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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 01, 1911, Sunday Evening Edition, Image 2

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DESPITE FATALITIES
Teammates of Hoxsey and
Moissant Prepare
tto Fly.
BODIES OF VICTIMS
AWAIT INTERMENT
Requiem Mass Is Sung for Aviator
Killed in New
Orleans.
In New Orleans this morning requiem
'mass was sung- over the body of John
B. Moissant, and In Pasadena, Cal., the.
mangled and torn body of "Arch" Hox
eey was locked from view In a sealed
casket, preparatory to his funeral.
The bodies of two victims of Satur
day's avlaUon accidents, the worst that
have yet occurred, the most fear in
spiring: to other aviators of any catas
trophes thus far, because they gave no
lesson of how to avoid such dangeib,
are still above ground awaiting burial,
and American flights have been re
turned. ,
Moissant's associates at New Orleans
have no flights scheduled for today, but
they will all be out to keep their prom
ises of flights this week. In New ork
It is charged that the financial backers
of the aviators' circus scnmpeu jioia
sant in his fltting up of machines" and
. that to this was due ms aeam.
Will Cremate Body
Of Aviator Hoxsey
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 1 Arch Hoxsey,
whose death by falling SOO feet
In his aeroplane at the aviation meet
here yesterday shocked the world, will
be cremated and buried in Pasadena,
Tuesday. Because of his funeral that
day the aviation meet will end tomor
row night. Instead of continuing Tues
oay and Wednesday.
Arch's mother, Mrs. M. S. Hoxsey, at
Pasadena, is bearing up well under the
strain, but It has been decided that it
would not be wise to permit her to see
h hnrrihlv manrled bodv of her son.
For this reason the body will be placed i
in a seaiea ca&Kei, ana cremuieu imme
diately after the funeral services
Roy Knabenshue and Thomas P.
Jackson, managers for the Wrights'
company, are with the body In Los
Angeles, making the funeral arrange
ments. Hoxsey was a member of the
Detroit Lodge of Elks, and, accordingly,
the Pasadena lodge is being consulted
In the plans.
Walter Brooklns and Phil O. Parma
lee, the two remaining aviators of the
"big four" whom the Wrights had
trained, hae declared their intention to
continue flights. Both. are overwhelmed
with grief and horror, but neither is
ready to quit.
Brookins Attracts Attention.
Brooklns especially is attracting much
attention today for his attitude, and as
he promises to go up this afternoon in
DEATHS
ALDERSON n Saturday. December 31. 1910.
at :. ro. at her residence, the Plymouth.
in this city, .Mr. FANNIC E. AI.UKRSON
widow of the late George D. Alderson. of
Baltimore, Sid. Three daughters survhe
her .
BLANFORD On Fridaj. December 30. 1910.
at 6.S0 a. m , THOMAS 1. , husband of
Ellen R. Blanford, and father of Charles
Blanford, Mary J Blanfurd, Thomas
Blanford. Jr . and Elizabeth Blanford
Funeral Irom the Church of Our Redeemer,
Eighth street between Florida aenue and
Barry place northwest. Monday, Januarj ;.
1911, at 3 o'clock p. m Interment at
Taync's Cemeter-
(New York, and Baltimore papers please)
cop.)
BOWERS On Friday, December 30, 1910. at
his residence, 701 Twelfth street. GEORGE
C BOWERS, aged seenty-ojie.
Burial at Corning, N. Y.
BYRNE Passed into eternal life, suddenly.
December 31. 1910, at his residence. 331 E
street northwest. FRANCIS X.. husband
of Mrs M. J. Byrne, and father of Mrs.
Mae H. Cook.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
CLEARY On Saturday. December 31. 1910, at
t o'clock a m., at Georgetown Unierslty
Hospital. PATRICK CLEARY, husband of
the late Johanna deary.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
DEVEAUX On Saturday. December 31, 1910,
at 4:35 a. m., at his residence. 1536 L street
northwest. JAMES B DEVEAUX, brother
of Mrs Laura D Tavlor.
Funeral notice hereafter
(Savannah papers please copy
FEARSON On Saturday. December 31. 1910,
at 5:15 p. m., WILLIAM H FEARSON
Funeral" Mondaj, January 2, 1911, at 3
p m., from his -late residence, 9J1 Nine
teenth street northwest.
