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.TTJjJJ-S , 4 THE WASHINGTON TIMES. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2L 1914. 3 TURKS EN ROUTE TO FIGHT THE RUSSIANS Army and Navy - i rH-f ' v; a,p) r SCHWAB GETS BACK EXCISE BOARD GIVES DRAG HUNT OPENS WITH A BIG SECRET So Surprising He Cannot Make 5 Public Yet Has Been in and and Germany. NEW YORK. Nov. 21. Charles M. Schwab, president of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation, was 'n a happy mood today, after reluming from a short trj to Europe. Mr. Schwab, who was a passenger on the 01mpic when she attempted to saw the British Dreadi.oug;it Aud.ic-iouH. ro tated to u ?cuss the lnclacnt, on lh ground that he had been a gutst of th British government. "The real news that I have brought back with me," Mr. Schwab sa-d, im pressively, "is of such a surprising char acter that I cannot make it public at the present timt. "I went to Germany " he added, "to look alter a plant where we are build ing a war.sh p for Greece." "Do you think that the German gov ernment will seize it?" he was asked. "No. because the construction is not far enough advanced. I went to Lon don, whe'e the financing of the fort 1 catlons 1 a mconstructing in Chile is being done. I am well satisfied w th m trip abroad, but have brought back no now contracts." Mr Schwab was optlm'stic over the business outlook in the T'mted States, and sa'd that the turning point in in dustrial activity in this country is verv near. "The war supplies are not enough alone to turn the tide, although tney will have considerable effect," he sa'd. "Wc are due to return to normal con ditions, anyway, and it is about time. This is the first optimistic opinion I have given for three years. The United States will be the only country to benefit by the war. For example, Germany pro-' duces normally from twelve to tuteen million tons of steel annually, of which about eight million is exported. This is now shut off. and the advantage is with us. We are recovering from the shock of the war, legislation is such that capital has more confidence, and business is being stimulated. At Beth lehem some time back we were forced partly to suspend operations, but we shall soon be in full action again, and we shall increase our production." "Will the benefit to trade in this country be permanent. The benefits will continue for at least ten years. Capital has become more confident, and recent legislation has been beneficial, and would stimulate all commercial enter prises in the country- It is not true that the Bethlehem Steel Corporation needs more capital. We have all the money we need." Clark Defends Wilson Against Lodge's Attack Speaker Chama Clark, who was at Savannah, Ga., when he heard of Sena tor Lodjre's vigorous criticism of the foreign policy of the Administration, in connection with the Turkish incident, has retorted, advising the Massachu setts! Senator to devote his well known abilities 4.o ass'sting the President to keep out of trouble The Speaker said: "In such parlous times as these, some madcap is liable to do disagreeable thingb at any time, and usually these things can be set right by a little com mon sense, ana President Wilson seems to have an abundance of that exceed ingly valuab!e quality. Senator Lodge would do well to smooth his rufflec plumage and use his undoubted ability to help the President keep out of trou ble. He need not doubt the fighting qualities of the American people. That never fails." Funeral Services for Mrs. Mercedes G. Perrin Funeral services for Mrs. Mercedes Gueroa Perrin, who died yesterday at her home, 1403 Massachusetts avenue, were held at SL Matthew's Church, at 11 o'clock this morning. The body was placed In a vault 'n Mt. Olivet Ceme tery, and later will be taken to San Francisco to bo interred beside that of Mrs. Perrin's husband. Mrs. Perrin, who was seventy-seven ears old. is survived by three daugh ters and one son. One of the daugh ters is Mrs. Ade'a Perrin Godoy. whose husband was at one time the Mexican minister to Cuba. The other surviv ing chl'dren are