬
I Iperlence perience that has guided you ever
since What a wonderful world It
was that you slowly got In touch
with How full of beauty and
strength and grandeur And that th t
dear old town own Surely the children
of today are to be pitied that they the
cannot all grow up in its quaint quaIntand and
gentle atmosphere
True the thechlldren children of today seam
to preserve many of the old games
and as their voices come to tOYOll you
through the dusk they are musical musi al
I with the joy of youth but from your
seat on the porch you miss the th per ¬
sonal sense sense of wonder won erand and enthusiasm
that converts all allchildlife childlife every ¬
where into fairyland That you have
lost that It Is you seek to revive
when you recall the days of long ago
but the U e children have it and with its
help they are building now as you
built then
That dear old town the town where
your 9ur boyhood boy hoorl was passed No changes
that have haycsince since slncebeen been made can efface
it from your mind as it was nor
could its complete physical physlcall restora Btcra ¬
tion to the condition In which you OU
knew it satisfy you as memory does
for by memory you see it now with
the eager wondering eyes of child ¬
There was the town clock high up
In its tower of course it told the
time day and night tarough t the year
but In your memory it is illuminated
on a night like this and the hands
are creeping up to 9 oclock 1 md
when the bell strikes mother will be
calling you to go to bed Do you re ¬
call the first time Umeyou you ever saw
clock at night when you looked
and saw two of its illuminated faces
shining like two big moons Did you
ever hear any bell with as sweet t
L tone as that clock had during the 10n
watches of the night when you
ill and restless
There was the carpenter shop
where whereY you u rolled in the shavings
got blOcJcs of wood to whittle
where the men would help you yo
kites and boats and mend your wagon
all free of f charge and just for th <
love of having you around
are no such shops how now Ah you
never forget the day Billy Brown th <
S head journeyman turned a bit o
lignum vitae into a pegging top fo
you OU and put a plug in It made fro
L the end of a a broken rattall file An <
that top Well well well The boys 0
1 today have to buy their tops an <
they are poor machinemade thing
i and full of knots they dont
know what lignum lIglumvitae vitae is
At school during the long recess
i the game g 1 ie was Vas tOW townball lbal1 or prison
1 ersbase or sbase or duckonDavy accord
ing to the season ae 1son < of the year earan
V after school and a d on Saturdays ther
was fishing fi hing and md swimming Ah
those were great days
But the town had terror and
also to draw dra w wout out the thetender tender tentacles l
of your soul
There was the haunted house with
the shutters always closed What an
air of mystery what an awful sug si ¬
gestion of hidden crime in its very
appearance C e As the children Ch i1dren hurried hurrledby
by on the other side of the street l
tales of dreadful butchery and of Ofr j r
sudden and cruel treachery tr achery were werej j
whispered What delicipus shivers
used to run down your your little litt e spine at j
those tlpse tales of horror what furtive furth
glances glancEsyoJl you yo cast at its spooky sur ur ¬
roundings How you avoided the
overgrown o iergrown paths I aths and the riotous pro ¬
fusion fuslonol of Its neglected negl Ct dgarden garden
On Sunday Sundayafternoons afternoons father who
had been too ioobusy busy during the the week to
pay ay much attention to your pleasures
and who wh was wa too pious piO s to take any
recreation on Sunday not relating to
the futnr life took t ok you YOUf for t a long
walk allc abouc a abou bou i the outskirts of the town
invariably visiting IIUng the cemetery There
among am ng the weepingwillows the yew
tree tr > the box and th the cypress were wer
the themosscovor mosscovor l ssonuments s1 aonument numenf and the
mounds s covered by the trailng myr ¬
tIe The rhebirdssang birds sang sweeter in the
old ldchurch church yard thananYWhereel than anywhere else e
and andyouoffen you often wondered how there
could be so much beauty beautyaTl ari d dsadness sadness
Iinsuch in such a quiet place But the chief
I attraction n Of of the cemetery was the
grave of the unknown lady who had
I formerly inhabited the grea great tsquare t square