HAYES On Friday. December 30,' 1910, at
:30 p. m., MARY E HAYES (nee Du
Fief)
Funeral from her late residence, 3537 O
street northwest, at 2 o'clock p. m., Mon
daj, January 2, 1911. Please omit flowers.
HAMERSLY Suddenly, at Annapolis. Md .
December 31. 1910, LEWIS R. HAMERSLY
Notice of funeral hereafter.
HENRICK Suddenly, on Saturday, December
31. 1910, at 11:50 a. m . at her residence, 1315
Q street northwest. Mrs. SARAH J. HEN
RICK, beloved wife of the late Alonzo
Henrick.
Funeral from late residence, 1343 Q strec
northwest. Tuesda, 3 pm.
(Baltimore and Alexandria papers please
copj )
INGLE On Friday ccnlng. December o.
1910. CHRISTOPHER INGLE. In th
eighty-second jear of his age
Funeral services at 333 1'ennsjhanta ae
nu northwest on Monday afternoon, Jan
uary 2, 1SI1, at 3 30 o'clock Interment prl- I
vate. Triends please omit flowers. '
1.ANCASTER On Thuisdaj. December 29,
1910. at 4:25 a- m . MARCELLENA LAN
CASTER, mother of Urneta Lancaster
Funeral from Galbralth A. SI. E Zlon
Church, Sunday. Januur) 1. 1911. at 1
o'clock. Rclptlxes and friends aie initcl
to attend.
LITTLE On Frida. December 30. 1910,
JOSEPHINE c. beloved daughter of Mar
garet Little, aged twelve years.
Funeral will take place from the resi
dence of her sister 431 Tennessee acnue
northeast. Monday morning, January 2, 1911
at 9 a. m. 1 unerai private. i
SIATILE On Friday December SO. 1910. at '
Murray Hill, Long Island, JAMES H. MA I
TILE, of Washington. D. C
OCRAND On Saturday, December 31. 1910. V
at 7 a m.. at the residence of her .lanrrhtpr M
Sirs. C D. Shackelford, 6.' V street north-
west. Sirs. JLL1A F. wife of the late
D. C W. Ourand, after a short Illness
Funeral Monday, January 2. 1911. at 2
p. m. Interment at Congressional Ceme-.
tery. (
RAINALS On Saturday. Decc-nbcr 31. 1910.
at the Portner apartment house. AUGl'STA.
widow of the late Cant. Henri E Ralnals
funeral from chapel of John R. Wrlcht i
Co.. 1337 Tenth street northwest. Monday.)
January 2, at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends
Invited to attend.
UNDERTAKERS
RfflR
J. WILLIAM LEE,
CKDERTAKER AND LIVERY.
S32 Pa, Ave. N. W.
Telephone Main 1385. Washington. D. C.
FUNERAL DESIGNS "
FUNERAL DESIGNS.
f rmy description moderately priced.
GODE.
im JC at
an exhibition night great crowds are
expected.
He is the Inventor of the famous
spiral dlvo and of the "ocean wave."
It is this spiral dive which killed both
Johnstone and Hoxsey. Neither of these
two ever seemed to take sucli desperate
chances with this trick as did Brooklns
himself.
As people gaze, with something of a
shudder, on a man condemned to death,
.o people here today are looking at
Brooklns. for it is the universal belief
that he cannot continue his air tricks
and live, and today everybody hero ap
preciates his intention to continue.
"I am the only one left, but I won't
stopr flying. 1 have got to keep up the
game mat we tnree, jonnstone, woxsey,
and I started. 111 fly, and I'll do my
best," lie declares.
Parmalec, tho fourth man of the
Wright team. Is the newest of the
A right, aviators, and he is as cour
ageous about the future as is Brooklns.
He also saw Johnstone killed in Den
ver.
"Mv duty lies in the air, and I will not
quit flying yet," is his firm statement.
Hoxsey's Mother Talks of Son.
PASADENA, flan. l.-Mrs. II. M.
Hoxsey, mother of the dead aviator,
talked briefly with the newspaper men
about her son.
"It was only the other day," she said,
"that Arch and I were talking about
the accident that killed Johnstone in
Denver. He thought Johnstone must
have lost his head.
"Arch was such a gopd boy. His
every thought and deed was of kind
ness. He was so gooa to me, ana no
fone knows how I will miss nlm. He
was all I had. It lb almost more man
I can bear, but I am trying to be strong
and bear it bravely."