Mrs. Canal'zo, wife of the Mexican consul at Philadelphia; Mrs. Mercedes Pauzy, who lives in Bordeaux, France, and Albert Perrin. It was at his birthplace, Sonora, Mexico that Mrs. Perrin met and mar ried Francisco Perr'n. an American citizen. New Jersey Society to Hold Banquet on Dec. 7 An imposing list of speakers and guests i3 assured for the annual ban quet of the New J rpey Society of Washington, to be held at Rauscher's, December 7. a number of aceptances be ing reported at the regular meeting of the society in the Perpetual bulld.ng last night Senator Hughes. Senator Martino. Congressman Thomas J. Scully, Archi bald C. Hart Eugene F. Kinkead. John J. Eagan Allen B Walsh. W'lliam Ed gar Tuttle. Jaims A. Hamlli, and Asso ciate Justice Walter Irvin McCo , of the Supreme Court of the Di.Tht. are .moiiK those who have consented to attend. To Give Demonstration Of Rhythmic Education Mrs M A Harper, president and fender of tho Harper Institute of Rlnthmic Physical Education, of Lon don, will g ve u demonstration of the work of the institute before the weekly meet ng of the Anthony Leigue in th parlors of the Portner, Tuesday afternoon. Police Court Record Tnlleii Ptatcs Hninch. Judge llullownv Jtic'jard Washington, atbault Si or V, Un, Oeorgo Green, larcenj. personal bondK. Philip Daiu. atraulr. JW or l-'O da. I.jhk Oarner. laiienj. -u or w uas in tnh oi two cases. Hainuel carter, awjij u am-jui. cej lateral lorlclted. Walter Jlvs.on. lariMi. JJO or 90 days ilr. J LicnnlK. lalK prrum.es continued to :Noeniber la, Jonn sauruieis, h.' tempted houoebreaklng. no.lc iroscd, Jeremiah Jolmnon, cruelty to antnijiK, ior-f-lted, Elmer Brll. assault, nolle ro?ecd District Branch. Juuxe I'uch olUterals were forfeited In the lolowlng ca&tig; Jor lolatlon police regulation. Jl. chard Coatcs, Victor Howell. William Le, Martin N Nel vander. Preley UBylor. iJernard A. .fat tlncly and George Carllulew. for prof.tnlt and dlborderly condtct. Jnmes Gulner IJlch urd Wachlnston. violation police regulation, 510 or SO days: Lorenzo Tolllver. unmuzzb-d doc. JO or 15 day. Joseph Dooze. lolation jwlice rcKulatlona, pcrnor.al bonds. ha rk-fc fekhead. disorderly, personal bonds. CTiarlcs Parker, disorderly, personal 1 onds, Oeorne "W Pendleton, violation hack regulations, personal bonds; Hike Vahaar. violation po lice regulations. J3 or 9 das: Ike bhus'er. iola.tlon health ordnance, forfeited: nnj.i mln Wlnaltur. violation health ordnance. J3 or 15 djLy: Elmer Hcln, violation police res mimtloaB. dltmltsed. v s z t - w: .i I' K .r 4.W V j hri. . f i v. vC - . A QAQEJZ.WOOO &"Q WQgfflVOOO These Turkish soldiers, drilled bv German officers and now commanded by German officers, are expected to give a the troops commanded by Turkish officers in the Balkan war two years arc The picture shows them marching ALEXANDRIA PLANS FOR BELGIAN RELIEF Committee issues Appeal Which Will Be Read Tomorrow in All Churches. ALEXANDRIA, Nov. 21. The Alex andria committee for raising funds for relief of the Belgians, outlined plans for its v.ork last night in the Chamber of Commerce. W. A. Smoot. jr.. was elect ed chairman; Julian Y. Williams, secre tary; George E. Warfleld, treasurer, and Howard W. Smith, chairman of the pub licity committee. An appeal for dona tions of cash, new clothing, canned goods and provisions was issued, and members of the committee will make a house-to-house canvass of the city. The appeal will be read in all of the churches tomorrow. A committee con sisting of James Bayne, James T. Pres ton, and John H. Trlmyer was named to receive supplies at the rooms of the Chamber of Commerce. The committee will assist in loading a ship at Norfolk with clothing and provisions for the Belgians. It was announced last night that $1C0 in cash already had been subscribed. All banks in the city werQ authorized to receive ca8h contributions. The Rev. Dr. George E. Henderlite, a missionary to Brazil, will preach at to-' morrow morning's service at the Second Presbyterian Church. Dr. Henderlite i accompanied by his wife and three chil dren, will sail from New York for Brazil Monday. Lemuel