house In the center c nterof of the town She
had been a great beauty it waswhis was whlsr
pered that she had belonged to the th
English nobility nobilityor or evert to w the
royal family itself ltselfshe itselfshe she h 54 d always alwa ys
been lonely and grand grnn an h < lnyster1ous rn raysterious ster1ous
l And this was her resting restL place Hace be be ¬
neath an unmarked monument mon ri rient ent
Do you ever ci er think of f thbold the old town
as you sit in the dusk and aI1dt c uc fio 1 cheer che r ¬
ful ul voices v Icesof of the children fiOrne c o ole oie le across across
the thestr street et to you
It has to be a dmitted dm 1ltedlhat that the Na Na
tlonals tlonalswillget wI will get get to the cellar lla < If they the i fol f l ¬
low their noses
The Vassar girl glrtwh who ho deplores the
tameness of men hasnt hasnt hasn t heard hC 1r about abo t
Harry Lehr and Mae Wood ood
Nobody has ha yet counted up how ho many j
Government G Go vernm ernment nt clerks cier cs are paid from the
deficit d 11clt V J JY Y
The + 11a report that AddIcks will wl11g1veu j lve up p
the fight may come from the fame he
has hasor for giving up the themone money
Lawyer Bryan has demonstrated that
he knows Im rws about as asmuch much about setr set
tling up an estate as he does oe about free
silver sits er
Perhaps Alabama could get more Im ¬
migrants If they the werent wereAtso veren t so terrorized t rrorize d
by b the tI bombthrowing bombthrowingCame bomb throwing fame l If has l n s got ¬
ten from Representative Heflin
I IBoston Boston is having a tree census in or ¬
der to count exactly e xaCtl how hOwm many anisupp supports orts
the men will have when they take the
two jags a year allowed by law
i iConsiderln I Considering Considerln what a hard bpr d tlmg tmLln t m Line
vitch itch has with the land forces its
strange he should be mad madf superior to
the new admiral T
Secretary Morton is s to be given a
higher place than ever on the Santa Fe j
railroad as Cabinet Cabfnetcxpcrlences experiences are
vuiued vI 1ued by the company
The Ru Russians slans who have been beenreduce reduced
to tocatIng eating dogs do will find this easier caslerthan than
eating their words
For a drinking vessel J Pierpont Plerpontlor Mor ¬
gan ganpaid paid tSI3 S1375 5 which is I more mor than
Charlie Schwab sc wabgot got out of the Czar C nr for 01
sailing vessels
jCol Col CoL Henry Wattersons Watt rsons eulogy oh o 1
beer b Er shows how a man man who likes good
whisky V hisky can be extra extr extravigint vagantin vag nt In his hlg com ¬
mendations mendatl ns
Secretary S cr tary Taft saved 5000 on the the2OOOOi 200003
I pounds of lead ordered for Panama but
General Wnodwm Wood will offset this hIs economy
I by a night attack atta ck on the Mbros
News from Pennsylvania Pennsy anla of a baby bab
being killed by swallowing a safety pin
puts this article in 1 the class with safety saret
razors and safety bicycles
I The sooner the Insurance company c
stockholders wake up as thoroughly as
the Philadelphia voters oters have done do ne the
better will the tiJc companies be beoperated operated
As Canadas Ci Cimadas madas oil fields have h hvc Iia vc o been bc n more more
productive producUveof of late it is thought the
Beef trust cplony ulLthere up there has h s been
hired by the Oil trusL
The man in Boston whose father was as
a ci Zulu king has caught the fever and
will start the Sons of the Evolution
The Des Moines oineu wonian vornztn who says SUS s she ho
finds fin s it easier to eapitaUzea capitalize utalii a 3000000 ajooj
than a 500000 0O ° project proj ct should shouldremember remember
that this Is the way w n Cassie Chadwick Cha wict
got hers
One trouble with the Nationals In
Chicago Chicago is that theyh they had d to have have three
strikes instead or one
Arent we going just a little littl crazy cruZ
here in in Jowa 7 asks an Iowa paper
i Getting better out there
In a e little less than four years Colonel
Bryan Br an will stop talking about the
I I Value Val U e of an Ideal and begin to thin think k
L of the Value of a Deal
L It Is hardly ha nIly probable prob able that 1ha t the thous t ¬
ands of new lights in the Capitol dome
I will keep the next Congress out outQZ OZ the
dark as to what the President will
1 make them ther do
The Philadelphia strlko is a better beUeraf a af
i fair fa irthan than Chicagos Chic os
