THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26. 191(5.
GLOOM ON HILL
Word From White House That
Extravagance Is Banned
BIG REVOLT IS THREATENED
President's Program for Na
tional Defense Threatened by
Legislators who lmve always re
sponded nimbly to tho cry "rally
'round the porlc burrcl, boys." arc a
disconsolate lot today. Tho air about
tho Capitol la nlled with gloom Kcrms
and frrouchoa aro prevalent on the
floor. , ,
Word has coma from the Whlto
Houae that there Is to be no distribu
tion of "pork" at this sesslbn.
The attitude of the Administration
lias "brought about a situation which
threaten!! a bit? royolt in Congress,
und the prospect is that the Presi
dent will find himself faced with a
condition wherein the pieparedness
program will be ondanpureil by Insist
ence of members that If thcro is to
bft no "pork" thero will be no large
surtiB voted for army and navy ex
pansion. Wilson Gives His Views.
Congressman Claudo Kitchln, tho
majority leader, talked with the Pres
ident yesterday about the legislative
situation. During that talk Mr.
Kitchln received a dlBtlnrt impres
nlon that all ''pork barrels' i oiled up
to the White Houso door would bo
shunted Into the cellar and there
Consequently, in faithfully rcportinK
the President's Views on such matters
ns a tariff commission, an anti-dumping
clause, early adjournment, and
revenue legislation. Mr. Kitchln was
obliged to Impart the information that
tho President hadn't inqluded in his
program the so-called "pork barrel"
In fact, the majority leader brought
back to the Capitol tho hint that yie
President would not stand for ajv om
nibus public buildings bill, under any
circumstances, and that the river and
harbor bill muBt bo confined to tne
maintenance of existing projects. Both
tb Public Buildings and Rivers and
Harbors Committees were at work on
May KM Good Roads Bill.
The House passed, only yesterday, tho
Shackelford bill appropriating; J25,000,t)0u
lor '"good, roads' This tabor appear
to havQcbeeri In valnbscav8e thpre
dent IsSiot tlkely to accept a good roads
bill,- embarking upon a new held or
Fedpral expenditures, when ho has
turned down such old legislative stand
bys as public buildings and rivers and
Indications are that the good roads
bill, sent over to tho Senate today, will
never pass that body, despite all the
fervid oratory uttered In Its behalf in
the lower chamber and the alleged
pressing need fdr Kedcral contributions
to roads in the rural communities.
In fact, there is very little "pork"
for distribution at the Capitol these
days, and It's election year, too. An
empty-handed group of legislators will
go home for the primaries during tne
Porter Charlton Is Due
Back in New York Today
NEW YORK, Jan. 26. Porter Charl
ton, young American bank clerk, who
killed his beautiful actress-bride while
honeymooning In an Italian villa, was
due to reach New York today aboard
the liner America.
Charlton was convicted In Como on
October 23, 1915, and sentenced to six
years and eight months' imprisonment.
A war pardon and the fact that he
already had spent many months ia Jail
reduced his sentence, and he was re
leased in November.
By Fifth Cavalry Orchestra,
Commencing at 8 o'clock, This
Evening, In the Administration
Building, at Fort Mycr.
W. J. CAIN, Chief Musician.
March, "Golden Rod" Boso
Overture, "Zampa" Herold
(a) Song, "O, Dry Those Tears"
(b) Song, "When My Ship Comes
Sailing Homo" r Dorcl
(Miss Josephine Gould.)
Brand selection, "Kchocs From
tho Metropolitan Opera House"
(a Characteristic, -Whispering
Flowers" V. Blen
(b) Characteristic, "Woodland
Whispers" i Czlbula
Waltz. "Rosalie" McKce
Selection. "Adelo" Brlqut
Finale, "Merry Whirl".... Lcnzbcrg
Orchestral Concert by the U. S.