Requiem Mass Sung
For Aviator Moissant
NEW ORLEANS, La.. Jan. 1
Requiem mass was sung: this morning
over the body of John B. Moissant,
who was killed by the plunging of
his Bieriot monoplane at Harahan,
near here yesterday, and the body
-was placed in . receiving vault to
await his relatives' plans.
All the aviators and officials of tho
aviation meet, and Moissant's brothe,
Alfred J. Moissant, president of the
"aviation circus," and his sister, were
present at the mass. Tonight the
brother and sister will go to New
York.
Moissant's two brothers, who are in
the banking business at Salvador, and
his married sister, in San Francisco,
will be consulted regarding his final
resting place, and it is believed that
they will decide upon Chicago, his
bojhood home
All Sew Orleans is in mourning to
da. for Moissant was the idol of the
city. His Central American exploits
made him known here originally and
tlie city has always felt a special in-
terst in him.
Alfred Moissant, his brother, who Is
nomlnull tilt, manager of the avi
ators' circus, as president of the In
ternational Aviators' Association, to
da would not discuss the story tele
graphed from New York that Mois
sant's death was due to scrimping of
exptnse by the mone backers of the
association, and the consequent lack
of satisfactory equipment for flying
machines.
Statement From Lovelace.
NEW YORK. Jan l.-Capt. T. T.
Lovelace, aeroplane builder, makes the
positive statement that it was scrimp
ing of finances by the men who fur
nished capital for the aviators' circus
which caused the death of John B.
Moh-sant In Louisiana yesterday.
Captain Lovelace Is certain, from the
published descriptions of the accident,
that Moissant started his flight for the
MIchelln cup with a machine too small
and frail and imperfect to carry the
extra amount of gasoline needed, and
that this overload caused the death of
the brilliant hero of three continents.
"His death is directly attributable to
the recent row among the men com
jwsing the t ompany that organized the
traveling aviation circus," he said.
"Moissant had three machines In New
Orleans, and none of them large enough
or new enough to carry the extra gal
lons of gasoline he necessarily took If
he expected to win the MIchelln prize.
"Before h0 went South he ordered
new wings and other parts to the value
of $25,000 from our factory.' They were
made and ready to be delivered when
there w-as a row over money matters
and I was ordered not to send them."'
Albert Fileux, the French mechanic
whom Moissant carried in his aston
ishing flight from Paris to London over
the Channel, Is now In New York, and
is almost crazed with grief over the
death or his Idol.
Commercial Men Meet.
The next meeting of the Flagg Coun
cil," Xo. 256, United Commercial Travel
ers of America, at which a number of
candidates will be admitted to the order,
will be held on January 7. Two new
members were initiated at the meeting
held last night, when a special New
Year program was the feature.
Abattoir for Horses.
BERLIN, Jan. 1. The sum of 189,
000 has been appropriated by the
municipality of Berlin for the con
struction of an abattoir where horses
intended for human consumption will
be killed. About 12,500 horses are
now annually used for food.
ffinVl
rA.
o
-'
fjgdlttlti)
I
ijn B m IH! r v V v
nmjmmmm
Whereas it is now a well-known fact the
New Fredonia Cafe is the most popular place
in town to eat your New Year's Dinner:
Therefore, be it resolved, That I will here
after not only iake all my meals there, but will
tell all my friends about this delightful and en
joyable Cafe.
It is unquestionablythe finest, up-to-date,
and- most exclusive Cafe south of New York,
and, being right in the heart of the business
section, it is more convqnient than-any place in
the city.
In testimony whereof L have this date put
my bond this first day of January, 1911.
ji Well-Pleased Patron.
THE WASHINGTON TBLES.-SUNDAY, JANUARY- 1-, 1911.
PINCHOTS LAST BID
LI
Files Brief With President
Telling of the Alleged
Conspiracy.
(Continued from First Page.)
get the "Cunningham claims patented is
a scheme to get into ihe hands of one
association the entire C.2S0 acres, or
many times more coal area than tho law
contemplates shall go to a single asso
ciation. Were this area merely 'ordinary land,
It would bo one matter; but It Is the
testimony of experts that It is coal
land of enormous value, and that It Is
the more valuable by reason of Its
strategic position. Once in possession
of It, the Guggenheims and Morgan and
their allies would be in position to
reach out and control the coal business
In the whole Bering river area.