r The T e Indiana man who whohad had hqd a telephone
installed on his wifes wlfc grave must have
1 thought she neVer n neer eVer would wo uld have stopped
I Italking talking
The request of o r rmembQrs members of the Senate
interstate nterstate Commerce Committee for c a
I postponement of the extra e > tra session
1 shows what the rate Investigation invcstlgatlonhas has
not taught them
Germanys German s accusation that th timercnn Ainericai
consuls are at manufacturers manuf cturcrs spies Spl s re r
minds us that our tartff walls are even
hmh enough to koop lcccpout 1 eopoutGerman out German spies
That Atlanta colored colore l man who whopawn lio pawned d
I his wooden leg for whisky gave ave aJol a d jolt lt
to the theSouthernIndustrlal th Southern Industrial Parliament s
theory tleoryahout about the valuation to be eput put or on
1 the Souths lumber resources
Temple to Journey J Jouiii
to Marshall aTsha1I HalL
ipecia i Comm Committees ittees J Hive veCl1 Charge geof of the
Event Which Whic hPr Prom Promises mis ises san au
Enjoyable Enjoya ble Day
The i1nn annual ual excursio by AJmaS AJ Air l a Tem Tem sm
pie Cobles o obles l of the the1I Mystic stfc Shrine Sbr e w w nih ill r
be given gi Iv en non on Dune jj ne 15 to Marshall l1H Ha Htll il ll
The Tho proceeds pr ceedtY ceedtYUt will > Ut be devoted dev to the
Chr Ghrlstmt Christmas istmas icharlty charity fund
This is sfheonly the only appeal app al which the tlte1t1CJt1 morn
hers of o f the Mystic Shrine haV haye hae < finei nhd n ktle
during diring the th present prefj nt year year ari ai4 and d o ot ft t Afi is Ha be l 4
I hosed Hcyed that h tmembersof members of the t4osQ1iely society will
generously ge nerouslyrespond nerously respond to the call for atdj aid
The good which is done through the th SO so ¬
clety each h year at Christmas is sufi sut
flclent to commend the t e annual nn ale excur ur
sIpn to each arid every ever one oneof of the mem mem ¬
bers be s
The first firltboatwHI boat wll will leave for t r Marshall
Hall at a i 1020 10 20Qcloc 20 oclock 0 clock k the t fiecciic Tat at 230 2 3t 30
oclock o dock and d the theevenlngboats evening eS eping boats at it C30 C 30 p
m Thenorrilng The J11orntn J11orntnat afternoon at S0HO and evening ev nfng
boats will stop at Alexandria In order
to take on many tJ1any who are expected to go
from that city cit
Day ayof of Field Sports
Athletic garrrtes S githl m S haV have tieen b en arranged
for and will sIiI commence as soon Bo on as the
sf afterno afternoon ternopn onboat boat arrives at atMa Marshall rs ha lIna Ha ll i Uk k
The committee committee whic111 which lias as sth this feature atu Jn In
charge ch r g has prepared a number of Math atb >
1etIccontests letic contests which which promise to t6be be both
lIiteres interesting tingand and exciting ex cltlng A musical and
dancing program has a lways lwa sbeenlI been in ¬
eluded in the th list of o entertainments entertain mentsand and
visitors YisHors isitors to the fhegrounds grounds may m y expect to
be continuously conU u Ousb and adequately a a4 equately enter enJe r ¬
tained The he full list 11stof of committees
which hich have been een wprMng wor king for the sutf
cess ccs cess s Of f the years earsexcurson excursion foHpws follows
Committee on Tickets I
Committee Co mitleeon on tickets tiCltctsHarrlson tici UsHarrison Harrison Ding
man chairman Jacobus SJonesvlce S Jones Jonesv v vice i I
chairman Harry O Bailey Arthur Art ur I F I
Bloomer Appleton < Pl leton P Clark William T l1Iam C
Denni Dennigon o n John John A A Ellinser El1i er WiUi Wmram V1ll1iin i am H
Franklin Oliver Uver B Geor George ge e Louis rou1solq Go Gold ld
Aril smith pmHh ho > S iFred Fred Hahn Ea n 0 Benjamin F > Ear
IJ pir 1r rS Samuel d mucl B Hege James James AHunter A Hunter
Henry A Johnston Johnston Edwin A A 31 Law
pptt c on Allison tllIOn Xailor ai1or jr Winfield S
Olive William S Parks E EC C Peach
William William G Pond PondJohn John C Rineliart
Harry Rothschild Martin Iartln H Schneider
Charles G Sloan B R F Smith J Ed
Swalne Arthur rthur M M Travers Tray rs Nathan athan I
Ward s ard and rtn nd Col Charles Char les H Whipple
Comm Committee ittee on Press
Arthur D Marks rf rks chairman Samuel
Ht H1 Hffrt frt t rice vice ice chairman n Samuel SamuelE E Aler
Cliff K KBerryman IC Berryman Dr F D Brooks
Allen Ail n Busslus J Harry Harr Cunningham
William i s i11lam 1111 tin S Corby CorbyE E G Davis Robert
