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THE WASHINaTOy TDEES, STUBDAY, JULY 8, 1911. "r
WASHINGTON ELKS PBEPAfflNB FOR TRIP ROBERT W. COX iN DISTRICT JAUFTER Happy Scenes at Camp Good Will, Where Capital's Poor Kiddies and Tired Mothers Are on Outing JO ATLANTiG CITY Capital Delegation, in Full West Virginian Comes to Regalia', to Attend Conventiqn. "End of Rope" by Passing Worthless Check. HITTING HIGH SPOTS HVMiii" '- sr??i:iS5T ' ?&mii m&M$mmm?m ' v m B ZSHKW M-, ? JWIMei'PLilj iiMt v. taa&. ' TBt '- V-- -'' '"' naaWaaaaan.iLar?xlBBBBBari7 snaaytaiMlfnaaWflsllllfaaaVaT- rll " "fflff TrhmM ONE PARTY WILL HAVE SPECIAL CAR J. L. Ward, Exalted Ruler Here, Sees Big Fight Over Elections. Grat excitement in the camps of the thousand or more Elks of AVashlngton, combined with the noise of much scrubbing and polishing of horns and hoofs and brushing up of "Sunday duds" this morning, put the city wise to the fact that the big annual national convention, which meets In Atlantic City July 10 Is at hand, and that the Capital City members are on the Job ready to attend in full force and re galia. It Is expected that at least 100 delegates 'will attend. A party of twenty-live, Including W. Mor ison, C. Krener, J. L. Farrell, A. Huber, A. Johnson, E. Van Fleet, T. Quill, C. Caldwell, J. Perry. J. Jlee haa, R. Collins, A. Barron, J. Ward, W. Burdine. J. Hooper. D. Fowler, R. Glbb. W. Girard, W. Spencer, F. Huhn, D. J. Sullivan, and E. Johnson, will leave on a special train tomorrow morning. Ward Sees Big Meeting. James I. Ward, exalted ruler of the "Washington Lodge, and the accredited delegate to the convention, will Jpa'e tomorrow night, air. Ward, who will have a voice on the floor during the three days' pow-wow, said today he believed it would be the largest gather ing of Klks in the history of the so ciety. He believes Col John P. Sullivan, of New Orleans, will be chosen exalted1 ruler, although Arthur C. Moreland, of New York, will give him a run for his money. "While the Washington Lodge has in dorsed Mr. Moreland, I may vote for Colonel Sullivan," Mr. Ward said. "While the Washington Lodge has In dorsed Mr Moreland, the Indorsement 1b not binding and I am at liberty to vote the way I see lit. Colonel Sullivan Is being boomed strongly through the Southern states, and unless I am much mistaken he will win out. The third candidate, Charles R. Rasbury. of Dal las, Tex., is not so well known In the East." As to the light between Portland and Boston for the next convention. Ward said he thought the Western city would win out. Many Already There. Atlantic City is flooded today with the delegates from each state and their wives and friends. The great rush be gan In ernest before noon today and every hotel and boarding room In the seaside resort Is crowded to Its capacity. All signs point to a record breaking crowd. The city has put on her best bib and tucker to welcome the visitors. The preparatlonos for their entertain ment are of the most elaborate charac ter, xne street: The streets are flaring with pur-1 pie and white -decorations and th lltuL0"8 boardwalk Is literally abla.-' wlthTJaVS. streamers a"d sally colored lanterns. " ,r , The election of officers will xe held "Wednesday, when the greatest excite ment Is expected. A close race is pre dicted. One thousand Elks are expected to be in attendance. New Dreadnaughts to Surpass All Others Plans for two new giant dreadnoughts to be added to the American navy are now under consideration by the general board of the navy. These vessels will surpass any fight ing machines afloat If the present de signs are approved. No information as to the draw'ng of these vessels has been made public. It is understood, however, that they will have a speed In excess of any of the other dreadnoughts now building. They will also carry heavier armor