As the Pinchots view it, not merely
was there a fraudulent attempt to ac
quire more coal land than the law al
lows, but a deliberate purpose from tho
Deginning to acnieve combination and
monopoly, and in view of the fact the
law is weak and monooolv cannot be
prevented after titles are given by the
Government, there is but one way to
prevent monopoly and that is by with
holding patent.
Some Specific Charges.
It is specifically charged by' the Pin
chots that the Cunningham claimants
entered into a conspiracy to defraud the
Government. The part played by Sec
retary R. A. Balllngcr, when he was
acting as counsel for the claimants, la
set forth. The legal reasons khy the
claims should not be sent to patent are
summed up.
Among other things it Is urged that
the whole history of the Cunningham
claims shows that the claimants wera
from the beginning operating as mem
bers of one association, and not as sepa
rate claimants.
It is asserted the accounts of the Cun
ningham group and Its agents, and the
reports of the agents, are on the theory
apparently that all the claims were one
property and not separate prpperttes.
Among other things, it is set forth
that the claimants have admitted mak
ing their entries under an agreed to ef
fect a combination. It is asserted that
over half the claimants have admitted
In affidavits that they had alwas acted
with the understanding they could com
bine the claims, after securing patents,
and it is Impressed on the President
that one claimant so confessed at the
hearings conducted as to these cases.
S
Burgess Sullivan's life came near
passing with the old year.
He was found this morning In a gaa
fllled room in his home, 733 Girard
street. Just in time to bo revived, and
his life saved.
Sullivan refused hospital treatment.
and declined to explain to the police
why the rubber gas tube had been dis
connected from a small gas stove in his
room.
Sullivan is twenty-eight years old and
a motorman employed on the Eleventh
street car line. What time he returned
to his home last night is not known,
but about 2 o'clock this morning G. T.
Gogan, a fellow-boarder, smelted gas.
He traced the odor to Sullivan's room,
nd there found the young man uncon
scious. He administered restoratives,
which helped to bring Sullivan around.
Confederate Sons' Head
Has Headquarters Here
the commander-in-chief of the United
Sons of Confederate Veterans will have
his headquarters In the Capital.
He Is Dr. Clarerce J. Owens, of Ala
bama, who corrci here to discharge the
duties of commissioner of agriculture
and immigration for the Southern Com
mercial Congress. Dr. Owens first act
after his arrival in Washington will be
to make a speech at the mass meeting
at the Confederate Memorial Hall, 1322
Vermont avenue, at S o'clock Wednes
day night, wher slang for the benefit of
the home will be considered.
Dr. Owens arrived In Washington yes
terday. The permanent headquarters of
tho United Sons of Confederate veter
ans will be retained at Memphis, Tenn.
Oklahomans for Smith.
Members of the Oklahoma Club of
Washington today began the New
Year with an active campaign for tho
election of John Lewis Smith as commander-in-chief
of the Spanish War
Veterans. They are working on be
half of the local department of the
order. The Oklahomans also are
booming Washington as the perma
nent headquarters of the national or-
saiuiauuii. i
1
w r v 4
CO
ID
S
t
01 UNCI
OUS
GAS-FILLED
ROOM
Reward for Him
isssssHinHilnll &-' 'JissssHlssssssssssssssssssssssH
JllllllllillllllBRnlililillllllllllillsllBBV4'41111H
sHs9IKHiB!f:9i
PORTMAN J. MAGEE,
Son of Mrs. Molly Magee; of Bright
wood, Whoe Whereabouts Is a
Mystery.
TELLS YEAR STORY
IN
Dr. Wallace Radcliffe Re
views 1910 Events for
His Congregation.
Taking for his topic "The. Story of
if.m" , i.i. . . ... j .
JudK,. "Ami '7 ,1 "'! WOt OI
Judges. And out of the strong there
shall come sweetness." ' Dr. Wallace
Radcliffe, pastor of the New York Ave
nue Presbyterian Church, this morning,
reviewed for his congregation the story
of the year Just past, laying particular
emphasis on the good work which had
been done in missionary circles and for
the establishment of peace, and dwelling
at length on the toll of the dead for the
year.
Beginning with a short resume of the
political and social happenings of the
past year. Ir. Radcliffe spoke briefly
of the work done by the census, of the
discussions concerning the discovery of
the North Pole, of the advance made
in aeronautical science during the past
twelve months, of tho political and so
cial upheavals In Korea. Portugal and
Spain, and then dwelt for a time on the
worK lor international ana universal
peace.