H. Goings, of Fairfax coun ty, died yesterday at his home near the Theological Seminary. He was seventy-five years old. Funeral serv ces will be held from his late residence tomor row afternoon at 1.30 p. m.. conducted by the Rev. Samuel A. Wallls. Mayor Thomas A. Fisher has appoint ed the following delegates to the con vention of the national r vers and har- ! bors congress in Washington. Decem ber 9 to 11 Henry K. Kieia. rranK i. King. E. E Lawler Edward S. Lead beater. W. E. Bain, and J. M. Hill. The German Co-operative Building and Loan Assoc ation las night elected E. E. Downham president to succeed the late Isaac Eichberg. Mr. Down ham is the third pros dent of the asso ciation, his predecessor having suc ceeded the late Robert Portner. the first president, thirty-three years ago. James T. Preston, secretary of he chamber of commerce, returned last n'glu from Lynchburg, where he at tended the meetinp of the commercial secretaries of Virginia. The next rneet n will be held In Danv'lle George Washington Lewis has sold to John D. Normoyle a house and lot on the south side of Gibbon street, be tween Fairfax and Rojal streets. , Orient Commandrr. No. !. Knights i Templar, of the District commanded by r.nimcin. i ,iii(i,uiu"r i-.-ij, puu it visit to Old Dominion Oommandery. No 11 'ast night. Accompanying th visitors were Dr Charles T Liridser. grand commander of the D str'et, and other grand offien. Thev c line in a special train owr the Washington and V'r inia railwav. The order of the temple was conferred At the conclusion of the lodge woik, lelivliment wer served at the Hotel Rammel W. K Drms eminent commander of Old Do minion Commandcry. acted a. toast master, and a number of epeeches wore mad" Th" Alexandria High School footbal' teim defeated Frdereksburg High School team ycf-tcrdfi" 9 to 0. Arrangements have been made by Akxandna r'ounfll. No G, Order of Krateni'il Aniericnp for a apec'al Thanksgiving service Thursday night in Its hall. A charter h? been graned the rt-ir-ns' S'-curltles Company fine). In thin cltj. v 'th a ennltal stock of from $1 W1 to J3 (f0 Purposoi of the rnmpanv it to buy ind sell eciiritles. The j offirorn nrp John ! c"ramcs ir , presi dent. William H I'r'ce jr., secretnry, jsi n. Brown, treasurer; all of Bal timore. Realty Transfers I& Meridian pace northwcbt-IMlth K Flath to Karl J and U-sli- M. Itoehsler lot 230 Mount Pleasant. $10. Avalon HelKhtu William MInnlti to Julia A Wczel. lot 20. square ii J10 Saul'n Addition John A. Haul to Robert T Suter and Marian C. Thompson, lot (A square 28C8. $30 Villa l'ark -O William KlstlK to Hosalle C HIbIIk: lots 28, 29 30 Mjuare 4244. lot 16 pr. , 4', ,tn(j lot 9. Mjuare 4250. XtO. Twelfth and C streets coiitheast Robert H Smith et ux to Eutrene K Rlcketts. part lot 41 'ji'aro 1C17. $10. Twelfth street foutheast. letween B and C streets Howard Moran et al.. tn'Rtees. to O rvrev Mcrjh'e lot US. square 600. $1,100. Scuth Rrookland Kannle W Cadv to John - i. t- , Mrlc 16. f'O Coleman Park Charles L. Fralley. et al, tr tees o "endum R. Blumenbere. port lota D and 6. $1. V. '.'? . v' ' . v' ' ':'.". s '. " ' -X v -, , ,- ,.-. -, , . ? . , ., vv -. . , ; ,y ,;,-, , re ,,-, -J i -v' A, '", ..:. ..'.. v ' ' ' '''' Compares War to A Game of Chess Dr. Emanuel Lasker, Master of Pawns, Rooks, and Castles, Says the Germans Hold Most Favorable Position Just at Present. BERLIN, Oct. 28 (by chess is having a part in this great war. Such an eminent master of pawns, rooks, and castles as Dr. Emanuel Lasker, the champion of the world, being fought on French territory with the ancient and hon orable chess. For example, he draws an analogy between the radical change in chess tactics instituted by Morphy and carried on by Steinitz and the present grand tactics of war. MUST FORCE ENEMY INTO DEFEAT. Today the advantage In both military and chess tactics is gained by slow prep aration and systematic execution. Final victors, .in achieved by the gradual building up of small advantages, rob bing the enemy of the ability to move and then forcing them into defeat. Lasker has made a