A A Daniel Creed M Fulton Isaac Gold
enbcrg enb rg Ado AqolphusGude Adolplus lphus Gude Frank C CHeno Henry Henr
Frank H HEosford IL Hosford J J Barton BartonlUller B rto Miller
Charles G GRo Robinson binsonForrest Forrest H H Rlor ior
Entertainment and Athletics
Entertainment iJn ertainment and Athletics AthleticsSamUel i8amuel < Samuel
W WSUnemetz Stinemetz chairman Ralph R lph W WL Lee e
vice ice president prc6 dentLoulS dent Louis 3Behrens Frank Fran k C
Berens James Siscle Eugene S Coch
ran John T TCrosslfY Crossley Newton Ed ¬
munds Charles Jacobson Gus A Knes
si Townley A McKee William M 1
M l toorey oonejv one Samuel C Redman Edward S
Schmidt Fran Frank k A Sebring H W V
Thomas Nathan athan Wallerste Walierstein in Harry R R
Warren T Tarren arren
Reception Comm Committee ittee
Walter H Hll Klopfer pfer c chairman hairman Thomas
P Morgan vice ice chairman Robert Cook
Ed L Brice Brl e Walter J Brooks Walter
A Brown S Clifford Cox Co William A
Craig William H Decker cker Archie Ar cI11e Doug Dou ¬
las l lS t August F Elberly Williaii N Em EI1
merson Charles H Fred William C
Fowler Lurtin R Gina Ginno1ohr Join T Hen
arlck rlek F Warren Johnson Jlms on J Claud
J Jiper I iper ipcrJames James Lahsburgli James T
Macey l1 ce Frank Fran E Mack Frank L Mat
tell teHJnmcs James F Oyster O ster Oscar J 3 Rick
etts Ham I Rothrock Charles P
Swett Fred Wald Waldinan Yalnan nan William J Wai
lace lac Hylas H las T Wheeler Jerome J Wtl YI1
Ladies Committee
Granville Gra iwlllclI M J Hunt chairman n Achillc chiUe
E Burklin vice ice chairman Emmett M
Carter c rter Joseph E EFalk Falk Roe Fulkerson
David DavidH IT Fenton Dr Frank Fr nk E Gibson
Fritz irltz Hohoff HohoffSydney Sydney R Jacobs Charles
A M Leoffler Charlea P McCurdy
Harry L McNult McNulty Charles B BMat Mat
I thews Francis Nye R Lee OBrien
Frank C Roach George C Shaffer
Charles A Stewart S tewn rt Wallace Y ana co Streater S Streat trea t r
Charles J Walker Thomas B Walker alker
Louis C Wilson and William o H Yerkes
Washington Council No 1 Fraternal
Sons of ofJonadabcclebrated Jonadab celebrated with appro
priate cercmonJes the first month of its Its
existence at its hall 002 PennsylvanIa Pcnns hania
avenue northwest last Friday Frlda night
Worthy Yorth orthy Chief Robert Emmet OBrien
presided A Areport report was re r ret e dd d by ytb tin the
recording secretary William A llickey
which showed that since the formation
of the organizatloj organim tlo on Easter Sundaj SumI
last over ver fortyfour members were ac ac ¬
cepted and initiated
The meeting 1l eting was marked by y a sur ¬
prise to the council in the presentation
of a handsome lands > me Bible by bylIrs Mrs Laura Y V
Phipps through J F Fearson and ii in
a letter accompanying the gift Sirs
Phipps expressed expres ed her hearty sympathy s mpathy
with the efforts shown by the organ ¬
ization to uplift humanity In imanlt
A handsome han sme American flag was also
presented to the Fraternal Sons by Col
Theodore Roosevelt Garrison No 74
Spanish War Veterans of the Army Arm am al and
Navy Union Senior Vice Commander
William T 1hii um A Hickey making the th prescn pres en
tatlon > tricIress dreKS i and a respons responsive ive spee speech d
of f thanks by Pst plst Chief F PJ J LeBarriiPf
on behalf of Washington Council
Among those present who contributes
to lothe the evenings program wore John J
OBrien Thomas J Clarke J R Davis DaYi
S 1C K McNernany J H Wright right H C
WrIght O W V Brodt Howard Fear
son sonlhornns Thomas J Maloney + Samuel CIs
sell cclii i Gerold Martin tartin O W Bell Josepl
Hod Hodrson vson 9nJ J P Kiefer R E E OBrien
J F I Fearson F 1 J Le Barnes am ane
Willlnm A Iflckey Hleke
The next meeting moetini of the grand council
of the Fraternal FraternnlSons Sons of Jonadab b will vil il
be held next Tuesday at the residencE <
o ofJ of J F FFearsvn Fearson 1319 Un Eighth street
c 0 f
Drews Kec Recita ita l l
Miss Clara Drew will give gives a pupils
recIta11n recital in June JUll at WhIch there will 111 be I
solos dqets ilqe s ides 19Ji and ind quart quartets ets ts by jthe the
pupils pupIlsWhQ who Jiave e been be h8tUdrrtfg Btudyrng with her
this th year
Miss Carden to t Sing
Miss Mary Cardan C rden wilt w u llsubsUtuteC ill substitute for r
Miss Miss Whaley Vh l at the Foundry Fo ndry M ME E j
Churc Church h h today t day During pudng th the ev eysolng eve lng < ser er