Soldiers' Homo Band, at
Stanley Hall at 6:45
JOHN S. M. ZIMMERMANN
March. "Tho Naval Parade".. Allen
Overture, "Plantation Jubilee"
IdjI. In tho Candle Light". .Brown
Selection, "Songs l'Vom the Old
Introducing "Marching Thro'
GeorKlu." "Soldiers' Farewell."
"Mocking Bird," "Old Oaken
Bucket." "Ben Bolt," "Old
Black .loo," "When You and I
Wero Young. Maggie," "Tramp,
Tramp, Tramp." "Rocked in the
Cradle of tho Dpep," "Sweet
and Lou." "Maryland, My
Marvland." ".Just Before tho
Battle. Mother." "When Johnny
Comes Marching Home," "Auld
Chinese I'haractcrlstic, "Hong
kong Gong" Hllilreth
Valse Hesitation. "Mllllcenf (re
Tango, "Dark Ryes" Moiet
Finale. "The Joker" Lake
"Tho Star-Spangled Banner."
Will Go to Hull House
To Continue Studies
'Hi i1 lJr!Z
MISS ELSIE HILL.
Plate Printers Elect Three
Delegates to Convention
John J. Dovlny. P. J. Jlvan. and
Robert E. Jones have been elected by
the members of Plate Printers' Local,
vcntlon of the Alarvland State and
uifltrict or Columbia Federation of
Labor, to be held In nnapolis the
Wnnk of Mil mh fi Tho (tlnrttlnn 4nnt
place last night. Air. Devlnv is presi
dent of the union, Mr. Ryan the
editor of the Plato Printer, and Mr.
Jones one of the lending member of
The last convention of the Maryland
State and District of Columbia i"ed
cintlon of Labor was held in thin
Girl Dies Dancing.
Minni.KTnwv.w -v T.n c n.
Anna McCarthy, twenty, years old,
well knnwti In rniMntv foil iloml ,.!, ll
dancing. According to members of
her family. Mlsa McCarthy developed
heart disease two years nsro and her
llhvHlHnn pautlnnnil hir nnt tn nvnrt
THE TURKISH BLEND
Miss Elsie Hill Will Soon Take
Up Residence at the Hull
Miss Elsie Hill, teacher at Central
High School, and prominent as a suf
frage worker under the Congressional
Union, will leave Washington short
ly on a leave of absence of one year
from tho schools, to take up her resi
dence at tho Hull House, Chicago, and
while away she will study history an.t
Miss Hill, a daughter of former
Congressman Ebensrer Hill, of Con
necticut, headed the movement to
have Washington school teachers or
ganized Into a union.
According to the course of study she
will pursue during her leave or ab
sence, granted her In accord with
the rule permitting .teachers to tako
nuch leave for purposes of study, alio
will stujy history and civics with a
view to mapping out a course that
might bs used in the high schools
Though no. additional civics work
has been authorised in the high
schools beyond that already doqe in
connection wifh history claases. Su
perintendent K. L, Thurston said to
day he favored a greater attention
to the subject, especially to that
branch of It which helpel pupils form
a better Idea of the community In
which they live.
Government Refuses to
Pay For Periodicals
The United States board of mediation
and conciliation cannot purchase two
railway publications for use at tho
headquarters of tho board In this city,
because, such publications are periodi
cals, under a decision by Comptroller
of the Treasury Warwick today,
Tho board appealed to the Comptroller
from a decision of tho auditor disallow
ing payment for the publications In
Tho Comptroller held that while the
publications might be Invaluable to the
work of the board and necessary In the
performance of Its functions, that the
law on tho subject was specific, for
bidding the purchase of periodical at
Government expense, and that relief
wouia nave to be sought from Connress
Will of David Riordan
Is Filed for Probate
Piopcrty In L and Pleice street
northwest Is left to the children of
David Riordan In bin will filed for pro
bate today In the office of tho ro
ister of wills. The widow Is left the
property at 235 Second street north
east and the residue of the estate
after certain properties aro bequeathed
to tho children. The children Include
Thomaa Joseph lliordan, Nora Beatr,5
Riordan, Anna Frances Riordan, Jennie
f. Pumphrey. Johanna Autdrldttu,
David Louis Riordan and Mary EMcm
Riordan. Mrs. Riordan is made
WILL STUDY CIVICS
Three Cigarette Faults
First, avoid cigarettes that
don't just suit your own taste.