Having reviewed, in a short space of
Ume, the more important events of the
past year. Dr. Radcliffe then touched
on the deaths of prominent men during
the year.
Insane Patient Leaps
From Hospital Window
Taken to the Tenth precinct police
'station, this morning, on a charge of
Insanity, after he had declared that
Black Handers were after him, Henry
Martin, colored, fifty-seven years old,
broke from the police and threw him
self through a closed window.
He Is now at the Washington Asylum
Hospital badly bruised and lacerated.
Policeman Wheeler, of the Tenth pre
cinct, was patrolling his beat, about 9
o'clock, when Martin approached him.
"The Black Hand Society is going to
kill me," said the colored man.
Wheeler questioned him, and his an
swers caused suspicion. When he arrived-
at the station, Martin would not
submit to being searched. He Jumped
through the window and was captured
on the ground, where he had been
stunned.
Geary's Funeral
Tuesday Morjiing
Funeral services for Patrick Cleary,
veteran employe of the Washington Gas
Company, and member of the Oldest In
habitants' Association, who died at the
Oeorgetowti University Hospital yester
day morning, will be held from his homo,
700 Twenty-fourth street northwest,
Tuesday morning at 8:30 o'clock, with
requiem mass at St. Stephen's Catholic
Church. Interment will te made In Mt-
uuvet cemetery.
SUNDAY SERMON
Wholesomeness
is indispensable to really good whiskey and it's
because it's so wholesome that you're bound to
like
CRITERION (M A A Per
WHISKEY PI-VU Quart
Criterion is real whiskey pure, smooth,
mellow, fragrant. Aged just right with a rich
tone and'flavorto it that few whiskies can equal.
Family Trade a Specialty, Deliveries
Every Evening-Till 10
OPISjr AI.Tu DAY SIONDAY TILL 32 P. M.
JOHN T. CROWLEY
ESTABLISHED 1887
Phone M 31)44 ' 831 !4thSt.N.W.
IKEFSllli AWAY;
WOTHEBPROSTBATED
Offer of Reward Fails to
Bring Information of His
Whereabouts.
The reward of JM0 offered by Mrs.
Molly Magco for information concern
ing the whereabouts of her son, Joseph
Ma gee, the former George Washington
University student, who has been miss
ing since December 10, has failed to
throw any light upon" his strange dis
appearance. As a result, the, mother ts
prostrated, and her condition lias be
come a source of as much concern to
her relatives and friends as the fate of
the young man.
Young Magee had not been in good
health since be suffered an attack of
diphtheria, about a year ago, and It is
believed that this may have had some
thing to do with his sudden disappear
ance from his horrieT in Brlghtwood.
He is a protege of Representative W.
H. Wiley, of New Jersey, who obtained
a scholarship for him at George Wash
ington University.
F,
L
Emphatic denial of the report pub
lished in a morning newspaper that
Senator Elklns' condition bad changed
for tho worst was made at the resi
dence of tho Senator this afternoon.
Instead of not doing so well, as re
ported. Senator Elklns has spent a
good day, and is better than he has
been at any time since hii return to
Washington, it was stated.
"TheBe stories about Senator Elklns'
condition becoming worse have almost
Invariably been published on the days
that he appeared to make the greatest
improvement." said Senator Elklns'
hecretary, ueorge f. anyaer, louay.
"He has not been troubled with hic
coughing spells, an reported. You may
say tnat Mrs E"1'1" reeIs "'ore en-
couraeed toaay man at any uine since
her husband's illness, and that there
are g00a grounds for believing that the
Senator may recover sufficiently to re
sume his seat in Congress before the
close of the present session."
Revellers Injured
By Flying Bullets
Harry Blaney, of '20 Twelfth street
southwest. Is in Er .'ency Hospital to
day, as the result of a little New Year
celebration which he and Julius Krause
had planned. Krause has had to ex
plain to the police how the revolver with
which lie was going to celebrate wound
ed Blaney In the Jaw The police, how
evei.are satisfied that tho affair was an
accident.