yice ytccsh vice she will sing sing f HlOir Hear Ye Orlsrajer Ot 0 Israel sr iiel
from Elijah Ellja
St Student Students aents Concert
Mrs Mrs1LR Mr if R Waldccker will wUgiveher give her
annual it lcQ concert rtnext next month nicnt mon h hF hwhen hr r when her
enilrev ert eriire r class ct clas S9fPu qt f pupils pupils pl1swltlaJPetlr will appear and Id
will be assisted a lSJ d by upQlon a portion of the the
Marlne Marine Band 1atdL
fU PiijiIa Jl 1 C1o l X tear r I
1 ft very e enjoyable musical musi i Te T recital bifalwas Was ias
given by b 1 the pupils p1 pllsot of ms i Womble Wo riibl
Tuesday T esda y even eveiing venlnglWfay23 ing May 23 at th ier Ilier r res resI i
deuce 1121 Tepth Tenth street
The program PlObPl tI1 consisted cons Ist t1o o t tth the follow ¬
lug J g selections
Duet DuetH H Militar l 1ttnq y Galop Ga10pL < ljabistsky blslskyl
by b Misses nsse Carrio Carr tf and n Ray y Selgel s s9JO solo plp t
u CQntem Contemplation ttiOi1 Fieldhouse Fieldho i by > y j Miss Iss ss ssI I
Eva Everette EV E rctte solo soloAltbatI1 Alabama March Thxch
and Two Step Ott by Sf Master fMterVil11f aster Willie WihiI
Walsh WaJl3 h holo solo olo pre Crescent c nt Rev Bevth rta FIeld Field
house bfsBes by Miss Bessie Ie 1Oc 1c1hend Lbc ibeaa 1heads solo J
Moonlight on the th Hudson WU Wilson n
by Miss nss May fay Jones Jones solo olo olou u Ju LItt1eSun Little lttle Sun ¬
beam Waltz jenzberjsk 1 m r L MSS Miss l ls s Katie Ue
Leonard solo olo Crimson Blushes JJes I s
t tr ter r j by b Y Miss lli 1isg s Llzzi I Ii Iizzie i izzie Ritz solo olp Whis ¬
pered Thought hdus iit4 Novelette Johnson JohrsoriY I
by 3 1I iss ssn Jlutli tllPlagg Pl Phagcr gcr duet dJtek j Fairy ry
queen Qu en Ga GqT lop p Sm 11Jlh ith Will WlIland and Carmel
Wnls1isilo WalsTi T Ta15 a15 solo 4f 4fDanc Dance ot the Frowsy Frow sy
H Head ad Story S oWby by Miss Ray Ra Selgel
solo Love and Kfssesciprl Kisses caprice e Har ¬
ris r s by Miss Bessie Brenterman 3rem rmnnsolo solo >
Gypsy Gyps Dance WIchner By Miss Car C r
rael el WalshjsOlo 1 Walsh alsh solo The Robins 1 Jins Depart ¬
ure Fisher FJsherDY by Miss fiss Ray Server
soloJa solo JajSbnic Jni < Stanford Stanto1dI I by Miss
Alice Plager Plag rsolo solo Ripples 4 of f the Alar Ala
bama u Anderson AndeisonM Miss JsC Csttrle tle sei Seigel el
duet II n Trayatore Tra at ore Beyer B y Yerdlby Verdi by
Misses f ses Alice ani pd Ruth ButhIlage PJager laget
First Public P blic Concert
Mrs l lrs rs Hope Hopkins Burroughs gave gave
her ier i ir r first public bUc puplfs pupils 1 re recital 1ta1on on last
Friday ev eve evening jtni ning f M lriT1 Trinity Fiirty ty M 1 E Church
FifthandG Jrifth Fifth hnd and Cstreets C streets s tfuth utheasfc st The class
was wasnssIsled assisted by Miss MIs S Isabel Isa el Dickinson
and Charles Charles F Roberts
Mrs Mr Burroughs Is one of tt t 1 youngest oungest
and nd best known In tCnvn tCnvnmuslc music r achers in
Washington V shlngtonand and has h spi pfirilHipatetl r 1 1ated ated in in
musical muslcalaftalrs affairs here for several sev ralyears years ears
Heretofore HeretoCoresh she has hasgtven given l1plre irr h = r recitals HriIs
privately But utt this i season seasons shei iuidetetri1InM detecmlrtfd
to have a a public concert and the resu resur su lt
fully justified d her her1udgm ner judgment nt X
The Theentir entire program prott proram m was Was interesting t resting
and was given In an fnexceUentmannei excellent manner <
The pupils pup 1sdemonstritted demonstrated the th result of
careful and andcon con conc1entious Sclen scientious lou training ranlngan4 and
several of themfuritizhed them furnished distinct sur ¬
prises In the thechar character ct and execution of
their work
Miss Iiss Elizabeth TrouKrnan Tro infan who whoopen opened ed
the he program Is an unusually ual1y talented
girl an and d played d ds s gjjiup g upo of Hellers s
compositions composl tlon with roraarkable rh r Lrsabie rk bl skill sk1llTh The
requirements o f this composer c I1poseraregreat are great
and not a little intricate but Miss Miss
Troutman rea read d < L the characteristic oarac te rtstic trip 1
number beautifu beautlfuIu lly Her ter selections aelectI ns were n cr0 I
Hellers 5 Watr f Spirits Impatience Impa ience 1
and Deterrnlnttlon DeteErn1r fion
i Mendelssohn Mendclsso ns s Spinning Song was w as s
j artistically read read hy y Miss Emma Bender