Second, avoid those that
bother your throat or tongue.
Third, avoid those that
make you "feel mean" after
smoking all you want.
If Fatimas, for instance,
seem to you to be guilty on
anyone of those three counts,
we say, avoid Fatimas.
A Sensible Cigarette
Gil DECIDES TO
Efi NO BLOCKADE
Storm of Protest from U.S. and
Sweden Cools Ardor, Papers
LONDON, Jan. 2fi. The British gov
ernment hns virtually decided to "stand
pat" on its present trado regulations
and will mako no announcement of a
blockade of tho entire German coast
Irf Parliament, this afternoon, the ma
jority of wcll-lnrormed parliamentary
writers agreed today. Only a few
papers cling to tho belief that tho cabt
net will announco a radical chango ot
The not thrown about Germany by
tho existing regulations may bo tight
ened In Bomo respects. But it is tho
central belief of tho London newspapers
that tho cabinet has decided against
any revolutionary chango In policy.
The storm of Drotest raised In the
United States and in Sweden, some of
the papers broadly ninica, nam cooiea
the ardor of advocates of tho blockade.
If It has not had Us effect upon tno
government. The newspapers gave
prominent display to the warlike utter
ances of the Swedish premier In nis
Riksdag speech yesterday, and the
Dnilv TeltKranh and the Dally News
cautioned 'the government acalnat any
action likeiv to invoivo ureal uritain
NEW YORK. Jan. 2-Th 8tnt re
payment of Food and Markets has re
ceived from Chicago what it believes to
bo authoritative lnfoimatlnn that tho
beef packers. Included In the eo-rallcd
"Beef trust," have bought up W.OOO.W)
pounds of cold storage poultry In an al
leged schemo to corner tho market.
This amount, equivalent to 2,OjO oar
loads. Is In addition to the usual lock
of frozen poultry the packers store
away each year.
It Is said that they have paid as hish
as 23 cents a pound for ronatln.r chick
ens. 28 cents for broilers and 18 cms
for eflra heavies, which are considered
most unusual pi ices. The prices uro
Mild to be 20 per cent higher than pricis
paid last year, and It Is understood that
when the time for profit taking comes
tho packers oj.-rect to clear from a 1-3
to 0 por cent.
The oxppeted Ecnop. It Is said. In one
of the bisKcst IhingH ln its line eer
If the scheme, ns outlined In tho td
lccs from Chicapo, Is carried out to
its natural conclusion nnd It Ih paid
to npply largely to roasting rhlrknns
the price of a rrartlng chlrketi a
pound next sunimir may be In the
nclghbrrhood of 40 cuits. Tills wjll not
be cheerful news for the lUnman vlio
cots up the Sunday dinner; but It vill
be Joyful tidings for tin- nmatciir -iik
en ialeer..who ulll be in n fair nv to
make, aomo money lr the packers coi
ner the market and scnrtfyP'Prlcoa.
We mean what we say
for, when it comes to the taste,
Fatimas can't possibly please
everybody no cigarette can
do that; But Fatimas do please
more men than any other ciga
rette costing over 5c
That's one reason why you
should try them.
Another reason is because
they are so SENSIBLE so
free from any "after-feeling."
WS . ID WBH . v J
In Huff She Takes
"Poms'' From Show
Miss Marian Kennedy Resents
Award of Blue Ribbon to
NEW YORK. Jan. 26. DIsnnnntntM t
not recelvlnc the blue rlhhnn. Uln
Marian Kennedy, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. ii. van Rensselaer Kennedy, tuck
ed two of her pet Pomeranians under
her arm and left the Sixth Annual
Bench Show of the American Pomer
anian Club ln tho Winter Garden of tho
Thnt It la nrrnfnat 4m Mit.a . 4W
American Kennel Club to take ex
hibiting dogs home before the end of
Ask. For Mrs. Montgomery
New York Representative of Pictorial Review Patterns
A spring dress, perfect fitting and ultra stylish, at a nominal price, is possible
and certain, if you will consult Mrs. Montgomery. She will be here all day tomor
rowj in the Pattern Department, on street floor.