study of the cam paign In France and this h what he says, in part: "At present, when on a lino extending over 200 kl ometers French and German are opposing each other, well covered In trenches, a weakening effect on either position remains slight The operations which bring about a decision rapidity of attack on a gap in the center, the dexterous enc'rcllng of a wing, the sud den massing of troops, or a bajonet at tackare impracticable in buch a posi tion as the present, "For the caalry there is nothing, for the infantry little, to do; the artillery alone hip the word. Dav in, dav out, the artillery throws its shots on the artillery of the enemy. The effect Is . slow, because the troops are well pro- i tected. almoH lrvjibl and stand'ng iiuwucie n iiiuusc-u luniiiiuon. j. turn Mme. Schumann-Heink Beams on Late Arrivals There was no intolerance in the smile of Mme. Schumann-Heink yesterday af ternoon at her concert at the National Theater, as she waied for the Lite ar rivals to seat themselves. With the usual disregard for courtesy they filter ed In all throush the first group of songa but no Indignant prima donna frow"ed upon them and waited in a ree7inKlv dignified silence for them to ouli t down. Instead, n warm hearted Kiaeious' Mnd smiled greetings from the stage side of the house, lo several hundred peop'e on the other side, taking ad-'ant-jge of the delay to give her greet ings The dignity of the occasion was noumh'd by the first rather formal and rellplous number Bach's "My Heart Ever Faithful." jrive-n w'th a sincere and fervid warmth of m'-llow richness. Then followed four opera arias, tho "Chf Faro Senza Euridlce," from "Or pheus and Euridlce." of Gluck; and three arias from "Samson and Delilah." Salnt-Saens, an encore, "SplnnT-Leid-ehen," in delightful contrast to the arias was glen with charming humor and underst'tnding. The Schumann song cycle, "Frauen llebe und Leben." calling for the disp ay of great imagination and dramatic pow-r was encored insistently, but the contralto refused to be lured into spoil ing the off eel of this classic, by any repetition or supplementary song. Hugo Wolfs "IIMmweh." gave the auilh'ners that display of depth and breadth of voice by which the art of Schumann-Heink Is distinguished. "D.iwn In the Desnrt." by Gertiude Ross, "His LuIIabj." Carrie Jacobs Real Relief from suffering means true hap piness. The trouble due to indi gestion and biliousness, is removed quickly, certainly and safely by BEECHAilS PILLS TiteLargtttSale, of Any Medieins in th Worii Sold rerrvrbera. la boxes, 10c, 29c ' .$... ' ?' ' if' ' " "l'..;i '..'.' mail to New York). Even compares the campaign now j of the flanks is an operation of great difficulty, as, with the length of tho iront, there Is hardlv room for the de velopment of a flanking body The Task Analogous. "In short, in the present position of affairs, a general's problem is quite analogous to the task of a chess cham pion who has taken his opponent's strong position. And probably It will be the same mental auxiliaries that will serve to provide the solution. "The position is a very favorable one for the Germans, because its strategy, which may be dlbtlnctly seen, requires a great deal of time The next objec tive of our army Is Verdun. This wil fall, unless the crown prince's and Bavarians' plans m!ccarry. "In the former event the" French will havf to fall back on the line of Toul Chalons, but Toul. vulnerable as it is on three sides, will be destroyed. Lpinal and Nancy wil' then become un tenable. This develorrrent nnnearp nn- avoidable so long as the French do not succeed in forcing back our main army. Bond; "An Irish Folksong," Arthur Foote, and "Good Morning. Sue " De biles, made the group of English songs. The sweetly fami'Iar "Stllle Nacht Heilige Nacht" and "The Rosary" 'were given as encores Edward J. McNamura. baritone, and assisting artist, sang the prologue to "I Pagliaeci." Hastings' "Red, Red Rose," and Haynes' "Auld Plaid Shawl." For an encore. "A Song of Sleep." by Somerset, was given. Mrs. Kathcrine Hoffman was at the piano. F E. YODER. T HERE never has been a time in the history of Amer ica when the opportunities for the salaried man and the wage earner to become rich, or at least independent, are as great as they are today. The day of the "I-never-had-a-chance" has passed. The savings banks have made it possible for every one to save money in small amounts, and if the average man had the simplest conception of the great earning power of his money reared in this safe bank at 3 per cent interest he would get it here as quickly as possible. Under U. S. Government Supervision. .ijAJF The WklJc Corner. Rwaaaa W 'Vl..?.