and armament. Navy officials are fearful of the high cost of these vessels, owing to the op eration of the eight-hour - clause In serted In tne appropriation bill. It Is estimated that this clause will Increase the cost by 23 per cent, making the vessels cost in the neighborhood of 5,000,000 each. Bids for two battleships and two sub marines will be advertised this month, the bids to be opet.ed Sfptember 1. Early Closing of Bathing Beach Now Threatened Unless an emergency appropriation Is obtained the bathing beach will be closed September 1, according to an an nouncement of Dr W. B Hudson, su perintendent, today. .,? Hudson has at his disposal about $1,000 for the maintenance of the beach until the close of the season iiie su-ianea oi me superintendent, guards, matrons, and laborers aggre gate $25 a day, and In view or the large crowds which are dally patron izing the pools, it will be necessary according to Dr. Hudson to employ another guard at $2 a day. It was the wish of the superintendent to keep the beach open until after Sen- temoer 21. tne date of tho opening of tnu fuu" Biiiuuis, uui mis wm De im possible, It was said, unless additional money Is provided. Dr Hudson will place the proposition before the Com missioners soon. This being "ladies' day" 182 women and girls visited the pools this morning Nicaragua Bankrupt, On Verge of Anarchy A state of affairs akin to anarchy pre vails In the republic of Nicaragua. This fact has come to the State Department In the urgent appeal from the people of that country for the Immediate ac tion on the proposed loan of $15,000,000 to the Nicaraguan government. A dispatch was received by the De partment today from Corinto, saying that the American gunboat had relieved the gunboat Yorktown. and that the lat ter had sailed from San Francisco. Until the loan treaty Is ratified by the Senate, an American roan-o'-war will remain on the west coast of Nic aragua. This was announced today of ficially and the explanation given that there Is great turmoil in the southern republic. Nicaragua Is practically bankrupt There Is not enough money there to em ploy an army or adequate police. As a result of this condition, great suffering exists. WiwmmmmmmMKmamMmmmrmi&hmi 'ami m mmmwi'jmzzm&Mtkts 1M Hld!Ja'i 1 mmmmmmm$&&mffizmffi uun arf m Qrr mm up run or nmir flfnU Ant lUutt MMMmmmM00mm$ Ur UnAIll Ur UnUu Twenty-five Good Willers Will Be Given Special Trip Today. "Oh, goody!" cried twenty-flve young sters out at Camp Good Will this morn ing when they were toldT at breakfast that they were the children who would make the first Zoo trip today. Now, the Zoo Park, with Its cages of chutterlng monkeys to make the chil dren laugh, and Its pens of big black, brown, and white bears, and Its heavy cages wherein dwell the most ferocious looking lions and tigers, which give the children the most delightfully fearful thrillb. Is a favorite place of recreation for the little waifs who are given an outing by the Board of Charities. So the children look forward to audi trips, with great glee But only twenty flve can be taken at a time, and the lucky twenty-flve today certainly are, the happiest in a happy camp. Means Good Time. , Going to the Zoo means a lot oj things besides seeing monkeys and H0ns and tigers, too It means that the children are treated to candles 'ust a little candy though In hot weainerj Dut candy Just the same and cokes. Then they can play around ir iMo j.Ie- nark. too. So Camp Goo will is a-bustle this morning. There is c,ne uule fellow In tne camp Thi was -nsen to go on the Zoo trip this moming because be lt generous blmse,f- IIe is a erippie. Little crippled 5?s are usually petted and become sel- II n N7t ork ! t i Hunnv n.nmr Vein brothers and sisters, and i'i in,, win'tsi he has to hobble around and sell news papers, even If his back does