who n ho added a a clear touch to her Interpre ¬
tation One Onco of them the most stpleaslngnum pleasing num ¬
bers in in the entire group was was the Mosz
kowskl ltowsklwaltz waltz op op32by 32 by Miss nssElsi Elsie
Weaver vs eauer Miss Weaver V easer has manifestly
been a faithful and nd cpi c9 conscientious clentlous worker
for she demonstrated her r excellent tech techL
riique nique and Imbued her playing ptay ing with much
2k Miss liss Ethel Jewel Dony is another of
Mrs Burroughs promising pupils Her
number numberwns was IJebllngs Valse Brilliant
Miss Iis Donys Deny s playing pla Ing Is full of fire and
force for e and she read the Uebllng Lieblingcompo 1 compo co mpo ¬
sition In Ina a graceful and andbrlJUant brilliant manner mann er
Miss Mij s Jewel Crooks Cr001 r Ols S in Mendelssohns a
Rondo Caprfiosagaepro Gaprioclosa gave gaveproniise promise ls of a
hrilllant br lHlnt career cnrerasc as a plan pianist ist st and Miss
Miriam Kramer r ramer was another to whom
continued work will 111 bring gratifying atltylng re re ¬
suIts Both of fthes these young women are
aptly fitted for Cja to a musiclllcareer musical career Liszts Liszt s
Tarantella proved pros ed Miss Josephine
Tomlins temperament to which she sh
adds a fine firm musical tone
Miss Dickson was especially effective
In Langs rmgsAn Lang s An Irish Love Lo e Song and
Mr ir Roberts whQls who is I always a afaorit favorit 1t
sang 3 ng Dudley Bucks Buck ucks a Sunset in fine
voice I oice Mrs rrs rrsr r Burroughs iJ roughs closed the thepro pro ¬
gram gLamwith g am with n ith Chopins Cli p a a Scherzo and was
cordially cordi any received re e ivid I
On Decoration Day evening evenJngMa May 30 rot t
at 815 oclock the Acadgiriy Acad m will of ¬
fer to Its ltspatr patrons ns a unique performance
in the thepresentationoClhe presentation of The Love oe of a
Jewish Woman In Yiddish played played by
a select cast of the leading and best
Yiddish actors of New ew York and Phila Phila ¬
For the first time perhaps In the his ¬
tory tor of the local stage the public will
be offered an opportunity to observe oserve
and study stud Jewish art that has reached
such such u h p a great stage of progress in the
past decade as to attract the a ttention
and almost universal un iversal favorable com ¬
merit mento of the leading American critics
It must not be forgotten that the th es S ¬
thetic taste tast of the Hebrew Hebrewthenter theater pn p
tron is much unlike that of the Ameri ¬
As a sentimental people thc they ftre pa H ¬
trons of the drama dratna and tragedy tr gcd and
dont understand nor en cnjO enjoy oy the vn vnm vnude fle
yule or the burlesque
The play Is a drama In four nets and ud
presents mnn many thrilling scehea in whtoh
human passion paasionand and intrigue Is forcibly tor lb
A visitor to Whitehall VhltclmHtrol from l1 Hanover
Pa tells the story stor of a task begun
fifty years ears ago and just completed by b
Susan Stonssifnr Stonm lflr of that town In 1S5 l b
she ahebegan began a patchwork quilt which has
become a a model of neatness net nesa and nd beauty
It is a aInItiesquaro inesquare nnesauure n fiullt G by b 7 feet
In size Miss MlssStoncstrur Stoneaifer who Is s ixty
j two years ears old wonted worlcetl d on tho quilt dur
ing her leisure hours and often was wo
obliged iged to relinquish the task for Ions
jeriods She did all the sewing sewingwith with the sam
j needle and nn in the same house a on one
and a Do half ha If story structure Btru turo built uUt by b by lint h r
lather tatlierBa1timOiei Baltimore Baltlm re Sub
0 1
College Announcements H r
At the thepupUs pupils recital recltaLo of t Jbe Jbe1v theWash the 1v Wnshin sh1n hs I
on oh Cellge CelIeeo of Music at the th Co C Colur lumbia ri iibi i
r rheater B Beater eater on Friday Frfda y yaft afternoon aft rnoon Sydney
Lloyd loyd Vf WI f tson tsonf tsol1dir tso f director qtor made made the t fol ol
owing announcements announc ments The chair of o
slocutlon and nnddramati dramatic ar qr art t next ne xt year yea
will bo booccupled occupied by Ch Cha Chrlema Clrlcmagiae a rlemagne gtte Koeh
er Wllborfoss G Owst will have
Jharge of the operatic op ratic departm department n is ad
Bgr a s Frederick d rlcJt Smith will wl11n add dthe the Yirgfi
Clavier method met Od to his l1lsteachfri teaching S s J4 1L i
Fabian will go g abroad this summer sumrneria summer i