With a Pictorial Review Pattern aid instructions bv Mrs. Montgomery the vis
itor is ready to profit by this sale of silk and be assured" a perfect fitting and ultra
stylish dress at a nominal price. Take elevator to second floor.
Lot 1 at
Values to $2.50 Yard.
40 and 44-inch Wide Silks, includ
ing many exclusive and rich effects in
pompadour and Dresden figures, be
ing much used .for both evening and
street gowns, waists, and linings.
Lot 3 at
Standard at $5 Yard.
Included are 40-inch. Wide Silk
Chiffon Velvets" in the Scarce and
wanted shades of taupe, gray, wistaria,
browns, navy, etc.
W.I.1.1 II I M I I I M I'M 1 I M.1..M..1
The Sunday Evening
.fcMjLhfcl-I MOJ-H Mill W;i,nll-l-I-"W-Hrnj.lj.Ll.U.l.l.lXlUI
the hnw without special permission did
not Influence Miss Kennedy. She said
she was "perfectly furious."
John Slnnott, who tnado his first np
nearance as a Judge of specialty shows
yesterday, gave the blue ribbon to a
ten-month old puppy, Dainty Block
"That Utile black puppy can't com
pare with my darlings," Mss Kennedy
told a .sympathetic group of friends.
Prince fienry Rustics
Freight Near Eton
LONDON. Jan. 8 S (by mal().-Kton,
the aristocratic boys' school, near Wind
sor,' loaned 500 of Its boys to help rustlo
freight In a railway yard at DIdcot
Junction during the shortage of adult
labor. Kliur George's third son, Prince
Henry, la one of the workers, and has
managed to get his fingers pinched
twice. Oxford students fro also working.
The Palais Royal
M M-M-I I I I I 1 I T I t f t TT T T IT
Alon'c In the Afternoon Field.
A Tried and Proved Advertising
Circulates In Over 40,000 Homes.
Order Copy Now.
Daughters Will Divide
Jewels Left by Mother
In the will of Rosa Wallach, filed for
probate today. Jewels and personal
adornments -fire left to her daughters
Emily Neville Wallach, Mary Alexan
der Mitchell and Rosa Douglas. The
balance of the personal property is to
bo divided between' tho daughters and!
the following sons. Marshall Brown
Wallach, Richard Wallach nnd Robert
Robins Wallach. J. Rozlcr Dulany and
Woodbury Blair aro named as trustees
to hold tho balance of the estate in
trust for five years, being Instructed to
pay the net Income to the children In
parts to be determined by them. Tho
fact that the daughtcrn are residuary
legatees "under tho will of their Uncle,
Jesse Brown, Is to culdo tho trustees in
determining their portion of the estate.
J. Rozlcr Dulany is named vxecatzj
40 and 44-inch Wide Novelty Silks
as used in the latest Parisian Suits and
Coats. Mrs. Montgomery will'advise
you of them and the quantity of ma
Richly Brocaded and Novelty Silks
used in imported waists, as trimmings
on Paris gowns and for artistic fancy
work. On Second Floor.'
Three of the new Spring mod
els are pictured here. Many
others, of course.
A pleasure- and pride to show
them a fashion lesson for our
visitors and an experience for us.
You would know of the new styles
and we would learn of your opin
ion of our selections. Prices grad
ually rise from $17.95 to $65.00.
Modest Spring Dresses, of al'
wool serge are here for as little as
$6.50. At $16.9h are dainty Crepe
de Chine Dresses with Georgette
Crepe bodice artistically embroid
ered. Other Silk Dresses up tc
H H Tl 111 1 I I I I U, 1 1 I I n 1 li-)
xml | txt