hurt. But, although pennies are mighty hard for Benny to earn, h, will spend nis last cent if one of his little baby sis ters cry for something the pennies can get them. When Mrs. Bu-.hee, who has charge of part of the children, learned of this, she declared that Benny should be one of this, party to go on the first trip to the Zoo. The storm which swept over Washing ton yesterdaj did not touch Camp Good Will. The tents this morning are in perfect condition, and the children ond their mothers are being benefited bj the cool weather. Sewing Bee Held. Yesterday afternoon a sewing bee was held at the camp. The children were sent out for a romp, in charge of Al ter Ufford, while the motheis sewed ticks for new mattresses for the camp cots. The ticks will be filled with straw, and everybody knovs that when folks aro living out in the open, as they are at the camp, a s-.raw-filled tick Is Just about as comfortable as a fine hair mattress. too while one of tho older girls read to the women, and passed pictures of last year's camp and the camp of the year before, amonc them the mothers stitched away. nut 11 was very warm yesterday afternoon, and eo the folks out at the camp planned to treat the mothers to lemonade before the kiddies came uacK. Kiddies Unselfish. But the lemonade was not mixed in time, and Just as It was being passed among the women, in came the chil dren. "Now the howl will go up from tho youngsters," Mrs. Bushee thought. But nothing of the sort happened. In some ways, the children out at Camp Good Will are the most remarkable the Bjard of Charities people have seen In some time, and one of the most remarkable things they have ever done, says Mrs. Bushee was the way In wihich they looked on while thirsty mothers drank lemonade and never whimpered. Everybody was in a hurry to get to bed la.--t night. The children are usually in their tents by 8 o'clock. But the coolness which followed the storm made the tents inviting at 7:30 last night, and the mothers were not long In following their kiddles to bed. Mrs. Jenkins Cheered By Grand Jury Visit NEW YORK. July 8.-HeIen Dwelle Jenkins, the beautiful divorcee, because of friendship for whom Nathan Allen, a Kenosha, Wis., millionaire, and John R. Collins, president of the Southern Coal Company, of Memphis, are alleged to have had a part In the smuggling of $220,000 worth of Jewels and wearing ap parel, was In high spirits today, fol lowing her appearance yesterday be fore the Federal grand Jury. It is understood that Mrs. Jenkins made a complete statement to the Jury, and that it was Intimated to her that she was not criminally responsible in the transactions. Richard Parr, deputy surveyor of the local port, who pre pared the evidence In the case, was also before the grand jury. Mrs. Jen kins made a striking appearance before the Jury, one. of the members of which declared to friends that he could well understand how laws might be set at naught for such a fascinating' woman. Parr, it Is said, told the Jury of the at tempt to bribe him by an offer of $300, 000 to drop his Investigation of the case. .. isae; tmtf&w , r. ,,. ..,. rJsJngH I Plans Prove for Establish- sBKkS'IBSIIhB I ment of 0ther PIaces mMmMlmWffiwim I of Business. One-Time Builder and Con tractor Succumbs at Eighty-one. William Henderson, an old citizen and retired builder and contractor, died this morning at the residence of his son, Jchn M. Henderson, 1773 T street north west. His death was due to Infirmities of old age. He was eighty-one ears old, and had lived in Washington sixty two years. He was bon in Middletown, Ireland, of Scotch and English parent age. During the greater part of his life he and his brother, John Henderson, now deceased, were associated as builders and contractors. Among other build ings erected by him while In business here were the National