the interests Interestaof of the college cOl1e e and Mr
Smith m1th will w1Ualag alsp also spend his his summer summ f
El abroad rpad William Bruce BrtceKing King Henry Iie pr7
Salver C lvcran and D PG G Pfleffer 1 fietre r rWJl WJl will pe adc adIe d fe ei J
t to the board oard of advisers a of o f the thecoUege college
The Xhecollege college will WUoPen open for t t its second secon
season s son on Monday September Sel1teniber18 18 It will
no not close this thlsYenr year until Jun June W TU The
college offers 0trersI1lnt1free nine free scholarshIps 5cIJola h1PS nut
year y athreeln three in the h vocal V lca1dpartment department
three lq in the piano department ntone one la i
the Violin department one on Ja in theel the elocu dccv C ¬
lion department and on one in the banjo
man mandolin 1011n and an l guitar uI tar department Par fne t
A1Iranch A A branch of the th Washington Vashln t i1C1i Cblie Colheg
3f o Music 1 lusic will be b opened for the 1 1BUnun summs
term of o fJuly July and August at too the Venice V nlce
o Jf America Assembly Los Angeles An les Cat Cai
The he director further l1rther announced the th
aiagnificent gift of an anl8C flEc 1800 IJ s scholarship oIarship
for qt the education or ot a a young youngJI9l nqari man for fo
threeyeafs three years in j In tho college < who Js is gift
e eel 3 with an jexcentionally excer tionally wondartt wonderful l i
voice The donor qonorofthig of this handsome gift gUt
doe does does not wish wIshl1ls lhls his name n me made public
Thedlrector The director further announced announc that that the
enrollment of othe the college for the first
Y year arwas wag 882 students
Nordiea j praica r lca Clubs
The Nordica r Mandolin MandolIn Banjo Ban Jo and I
Guitar GuitalCl Clu Club b under idlre direc directorship torship ctPrslifDot Of
Walter T THoltot Holt of th the Washington Col oI ¬
legeo lege of Music Willgtva will give a arecit recital l at Car
roil 01l InstUutea Institute Hfill Hall ll on Tlhursda Thursday even ¬
ing ng June L 1 They T Tu u iy will wlllb be assisted asalst dby by
the Tve wehIhnowri ilknowri llh Iown Colum Columbia bia Quartet Quart t u un n i
der d drthedlr rthedlr the direction ct Q of Dr J W Bischo B e 1o i t
and and by George G < orge H H OConnor QCon or who whoslnga slnga sng
u buffosongs buffo Boiiffs in an n in Inlmlt imitable J leman man
ner nerT T Mrs jlrs Els ElsIe ie Bond BIschoff Bis cho f fwHldo will wHldo do
solo 010 work accompanied by Dr Bischoif
and wnIslng ivfll will sing A A Pickanlnnr IckanlnnYLul1aby Lullaby
cmpos composed d by Mr Mu Bolt lt and andMiss Miss Ger
rude rude M M Walsh 1Va15hwUb with the the accompani ¬ I
ment mentol meat of the entire mandolin ma ldoifnand and guitar 1
orchestra A A special feature te tpr will w11LDe be te h6
u Tannhauser n ha ser Overture yerture n nrrnu Traumerfe rrnu erfef X
and The he Wedding of the th Winds SVind
Waltz by the thelchestra orchestra which Wh ch1utiJ has
done dfnasnchexc such excellent llent work the the last rica s es
son so T The r he Ladies Rondo RondoCl Club bth the Nor Nor
dica Banjo Club and an the Serenaders Serena e rSoo
all all under the Mr Holts Holt direction cjirectlonvtll1 win
contribute attractive numbers
School Concerts
AcontertIs A A concert contertIs is be being g arranged rrang fOr vrnext next
Friday evening evenlngand and Saturday y matinee atinee
when nearly a athous thousand ndschoolcbndreIl school children
of Washington wl1lsIngln will sing in Convention n
Hall Hall under the direction f of Mig Mi g AlysT Alys S
Bentley musical musicalInsfIuc instructor or o of the school hbo
Miss MIs Bentley hag been working Indus indu
triously inthc iri the tii train r ln lns of the th School
c children for five years ye ars an a and d rI Is 1S imXQIlS anxious J
that tfh the pub1iqshoUld public should pee ee just j what w atthey they
have have accomplished She has ao abeen110Jd o been110Jd een hold o ¬
Jngseverar lag several rehearsals i h llrsals a week W for some Qm
time and at the th rehearsal r hea rs l yesterday
morning the girls and l1d boys boyggdve boy gave every ia even e s
evidence Of just how hard their instruc
tor has worked
An An orchestra of fifty pieces selected
for or the most part part i iart from musical l students
i who are are attending the public schools
i iWllIbe will WllIbe be und under etthe the direction d of OfH Herman erm an