-. v..':? .fCTiiii ' better account of themselves than did in a desert country. F Foreign Office at Berlin Issues Statement Declaring Its Friendship for Erin. BERLIN (Via Wireless to Sayvllle , Nov. 21. Assurances that Germany de- nlasts-. Inl. nnl.nMiil rwOVrb f O Till freedom" for Ireland have been giver onlcua sultlnt ?mrxhti 5j office today declares in telling of a of the Irish leader here. Sir KoKer Ca ement as received at the lore'gn off.ee," the statement de claics, "and pointed out statements which have been publshcd in Ireland, apparently with the authority of the. British government, that German vic tory would mliiet great loss upon the Irish people whoso homes, churches, priests, nnd lands would be at the mercy of an invading hi my actuated only by mjtlvc of pillage and conquest. Re cent utterances of Redmond and pro nouncmonts In the English press n Ire land to this effoct, widely circulated, have caused a natural, apprehension among Irishmen concerning the German attitude toward Ireland. "In leply, the acting secretary of state ol the foreign office, by order of the imperial chancellor, oft'c ally de clared that the German government re pud ates the evil intentions attributed to it. and only desires the welfare of the Irish people and country. Germany would never invade Ireland with a view to its conquest, or the overthrow of any natlce .n'-tltutior.s of that country, should fortune owi bring German troopo to Ireland's shores. They would land there, not as an army of Invaders to pillage a.nd destroy, but as forces of a nation nsplred by good will toward the countrv and people for whom Ger many desires onlj national prosperity and freedom." Horse-Drawn Vending Not Street Obstruction "There is no law prohibiting wagons from standing In the public streets for the sale or offering for sale of mer chandise." declared Judge Pugh. In Po lice Court today, in ordering the dis charge of Elmer Heln, against whom a charge of obstruct nc the streets had been made. The regulat on against standing at the curbing app'Ics only to nush carts and not to horse-drawn vehicles, the court explained. Policeman J. F. Davis, who arrested Hein testified that he had been sent to the Bureau of Engraving and Printing as a result of the complaints that had been made, with Instruct'onb to arrest such venders as were found tarrying n the vicinit He timed Heln. found th-it he had been there ottering bottled milk for sale for over nair an nour. and then placed him under arrest. i FREEDOM D XIyylM:(Mfil LICENSE TO RIILLERS Entrance on Fourteenth Street Permits the Reopening of Saloon. The Excise Board today granted tho application of Preston E. and Edgar A. Miller for a retail liquor license at 501 Fourteenth street northwest. On learn ing of the board's decision, A. E. Shoe maker, attorney for the Anti-Saloon league, -nld that a test case will be instituted in the District Supremo Court, probably next week:, to determine the right of the board In the issuance of the license. The application of the Miller brothers for a license at 1349 E street northwest was refused under the section of the excise law which prohibits the mainte nance of moro than three bar rooms on one side of a square between Intersecting- streets, or more than four on both sides of the square. Application was then made for an original license at 501 Fourteenth. Pro test was made by Attorney Shoemaker on the ground that an opening of an other entrance does not change the location of the saloon. The saloon will be open