Republican newspaper building, now the Southern Railway building; the residence of At torney General Williams, on Rhode Island avenue northwest: the residence of Mrs. Cole, Fourteenth street and Massachusetts avenue northwest; the Inter-Ocean building, and the Ruppert Orphans' Home. Mr. Henderson also built several of the buildings at the United States Soldiers' Home. He also was the con tractor for several large Government buildings throughout tne country, among the first of which was the ori ginal United States custom house at Baltimore. Md. His widow, and six children survive, the latter being William G. Capt. An drew J., John M., Edgar, George, and Miss Florence. Mr. Henderson, for more than fifty years, was a member of the New Jeru salem Lodge. No. 9, F. A. A. M., of this city. His funeral will take place on Monday from the residence of his son, John M. Henderson, under the auspices of the Masonic fraternity. Funeral on Monday For Herman Forster Funeral services for Herman Forster, father of Rudolph Forster, chief clerk of the 'White House, who died yester day morning in his elghty-flrst year, will be held at the family residence, 213 Fifth street southeast, Monday morn ing at 10 o'clock. The servlco will be conducted by the Rev. Dr, George Fiske Dudley, pastor of St. Steven's Episcopal Church, of Mt, Pleasant Although Mr. Forster was a member of the Blue Lodge Masons, there will be no special Masonic exer cises at the funeral. Interment will be In Rock Creek Cemetery. Mr. Forster came to this country In 1849 from Prussia. He enlisted In the clvjl war and served during practically the whole period of the war In the First New 5Tork Cavalry. After the war he was appointed by President Lincoln to a clerkship in the War Department. Later he was transferred to the Treas ury Department and remained there un til he resigned his position twelve years ago. Just who will officiate as pallbearers has not been decided, but Warren S. Young, of the White House, Col. W. S. Crook, and N. B. Webster will be among them. Mr. Forster Is survived by hla wife, a daughter, Mrs. W. J. Armstrong, of Washington, and three sons, Frederick, of Seattle, Wash.; Rudolph, of Wash ington, D. C, and Albert, of New York. Witnesses in Mellon Divorce -Extradited ALBANY. N. Y., Jul 8.-Governor Dlx today authorized thei extradition to Pittsburg of Alfred George Curphey and Capt. H. T. Klrkbridge, the two Englishmen who are witnesses In the Mellon divorce suit.' , "' Vital Statistics Births. WHITE. Julius and Fanny Katzman, boy. Luvia and Lula Mudd, girl. Frank J. and Mollle A. Ruppert. boy Gregg C. and Isabelle P. BirdsalL., girl. William and Sarah Wolf. boy. Sam and Klebonith Cohen, boy. C'iarles K. and Minnie Burrows, boy. Alden C. and Elsie Kefauver, girl. Wurd P. and Rebecca A. Angle, boy. William J. and Bertha Millard, boy. Gordon and Olive Payne, boy. Louis and Cassv Carllner. boy. Milton I and Edna L. Whipp, boy. Frank h and Amy Hemmlck, girl. Guy E. and Alice E. Soper. girl. Timothv J and Agnes O'Nell. girl. Harry B. and Isabelle Talbert. girl. Edwin S. and Katharine H. Marlow, boy. COLORED. Joseph H. and Catherine Wade. girl. Benjamin and Katie Watson, girl. Samuel and Nellie Gaines, girl. John H and Rachel L. Cross, boy. .Tamos E and Dixie Johnson, boy. Robert L. and Jennie Wilson, girl. N llliaiTi and Pocahontas Farmer, girl. Marriage Licenses. WHITE. Colin S. Neal and M. Hortense, both of Petersburg, Va. George A. Smith, of New York, and Pearl Burns, of Kansas City, Mo. Willis W. Sisson and Mary C. Brawner, both of Dumfries. Va. Clarence II. Harris and Bertha E. Kilmer, both of Martlraburg, Va. Alexander T. Cox and Elizabeth W. Claggett. both of Washington. Edward E. Collins and Charlotte E. Ball, both of Washington. Robert M. Monroe and Mary F. Fors ter, both of Hardwood, Va. Bernard J. Werner and