N0?r TEN DAYS'
SENT TO YOU ON APPROVAL,
ELKK
I WED
ML
RES
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popular mission tle. Just the suit you want for your
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The top of the table, as well a the broad, roomy seats
of the dian and chairs, are cohered with our famous
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if It Pleases You, Keep It; Otherwise Return It at Our Expense
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Home Office,
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FALL PROVES FATAL
I
Southern Railroad Employe,
Who Fell Through Trestle,
Dies of Injuries.
WASHINGTON TIMES BUREAU,
ALEXANDRIA. VA. JAN. L
?'. E. Smith, the Southern railway
brakeman. Injured by falling on his
head from jv trestle over Braddock road
last Wednesday, died at the Alexandria
Hospital about 8:S0 o'clock this morn
ing. Mr. Smith waa about thirty years
old, and was a native of Charlottesville.
Smith had gone on the trestle to turn
a cwltch, and In runnlnc to catch hla
train, slipped, and fell between the
track to the ground below, fracturing
his skull. His remains were taken in
charge by Undertaker Wheatley and
prepared for buriaL
.The New Year was greeted at mid
night with the ringing of bells In the
..It.. i.ali .....i riffli An1n hminAJC The
bell started tolling at ten minutes be-
fore midnight and conUnued ud until
the stroke of 12. The mournful tolling
was then turned Into joyous rlngimr to
welcome. To the din of the ringinir of
flip tolls wan Ailrled the hlowincr of the
whistles of the factories, and tho firing
of nlstols and cannon crackers In the ,
street
Watch night meetings were held at the
First Baptist and Trinity Methodist
churches. The Young People's Baptist
Union held a social from $-30 to 11
o'clock, when the watch night sen-ice
began. These continued until midnight
when the meeting was closed. The
crowds alieadv on the streets was aug-
mented bv the congregations from the
watch night meetings and the numer
ous parties held in this city.
The Holy Name Society of St Mary's
Catholic Church this morning attended
a special mass at that church at 6
o'clock and received Holy Communion
in a body,
Tho Alexandria Ministerial Associa
tion has arranced for a week of prayer.
which will open at Trinity -Method 1st
Kniscnnal Church tomorrow evening.
The Rev. J. M. Holmes will deliver the
sermon. Services will be held during
the week as follows: Tuesday, at Meth
odist Protestant Church, the Rev. W. F.
Watson; Wednesday. First Baptist
Church, the Rev. Edgar Carpenter;
Thursday, Bethany Independent Metho
dist Protestant Church, the Rev. A. W.
Rudlslil; Friday, Second Presbyterian
Church, the Rev. W. M. PolsaL
A meeting of the Alexandria Sunday
School Workers' Association is being
held at Grace Protestant Episcopal
Church this afternoon. Officers for the
ensuing year will be elected.
The pulpit at the Second Presbyterian
Church this morning was occupied by
the Rev. R. L. Telford, of Lewisburg.
Mr. Telford will also conduct services
this evening.
f REE TRIAL 2,
ALL PRE1GHT CHARGES PAID
We Give You The
Wholesale Factory Price
$0.50
32
All Freight Charges Paid
0 BRA EM SITU
PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO
T)ept. 9.
Drawer 763.
Surplus Stock of
SAKS FUR CO.
Will be sold at PUB
LIC AUCTION, L-gin-ning
TUESDAY, JANU
ARY 3, for one week,
within salesrooms of
C. G. Sloan & Co
AUCTIONEERS
1407 G St. N. W.
SZTOa exhibition Monday until noon
ISSSSSfSS4SSJaSIgftBaSSSSsSSSSfS)fS4SSSaa
"Tou Can Get It At Andrews.
Special Sale of
Blank Books
All Hinds, including loose leaf,
steel back Ledgers. Special Ruled
Books, etc
R. P. ANDREWS P.PER CO. J
U1K-R2S liwUl.n. ATC. 1
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GET THFHABIT
The Saturday "issiie of The
Times has 6n-the"-mmute-rfews
of the real estate-orld. Get
,. the habit'of.reaiikfe it
Guards Visit Crothers'
BATJTTlirrtTtR. Tnn 1 nrrtnan, nf
Fourth and Fifth regiments, Alarylal'?
National Guard, today paid the ann?
ew iear visit to uovernor
at his residence in this city.
.&
7T
m m v
Humphreys' Seventy-Sefcr
Breaks up Cokfcand fi
GRIP
Clutches the Threat.
Each season one symptom pre-
uuuiiuaio, now it is.ir.2 sore, swol
len, tortured Throat7 that' causes
suffering and anguish..
