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THE WASHINGTON TIMES.1. SUNDAY,' JULTT -2,1 1&16.
1 . INDEPENDENCE DAY TO BE A BUSY ONE FOR WASHINGTON Extensive and Varied Celebra tion Planned for "Safe and Sane" Fourth. WILL START EARLY IN DAY Municipal Program and Labor Parade Among Big Features of Program. independence day Program 9:80 a. m. Track and field event, Monument ground. 10 a. m. Labor parade starts 'from Peace Monument 10 a. m. "Americanization Day" celebration at base of Washington ' Monument. 11 a. m. Address by President Wilson at dedication of new building of , American Federation of Labor. 11 a. m. Swimming events, municipal bathing beach. 12 noon Patriotic observance by Association of Oldest Inhabitants at engine house, Nineteenth and H streets. 2:80 p. m. Horse show and riding carnival at Brightwood reservoir. 6 p. m. Marine Band concert on Monument grounds followed by 'dis play of fireworks. All day celebrations at Drummond, Somerset, Congress Heights, and special exercises at Petworth, Plney Branch, Brookland, and Rivcrdale. Washington will have one of the butteit Independence Days It has yet known next Tuesday. The municipal celebration will be ex tensive and varied. An unusual feature of the day will be the monster labor parade In connection with the dedication of the new head quarters building- of the American Fed eration of Labor. Scores of other events have been planned, such as the "Amerlcanliatlon Day" exercises at the base of the Wash ington Monument by the Sons of the Revolution. In many sections there wilt be com munity celebrations, and nearly every suburb cither will havo a procram of its own or has planned to unito with other suburbs In a Joint celebration. Commissioner Oliver P. Newman, chairman of the citizens' committee for the municipal celebration, has an nounced every detail of the program completed. The committee Is still short about $200 of the amount needed to pay Its ex penses, but It Is expected this will be subscribed tomorrow. Starts at 9:30 o'clock. This celebration will be;jln with truck and fleld events on the Monurmnt grounds at 9:30 o'clock, -will Include an aquatic meet at the municipal bathing beach at 11 o'clocK. a horse show and riding carnival at Brlshtwood reservoir at 2:30 o'clock, and will reach a climax with a Marine Hand concert and a fireworks display on the Monument grounds In the evening. The program at Brightwood will In clude these events: Work horse parade, private teams, saddle class, jumping class, saber drllL Troop. C. Second Cavllry, ponies In harness, mounted exhibit, harness class, mounted wrestling, ponies under saddle, rescue race, long Jump, half mile race, Roman race, shoe race, mounted tug of war and greasy pi? chase. The Second Cavalry troop wlH be a feature of the program. Many of the performance, they will so through will be those of tho exhibition drills given at Fort Myer. which have been suspended for. the summer. Melvln C. Hazen. chairman of the tournament committee, has announced a heavy list of entrants for nearly all the other events. Many trophies and prises are to be srlven. C B. Beckett, chairman of the muni cipal track, Aeld and swimming events, has announced an Interesting program for this series. Track and Field Events. In the track and fleld events there will be nineteen competitions, as follows: 100-yard dash, open: 100-yard dash, novice; 100-yard dash, semi-finals, open: l(X-yard dash, semi-finals, novice; 440 yard run: ino-yard dash, open, final; 100 yard dash, novice, final; relay race. 85 poun class; 220-yard dash; relay race, 100-pound class; 8S0 yard run; relay race, lib-pound class; running high Jump, run ning brood jump; relay race, unlimited weight; 12-pound shot; Boy Scout relay: Citizens' Association relay; District uuara roiay. There will be mldsret. Junior and senior swimming events, plunges, diving ana unuerivaier swims. The Marine Band concert will start at 6 o'clock. E: C. Graham, chairman of tho fireworks committee, an nounced that the display will be one ct the most elaborate yet given here. Firing will start at dark. Serving en Mr. Oraham's committee are E. A. Kenning. Charles F. Crane, George H. Markward ,and Samuel J. Pres cott. ' The parade of organized labor's men will start fro mthe Peace Monument at 10 o'clock. At that time Presi dent Wilson will be escorted to the new Federation building and take his place to review the parade, which Will disband after passing that build ing. Route of Parade. The route o fthe parade win be from Peace Monument west on Pennsylvania avenue to Fifteenth, street, north to K street, east to Tenth street, north to Axassacnusetts avenue, east to Eighth and L streets. Where the marchers will disband. They will