Neille A. Hutch inson, both of Washington. Frank H. Poston. Falls Church, Va., and Mabel A. Horsley, Sparrows Point, Md. Bernard L. Stevens and E. Blanche Thomas, both of Fredericksburg, Va. Louis Mates, Washington, and Anna Flashman, Baltimore. Walter B. Carter and Lena A. Met- zinger. both of Washington. Edwin R. Harrison, Amherst, Va., and Lucy B. Stewart, of Lynchburg. Va. Frank L. Bryan, and Elsie Donaldson, both of Washington. James Petty and Marie M. Margon. both of Washington. James J. Davis, and Ida D. Brown, both of Washrington. Samuel S. Gerber, of Providence, R. I., and Lena Oscar, of Washington. Harris M. Groves, of Remington, Va., and Ora V. Mason, of Fredericksburg, Va. COLORED. John D. Fleming and Ada Caldwell, both of Washington. Ralph H. E. Irwin, of Tennllle, Ga., and Lucile A. Jones, of Washington. Richard Welford. and Eva Duckett, both of 'Alexandria, Va. Deaths. WHITE. Honora Dempsey, 85 years. 47 M street northwest. Ellen Brown, 82 years, Providence Hospital. John S. Gosnell, 72 years, Gjrvernment Hospital for the Insane. Charles J. Marc, 66 years, Continental Hotel. Jonas Stough, 79 years. Government Hospital for tho Insane. Sarah Sanford, 31 years. Tuberculosis Hospital. Grenberry Overstreet, 80 years, Gov . ernment Hospital for the Insane. Elizabeth C. Herndon. 87 years, 1763 Park road northwest. Rose Duffy, 60 years, 813 Fifth Btreet northwest. Frances Halfpap, 10 months. Chil dren's Hospital. Annie Rubin, 10 months. Children's HosDltal. Mary L. Donnely, 9 months, 470 Mas sachusetts avenue nortnwest. COLORED. Elizabeth Harris, 22 years, Tubercu losis Hospital. , in the District Martha Butler, 45 years. Tuberculosis Hospital. 1 Frank Brlnkley, 36 years, James Creek Canal, between O and P streets. Waverly Lewis, 39 years. Tubercu losis Hospital. Robert Epps, 22 years, Potomac river, foot of Thirty-third street north west. Benjamin Washington, 37 years. Gov ernment Hospital for the Insane. Daisy Wright. 6 months. 1112 Q street northwest. Edith Briscoe. S months, 1015 Nine teenth street northwest. Hazel Bismond. 3 days, 1023 Six teenth street northeast. Great Volunteer Army Is Provided by Bill A bill providing for a great volunteer army In time of war was today con sidered by the Senate. It makes every citizen of suitable age and qualifications eligible for military service. The relations between the Gov ernment and the national guard are not changed or affected. Provision Is mere ly made for a volunteer force to be called out by the President In the event of hostilities. At the request of Senator Reed of Missouri, no action was taken and the bill went over. . DEATHS DEYBER On Friday. July 7, 1311, at 4:15 p. m., at Georgetown University Hospital, ELIZABETH, mother of Victor B. Deybar. Funeral at Richmond, Va., tomorrow afternoon, July 9. FORSTER-On Friday. July 7. 1311. at 8:M a. m.. HERMAN, beloved husband of Jus tine Forster, in the. elghty-ufth year of his age. Funeral from his late residence, 213 Fifth street southeast, on Monday, July 10, at 10 a. m. FOWLERAt 2:S0 a. m., Friday, July 7. at his late residence. Seat Pleasant. Md., JOHN R. FOWLER. Funeral will be held from the late- resi dence at 2 p. m., Sunday, July 9, 1911. HENDERSON On Saturday, July 8. 1911. at 1.S0 a. ni.. at the residence of his son. 1773 T street northwest, WILLIAM HEN DERSON, In the elghty-flrst year of his age. Notice of funeral hereafter. KEENE On Friday, July 7. 1911. at his res idence. 212 South Alfred street. Alexandria, Va., JOHN D. KEENE. as the result of a stroke of paralysis. Funeral will be held from the family residence Sunday afternoon at 6 o'clock. Friends and relatives Invited. MIDDLETON On Friday. July 7. 