for business as soon a3 an entrance can be in stalled on Fourteenth street. Action by the Anti-Saloon League toward In stituting court proceedings is expected when the sale of liquor begins. The decision of tho Excise Board. Increases tne number of saloons In the District u -wo, iwo less than the maximum al lowed by law. Permission to file formal applications for retail licenses has been given Michael Raftery. at 1908 Pennsyl vania avenue northwest, and Edward J. Olavin, at 300 G street northwest. New Pasteurization System Is Tried Here To overcome the former prohibitive cost of pasteurizing milk in bottles, Godfrey M. S. Tait, a connultlnj engi neer, of this city, has Just completed the installation of a special plant In a Washington dairy. Such a process as that perfected by Mr. Tait not only precludes contamina tion which is made possible when pas teurized milk is transferred from bulk to bottlea, ag under the older methods, but, it is claimed, actuallv lowers the expense of pasteurization. In the new plant where the Tait sys tem of pasteurization has been installed, it is claimed that much of the hand labor necessary to former methods, lias been eliminated, while it is possible now to use freshly sterilized bottles while they are still at a sterile temperature The treatment of the milk Is also ac complished by a single journey around a rotary pasteurizing room, where re cording thermometers and thermostats register the progress of pasteurization so that tho operation may be accurately followed through all of Its stages. The entire nrneeivj tnl-o hut- fmtr minutes in accomplishment, after which me opiuca ana sealed milk is qent to the cooling room. By this method, many experts con tend, the millr Is nhanlntolw fuart against all contamination, and that no otner metnoa or insuring the continued purity of milk, after pasteurization un der the old methods, has ever been found practical. W ho esU Induce Market EGOS Nearby, fresh. 3S3Sc per doz.; Southern. 32Q31c per dos. CHEESE New York. new. 164c oer lb.: fiat. ISHc per lb. BUTTER-Elgln orlnt. 3cc per lb.: tub. 33c per lb.: prouees. 2S027c per lb LIVE PpULTIlY-(Quotatlons furnished by Krey. Price & Co.)-Hens. I3t4c per lb roosters. 10c per lb.: spring chickens. 1316C per lb : lle turkeys. 17lSc per lb LIVE STOCK Veal caUea. best. 12Sl"l4c ?,V lb-: heavy 910c per lb.: fat sheeo."?4 Bc per lb.: spring lambs. 809e per lb VEGETABLE&-(Quotatlons ruTniihed by TayJor ade) Potatoes, new, ti.75 WT m'. base. $1 per hundred lbs.: lettuce. 50c to 73c per basket: beets. 12.00 per 100 buncnea ReceiptB or chickens and hens in lighter supply and demand better at increased Owing to the Maryland quarantine, the re ceipts of veal calves, sheep, and lamb, are in limited supply on the Btreet. and prices hae advanced from 1 to 2 cents. Choice f2i?9- l:;ffl2& cents, with medium rade! J0JU cents. Choice lambs. 9 cents: medium? MI814 cents. Dressed pork can be uhlopeJ from Maryland by removing the feet. These Instructions come direct from the Bureau o' Animal Industry. Dressed pork. 10211 cents" Thire Is a ery considerable Increase In re ceipts of poultry, and market Is easy KRET. PRICE & CO. Gets Police Court Job. Brook Gott, a former employe of the International Harvester Company, and a protege of Senator Lea of Tennessee, was today appointed a clerk In the Police Court to fill the vacancy caused by the death of B. F. Lowcraft. He will assume his new duties at once. I Whv Not Dine at Hotel Powhatan Sunday Night TABLE D'HOTE DINNER, One Dollar and a Quarter Grand Pipe Organ Concert with augment ed orchestra every Sunday and Thursday. E. C. OWEN, Manager. Cor. Penna. Ave., H and Eighteenth Sts. Jh L AKMY. Major JOHN I IHN'ES, Sixth Infan try, is detailed to fill a vacancy In the Adjutant General's department, vice Major GEORGE W. MARTIN, adjutant general. Lieutenant Colonel EUCLID B. FRICK. Medical Corps, having completed the duty assigned him in Washing ton, will return to his station. Leave of absence for to ndays is grant ed Lieutenant Colonel EUCLID B. FRICK, Medical Corps. Leave of absence for fourteen