l il Rakemann Rakemannan o and andj anc j will play a series s I sot of
i iorch orchestral orch stralnumbers numbers
I The Theentlreprogram entire program includes the tel
IlPwJng lowing numbers numberf numberfrth for rth the children r Kel ¬ P
l lers is American Hymn j The4rcne1 The Archer
i the he c cf f Soldiers Song from U UFa Faust Fa stand and
iMonks Monks Abide With Me Af all q o of WhIch wliiC hloS
will be bechiefi chiefly partic particIpated ipated inby fr in i < by tile tl a
boys U My My Hearts In the Highlands
I Courtney Hey HeYBnooSchwn Biloo Schumann n t th il
Neapolitan boat song Santa Lucia
Spring Song SongYogelHMders Vogel Handers H iideIs 4 4Iar Lar
go Through Love to to Light Mac
kenzle Come Ever Smiling Liberty
Handel < The Lark House HouseSere Sere
iist n iirde de Brahms and a group oJ P of war W r
songs ongsTenUn Tenting g on tll the Old Camp Cam p
I IGround Ground Dixie and M The Suwanee
River v
Much interest attac attaches hes hciltQ to to the con ¬
cert for the children Cl ld ren have h avc been b een selected Sel ected
from the seventh and eighth grades of
the th schools schoolaso so far as it was possible
I and nndeyery every school hool which could do so has
been represented In the makeup of the
chorus The children themselves th selve5 are e
interested I terested in the recitals and andh havla hav and
still are working wor king earnestly earnest1 for its suc ¬
cess If they sing with the snap sn p and an
saint which characterized choracJ rizedtheir their work
at a it iesterdays yesterdays rehearsal the t e two eon
certs ceref will be brilliant successes su cesse and nJ1d a
flne five tribute to Miss Bentleys training t tr r lnmg
A wellknpwn ypung oungmi man of o oi r hitherto
excellent reputation caused a astrrlI1 a stirring
scene on a southbound Central avenue av ue
car the other day by ar arousing tising the in ¬
dignation of a very pretty young wo ¬
man He Hebo3tded boarded the car at Tenth
street and occupied a seat sea t in the rear of
the the theCar car At St ClaIr street the th young
woman appeared nppoorellon on the scene and oc ¬
cupied a sent elt in the thefrontpartof front part of th the
The conductor in collecting the fares
approached nppronch 1 the young oungmt nina n an and d looked
n bit sxtrpdsatl to tQ t see 5 ee him hold out two tWO
J fares saying mayiiig I ing thht U1 M the e extra ktnv one ll was
for the youus ouuS woman womansittipghLfro sitting fn front roOt t
When h1 the th conductor canvassed the
front part Hlt of the car the young Y oung woman
1111 held lii htl htlitIt oxU t her ticket J
u VottV YOriNS altt fnrus re5 paid said s ale l the theconduetor conductoiv
Who hu mid l hl my fare demanded the t i
yonni OU tuutg la h hdy ay lr as her h r cheeks che ks were becoming becomn
lht ui8hea h a with ivIi It anger The Ihe car had ha stopped sto1iL
awl 111 < 1 the th liii conversation was as easily ea iiiy > iI auaiDie audib nut Ii I < C
Well W Ve H tIme impertinence of o 01 some peo peov ¬
accepting cptin my m n v
business aC
hid 11 You Iiki hAd no
fare rlf IOtu from any person other than my ¬
self df she lw protested
M l 1 I know l 1ow but i
immediatelyIll n get t t
Stop this car ar rhb
if to pull pu 11 th t l
off she said rising r as
bell string Tfco Thu conductor su suf suc c ec eed eedt A 1 1n nr r
f strin t n n
the t IL s
dissuading her hiei from pulling puJllng i
ns mm the tlmt cur CII r hnd hii ii by b this lila time tim neared neare nai It d the u I
downtown streets
ci p Pennsil P nnovi i n S 1
When hcn the car c car u had Cached reaLci
streets strt CIS the t i two o
vnnia ania and mind Washington aliingtoa
I Ipersons persons alighted the young oung man ac 1 ¬
costing the young woman wo nan na
Say Sa sis 51st t isnt my n1 money m OIle good e g
drawled Oh Oh Frank the young I was man ma 0 M figl1E1 r Ig Igh Ht Mw h B tene B Bi f1 tt i 0
Indi I n i mdl dl ¬
They The were sister and brother brQt l1cr r
anapolis N News W8
Why hdo t do lo vou ou contend that tha Solomon Sol mo I T
k man when n history hi hiD D to
was nut nota a wise iiism ISO
I I bears b bcarsevidieo ars evidence to the thecontror contrarj i
1 am m merely m erCI judging Solomon SOlO m I11b by roy
I j son 1 was 5 a a dumb fool for J marr marrying in inJi Ji
twice lwlc and Solomon S lomon went me nm a couple oupl
thousand betterHcu3tou bitter Houston Post oz

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