The usual symptoms of Grip are
Influenza, Catarrh, Pains and Sore
ness in the Head and Chest, Cough,
Sore Throat, General Prostration
and Fever.
"Seventy-seven" taken early it
Cuts it short promptly. Taken dur-
mg its prevalence, it preoccupies the
cVcf ,, j ..'..,. V. . ",
"f1- P-WentS its invasion; At
-'nig btores 20C Or mailed,
HumDhrevn' nnm.. ii-.ji.t. .
or: William and Ann Streets, New'
SPECIAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
n2 ?e?Lmbe.r 24th mo- a Petition was
?i . " ine Supreme Court of the Dis
trict of Columbia by the Standard Fold-
aoe'ration organized undlr UieTaws
of the U. S. Congress for D. C, stating
j that on account of a change Jn tho com-
i DU'urasi a"e 10 me iact tnat the
"tlcies It formerly controlled, namely:
molding camp seats and similar good,
have become impracticable and unprofit
able, and therefore abandoned, and for
the purpose of enabling the company to
continue by taking up different and moro
profitable goods, a more appropriate
name, etc, and for the benefit of all
concerned, a change of name of said
company to the "Lehigh Valley Mercan
tile Company" is desired, and a decree
J to that effect prayed for In said petition,
Standard Folding Camp Seat Manufac-
luring company, by JOHN HEART
TAGEN, President. FRED C. GEIGER,
Petitioner's Attorney.
PURSUANT TO'SECTION 1. Article IX. '
of By-Laws, notice is herebv riven
that the-Annual Meeting of the Stock-
nolders of the Capital Traction Com- j
pany for the election of Directors for the
ensuing year, and such other business i
as may be orougnt Detore tne meeting, :
wit be held at the office of the Com-J
pany, 36th and M streets N. w Wash
ington. D. C, on WEDNESDAY, JANU-j
ARY 11. 1911, at 10:45 o'clock A. M. I
The polls will be open from 11 o'cloc'i
A. M. until 12 o ciock noon.
H D. CRAMPTON.
Secretary
Have Delicious Buckwheat
Cake e'ery time use MILLER'S SEI K-
RAISING BUCKWHEAT It's millej
from choicest mountain-grown grain,
properly leavened, gtrlctly pure, look. -nJ
tutes like buckwheat.
XS"At your grocer's. No consumers tta9lieilr
B. B. Earnshaw & 3r9.,
WHOLESALE GROCERS. 11th and CU.
"I NEVER DISAPPODET."
Good Servicer A3 Ways i
The advantages of dealuw with thlJ
modemly equipped printings office Are
manifold. Tou can always cotat oa set-.
ting gooa sen-ice ana gooa wtttjCj
BYRON S. ADAMS;
PRINTER. 512 UtKst- J
EDUCATIONAL
The Berlitz School of Languages
is itm st. r. w., cor. sew York. a.
Telephone Main 3217.
Over 400 Branches In Leading Cities.
Pnplla traveling- may transfer tne
Talue of their lessons from one Berlits
School to any other In the world.
All languages by superior Native tcache.
Terms Reasonable. Trial Lessons Free.
Private lessons and classes. School or resi
dence. GRAND PRIZES AT ALt. RECE.N
EXPOSITIONS.
Catalogue mailed on application.
Closed All Day Monday-.
G CHRISTIAN XANDER'S
OLD MEDAL RYE
65c a full quart
A remarkable whisky at Its price.
Family Quality House
QliQ 7fh 5f Phone M. 274.
CU7 til JU- Tironrh W.
No Branch House
Now Think
ABOUT
YOUR
FEET
Tour feet have been very buay,
and we know they are now soro
and painful and need expert as
sistance. Tou cannot afford to miss
the relief and comfort we can give
you. Feet go wrong- as well aa
other human accessories and their
defects should be corrected by us,
who have made the feet a study.
We are better qualified, better
equipped and better prepared to
right all foot troubles thaa "any
other establishment. .
CORIiECT ADVICE -AND iROpi
Ell FITTING FOR ALL-
ARCH DEFECTS
Consultation Freej
Georges & Son Inc.,
Chiropodists. Foot SpeetettfU
1214 f Street N.W.
Ladies' -maid in attendance.
t-n- 19 . i - u ! i- J..-.- m - r- . .
. M
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