days is granted Captain RUSSELL C. LANGDON, infantry. inspector-Instructor. Second Lieutenant EDGAR B. COLLA DAY. Coast Artillery Corps, is re lieved from the staff of the com manJIng officer, coast defenses of Baltimore, and will report to the commanding o'flcer. United States mine planter General Edward O. C. Ord. Captain MURRAY BALDWIN. Eighth Infantry, is transferred to the Twenty-first Infantry. NAVY. Ensign F. K. ELDEIR, to Jouett. Boatswain J. L. THOMAS, to Pacific reserve fleet. Chief Gunner EDWIN ALBERTS, to training station, Norfolk, Va. Chief Machinist BERNARD CIIRIS- TENREN, to Louisiana. First Lieutenant C. G. SINCLAIR, to U. S. S. Minnesota. Second Lieutenant A. R. SUTHER LAND, to Ninth Company, First Brigade, Vera Cruz. Second Lieutenant HARRY SCHMIDT, to marine barracks, Philadelphia, uuty iweirth Company. MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS. SAILED Sterntt from Gravesend Bay for Tompkinjville; Monaghan from Tompkinsville for Gravesend Bay: McDougal. Cassis, and McCall from Southern drill grounds for Hampton roads; Brutus from Santo Domingo City for San Pedro De Macons; "Washington from Santo Domingo City for Philadelphia; Brutus from San Pedro Dc Macorls for Guan- ARRIVED Sterett at Tompkinsville; Aionagnan at Gravesend Bay; Mc Dougal. Cassin. and McCall at Hampton Roads; Brutus at San Pe dro De Macorin; Solace at New York yard; Buffalo at Mazatlan. Aviator's Wife Returns To America From Europe NEW YORK. Nov. 21.-Mrs. Claudo Grahame-Whlte. who tefore her. mar riage to the English aviator, was Dor othy Taylor, of New York; David Jayne Hill, former United States ambassador to Berlin: Mrs. Hill, and her daughter have reached New York from Europe. TT Work in a Warm Room r7HEN you take your sewing upstairs, take the heat along too. The Perfection oil heater is eas ily carried anywhere. You draw it up beside you and work in comfort, even if the room has no other source of heat. a perf: smokele; The Perfection is solid, good looking, easy to clean and take care of. It is smokeless and odorless. At hardware, furniture and general stores everywhere. Look for the Triangle trademark. STANDARD OIL COMPANY WatUsjtos, D. C. (NEW JERSEY) Ckariotte, N. C. Norfolk v BALTIMORE S?"!1- itt THE SEASON TODAY Fort Myer Officers Join Riders at Outing in Northwest Section. Baying of hounds and the clatter or hoofs on the roadways ln the clt7' northwest suburbs announced this af ternoon the opening of tho hunUng sea son in the vicinity of Washington. The first drag hunt of tho season started from the grounds of thc American Uni versity, where the members of. the Washington Riding and Hunt Club ar ranged to assemble. ' ' Tho club will arrange for a series oC real hunt3 for Reynard later In the .sea son. Owing to the absence of Master of Hounds Edward H. Fellowcs. who Is at the front with the British army., tin field will be led by John O. Evans. James Murphy will be huntsman. A number of the officera from Fort Myer will join the riders. The committee in charge of the hunt ing season comprises Col. Henry T; Allen, U. s. A.; William P. Eno. Rob ert H. Chapman, Samuel Ross, John 'O. Evans. Melvin C. Hazen, F. 8. Key Smith, and Walter R. Tuckerman. chairman. ' ! In asking for Instructions in proceed ings In bankruptcy against Lewis John son & Co.. bankers and Brokers, the receiver informed tho District Supreme Court today that there la "great con fusion, in the affairs of the bankrupts ' and added that they believed the notes and checks falling due should be col lected or protested In che usual course of business. It was further stated that "because of the tangled condition of affairs and because the accounts are very difficult of understand ng," a complete report could not be made to the court. Justice McCov gave the receivers au thority to employ help and to send a representative to New Yorkr to investi gate the affairs of the bankrupts then. They were also directed to permit rep resentatives of creditors and the baifc rupb. to have access to books, so that the estate may he settled. s fcTJON HEATERS m BANKRUPTS 00 WL- f -