1911, at 12-23 p. m.. FRANCES EUGENIA, relict of Alpheus Mlddleton, In the seventy-ejghth year of her age. Funeral from her late residence, 1825 La mont utreet northwest, on Monday. July 10. at 10 a. ra. Interment private. O'CONNELL On Thursday, July 6, 1911, at 9-45 p. m.. MART O'CONNELL, a native of Newcastle, West county, Limerick. Ire land, aged eighty-six years. Funeral from her late residence. 29 a street northeast, this morning, at 10 a.'m. Mass at St. Aloyslus' Church at 10:30 o'clock. Friends Invited to attend. Inter ment at Mount Olhet Cemetery. PRICE On Friday. July 7. MIL MORRIS PRICE. In the sixty-first year of his age. Funeral from Union Station on Sunday, July 9. at 10:30 a. ra. UNDERTAKERS J. WILLIAM LEE, UNDKR.TAKER AND LIVEIIT, 333 Pa. Ave. N. W. Telephone 31. 13S3. Wnshlngton. D. C FUNERAL DESIGNS NEBAI w JBKTpti FU L DESIGNS of viry ptlon moderately priced. GUDE, X214 F St. Steps are being taken by P. G. Af fleck to build up a chain og drug stores In Washington. August 1 there will be opened at Wl G street northwest, phar macy Number three, under the Affleck direction. Meantime Mr. Affleck Is ne gotiating for a piece of property which, when purchased, will be the site of the Affleck "Pharmacy Number Four. It is Mr Affleck's Intention that this fourth unit In his system, shall be the general headquarters for the chain sys tem of drug stores and big- reserve stock of drugs and sundries will be kept there. In the bulldln at 904 G street exten sive alterations and improvements are going on and the whole being converted into a modern store building for which handsome fixtures have been ordered. Bian--hs three and four will be con ducted under the same retail business svstern which has nad the store at 1423 Pennsvlvanla avenue and Fifteenth and F streets, so successful in the past. Schurman Denounces Referendum and Recall DENVER, Col.. July 8. Unsparing denunciation of the Initiative, referen dum, and recall by Jacob Gould Schur man, president of Cornell University, In an address here, has aroused con siderable discussion among politicians today. "If the duties of lawmaking and ln terpretatlng the laws are pushed upon the people of this country, one-man rule will Inevitably result," he said. "The community Is bound to center Its confidence In certain men who repre sent their sentiments at the time. The Government will eventually became a one-man system, and this man will have behind him the power of the peo ple he Is able to Interest. This system created Julius Caesar. It la the very reverse of the representative form of government upon which this republic is built. "The recall Is, however, the worst feature of our Government today. It undermines representative governmertt." t3-300 1-1 b. loaresi to tae barrel. Don't Worry Over Baking During Summer Eliminate the worry by using CREAM BLEND FLOUR. It's easy to make light, delicious bread, cakes, and pastries when you use CREAM BLEND FLOUR. When you order, be ex plicitspecify and insist on having CREAM BLEND FLOUR AT YOUR GROCER'S. B. B. Earnshaw & Bro., Wholesalers, 1000. um u . e. IlPays to Come from Any Distance NEY&CO. Pa. Ave. and Sth St. S. E. 1 I The Velvet Kind ICE CREAM I Tor b& Almost Everywnr ja wftjRungioxu CHAPIN-SACKS MFG. COT - . m There was sorrow, mingled with ati Ber, alonif Washington's "Great White Way" today, when It became known that nobert Warren Oox, after spending monev for several months in cafes, hotels, and other places "with a reckless ness seldom seen In the Capital City, had come to tl-c "end of his rope." leaving a strlijr df debts, the police assert, ag KreCTtlnR several thousand dollars. A few weeks aj:o Cox suddenly disap peared from his usual haunts. His friends understood that he had gone away for a Iltclo pleasure trip and would he back In a shorttimc. How ever Co n creditors, who had become rathrr insistent with their bills, were not entirely satisfied with this expla nation, and when they took up the trail thev were surprised to find