proceed to the site of the federation building and there will hear President Wilson make the principal address. On the speakers' platform will be Mrs. Wilson, the Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs. McAdoo, the Seoretary of the Interior and Mrs. Lane .the Secretary of Labor and Mrs. Wilson, members of the Senate and mo ncuio ,ana oinciais or tno Amer ican Federation of Labor. The guests for the occasion will in clude the executive council of the federation .and all international, na tional and State bodies have hn in. vited to send representatives. Great Britain's labor organization has sent two representatives . Members of Columbia Typographical Union No. 101 will lead the fourth divi. slon. They will form In Third street northwest between B and C streets. It Is expected there will be more than id.ijuo organized worxers in me una. There will be six divisions, "Americanization Day." Sons of the American Revolution will have their "Americanization Day" exer cises at the base of the Washington Monument at W o'clock Tuesday morn ing. A speolal invitation has been ex tended to E00 recently naturalized citi zens residing in the District. Addresses will bo made to each ef the nationali ties represented. William F. Qudo will talk to the for mer Germans, Salvatore Deslo to the former Italians, Dr. John Constas to the former Greeks, and Dr. Leopold Glushak to me rormer Russian Heorews. Associate Justice Ashley M. Gould of tho District Supreme Court will make an address and Albion K. Parris. of'the Sons or the Revolution In the District, win reaa wie declaration or independence. Galllard Hunt, president of the Sons or the Revolution In the District, will preside. The Marine Band also will play at these exercises. Both tho Sons of the Revolution and the Sons of the American Revolution nro repreaentdo on the commlttoe of arrangements, made up or Commander John 11. Moore, U. S. N. Retired; Col. V. Cox, Frederick D. Owen, Col. John R. Hoff, U. S. A. Retired, and Albion K. Parris. under the auspices of the Petworth Cttli zens' Association. A children's parade will form at 9:15 o'clock. The parado route ends at the Pet worth School playgrounds, where ther will be a flag raising and other exer cises. Balloons, representing the thir teen colonies, will released. In the afternoon there will be an ath letic program and a basket luncheon will follow at 5 o'clock. Patriotic exer cises, with speakers, are announced for 6:15 o'clock. The Petworth program will conclude with a fireworks display and an Illumi nation of Llbbey Park. Plney Branch also will have a chil dren's parade. This will start at 6 o'clock from Iowa avenue and Four teenth street. There will bo several floats in this parade. There will be GUARDSWOMEN OF EW MOBILIZE Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Bapk of Co-operation Plan to Aid Soldiers' Families. races and public motion pictures on a screen at Thirteenth and Decatur streets. J. Walter Thompson Is chair man of the committee In charge. At Con nress Heights. A tournament and free barbecue will! be among the features of the program! at congress Heights. Congressman Sydney B. "Mudd and Jackson H. Ral ston will make addresses. In the even ing there will be dancing In a speclat pavilion, erected to be a feature at a mammoth lawn fete to last ten nights. Drummond and Somerset. Md., have planned all-day programs. There will be a baseball game at 10 o'clock be tween married and slhale men. Track events are scheduled for 2:30 o'clock. In the evening there will be fireworks at 8 o'clock, on Somerset Field. NEW YORK, July St. New fork's na tional guardswomen began mobilizing hers toray to keep 'the wolf from the door while their men wait on tho border to light for' Unole' Bam. Ignoring tho wrangle In,' Congress over whether the American Government should keep the women and children or its lighting men from wunt while tnoso men are serving tho ting, Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt, wife of Lieut. Col. Cornelius vnnclerDllt, und six other uuuruswomen, rormed the nucleus of tho Active bervlce Auxiliary of the Now York national guard. Tho organization Is purely co-operative. To be tho wire, mother, child or dependent of any guardsma n is to be a member or tnis ciub. inc idea is to make the guardsmen's families self supporting, not through charity, but through mutual aid. ROBERT E. LEE PILOT DEAD IN CINCINNATI Shot at Crow; Lost Toe. MIDDLETOWN, N. Y., July 2. George Nelll, a farmer of Jertersonvllle, took his srun and went out to shoot crows which were raiding his cornfield. As he was about to ralso his gun to, Are at a crow the weapon was discharged, sending the charge Into his foot and shooting off one of his toes, besides badly Injuring his foot. The farmer then harnessed his team and drovo sev eral miles to have a surgeon dress the wound. Captain Won Famous Steamboat Race on Mississippi. CINCINNATI, July 2.