that It led them to a cell in the District Jail. The p.semdo millionaire had teen arrested by Detectives Evans and O'Dea on a charKe of obtaining money by false pre tenses. The sp-jcMc charce on which he Is beln? held is passing- an alleged bad check at the St. James Hotel. The poll-e are not satisfied that they have found out everything there is to learn about Cox's past, and for that reason he has been cenflned in Jail for nearly a month without being brought into court for trial. Cox faces a matrimonial predicament that may prove embarrassinc to say the least. The police have learned that While Cox was "flush" he maintained ana -tments In two Avenue hotels and represented that the two women who livtd in them were his wives. The po lice say that the real Mrs. Cox was the woman, with whom he lived at the St. James Hotel for several months. Electric Fan Invades The Senate Chamber The Senate was Introduced, to a brand new Innovation today. Vice- President Sherman's desk was fitted out with :i nice, shiny electric fan. Never before has this asent of coolness and ventila tion Invaded the Senate chamber. The far was adjusted to a slow move ment which eliminated tho usual whirr and buzzing. Mr. Sherman seemed great ly pleased with the Improvement. CHURCH NOTICES OPEN AIR SERVICE, Lincoln Park. Sunda), July 9th. 4 p. m. Orchestra. Chorus. Address. All men. Women and Children Welcome. PEOPLE'S OPEX-AIR EVENSONG, Mt. St Alban. Sunday. July 9. J9U. at 4 p. m Special preacher, the Rev. Harold Mqrae, of New Jersey. The music will be sunc by th Cathedral Open-air Choir, led by a detach ment of tne U. S. Marine Band. Take Ten leytown cars. 1.. SPECIAL NOTICES HOLDERS of the following tickets of the Capital Traction Employees' Re lief Association Excursion are entitled to the following premiums In car tickets: No. 3518, $20.00; No. 853, ?10.00; Nos. 6811 and 4593. $5.00 each; Nos. 2618. S642. 108, 4001. 4458, 648, 1041, 6212. .SS74. and 6134, $L00 each. Present tickets at office of Secre tary. 36th and M Btreets N. W. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the stockholders of the Lincoln Immediate Benefit Society that there will be a meeting at the office of said Society in the Stewart Building. 6th and D streets northwest. In the city of Washington. District of Columbia, on July 29th, 1911, at eleven o'clock A. M. The object of said meeting Is to increase the capital , stock of said Society to fifty thousand dollars ($50,000), and to consider and dis pose of all matters necessary and proper to legally carry out this object. . OTTO HEITMULLER, GILBERT WALKER, H. A. BEELER. WILL LADY CUSTOMER WHO SAW accident to saleslady at McCrorey"! 5 & 10 ct. store, 7th & I sts. nw., Dec 8, 1910, please communicate with JOHN W. CARTER, 504 12th St. nw. WILL LADY WHO WROTE MB RE gardlng accident to saleslady at Mc Crorey's, 7th & I st. store, please wTlte again as address has been lost. JOHN W. CARTER. 504 12th at. nw. The Smallest Job Handled by u receive Joat aa ranch care and attention aa the big; ones. LET IIS FIGURE ON YOUB NEXT JOB. RUFUS H. DARBY PRINTING CO. 005, 007, 900 E St. N. W. Larsest Printing House In Washington 1 NEVER DISAPPOINT.' Next Time Try THE SERVICE SHOP For Artistic Printing. BRY0N S. ADAMS, 2?S5 WEDDING RECEPTIONS FINE CATERING BANQUET PARLORS sis loth st. n. vr. EDUCATIONAL The Berlitz School z of Languages Is Now Located at 816 14th St. X. W Equitable Bulldlns Telephone Main 3217. The public Is cordially Invited to visit th new quarters and arrange for a FREE TRIAL LESSON. School open all summer from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Private and class lessons school or residence. Christian Xander's Orange and Apricot -Wines Delicious summer beverages with cracked Ice. Full at.. 60c. THEfAMILY QUALITY HOUSE 909 7th St. Vrt Hranch'Houses. 1 ,.p F J ' A.