-James T. Pel!, eighty-seven of Covington, Ky., one of the oldest Mississippi river pilots of ths Mark Twain period, has Just died in this city. Although his fame has been forgotten by some In the past quarter of a cen tury, Pell Is the lost of the crews of tlio steamers Robert E. Lee and Natchez.' He piloted the Robert E. Lee from Cairo, III., to St. Louis and victory In a historical race between tho two boats from New Orleans Juno 30, 1870. Poll was a native of Paducah, Ky., and engaged In pilot work In the early development of Mississippi and Ohio steamboat trade. In 1870 he was en gaged In tho Louisville-New Orleans trade. Cant. J. W. ftinnnn. nf h Tlnh. lert E. Lee, pnld him $500 to guide the sicnmcr up me .Mississippi rrom uairo to St. Louis. The spectacular scene of the race came In the upper portion, when a dense fog settled on tho Mississippi valley. Under Pell's direction the Robert E. Loe ran through the fog and left tho Natchez be hind, after the two boats had run neck and neck from Now Orleans to the mouth of the Ohio river. When the Lee reached the St. Louts docks five hours ahead of the Natches 20.000 people were waiting, and thou sands of dollars bet on tho Natchez as favorite changed hands. It was said to be the greatest river, race ever run. Chokes to Death on Steak. POTTSTOWN. Pa. July 2. Henry Fryer, fifty-three, choked to death when a piece, of beefsteak lodgeA In his throat while eating dinner at a local hotel. Wavlncr his arms wildly In the air as ho walked around the ropm, ha died In ten minutes. BOUCK WHITE SEIZED US HE LEAVES PRISON Must Face Charge of Burning Amerioan Flag Oration In Police Court. NEW YORK, July 2.-As Douck White, pastor of the "Church of the Social Revolution." was leaving the Queens county Jail, after serving a thirty-day term for distributing circulars carica turing the American flag, he was re arrested by Detective Ocean on a charge of participating in a flag burn ing ceremony in his church on June 1. He was taken to the office of Chief Magistrate McAdoo, Where a group of his followers. Including Ned Ames, master of ceremonies at the flag burn ing, greeted him. White made a speech characterizing the arrest of Ames and his dotentlon In bellovue Hospital In connection with that Vinci dent" as the most infinite outrage in the history of New York penology." . The chief magistrate wasn't In his office an dGegan escorted his prisoner to the Tombs court for arraignment be fore Magistrate Nolan. Thsjro White made another address and waived ex amination. He was held In 1100 ball for trial with other members of his. "congregation" in the court of special sessions. White said he would taok his case to the highest court In the land If necessary "I am the arch patriot," he said, ad dressing Magistrate Nolan ."and all will see that In my vindication." Then, pointing to the red, white, and blue emblems In tho lapels of several men, he added: "My International flag means more by far than you gen tlemen are wearing now." Biggest Freighter Hereon Maiden Trip Italian Steamer Milazzo Is Equip- ped With Cars and Elevators for Unloading. NEW YORK. July 3. The Italia steamship Milazzo, which, according to her captain, Slmone Gull, is the largest vessel in the world devoted exclusively to the carrying of freight, and also dis tinguished on account of her new y tern of freight handling, which is unique In this port, came Into the barborvyes terday on her maiden voyage jfroni Genoa with a broken propeller an went at once into dry dock in the DrU basin. The Milazzo is a new type of freight steamer and was designed by MenadL She is equipped with a system of care and elevators, which enable her to dll. charge her enormous cargo capacity of 14.000 tons in much shorter time than otherwise would be possible. Tho Milazzo v,na built at Spezla for the Navagazlone Generate Italfana Line and is to bo followed shortly by a sister ship, the Volturno. Through-the bottom of the holds of the Mtlazso runs a' sys tem of tunnels in which tha'cars are operated. The cars are hoisted to a height where the cargo can be dls charged or loaded onto another vessel by gravity. The system is suited only to handling bulk cargoes, such as grain or coat The Milazzo Is YUftl tons gros a&4 7.GJ7 tons register. She is 61) feet long, 65 feet beam, and S3 feet deep. Her dis placement loaded Is 20,400 tons and she steams eleven knots en hour. Tile Workers Strike. BRADFORD. Pa., July S.-One hundred and fifty members of the in ternational brick, tile and terra cotta workers' alliance went on strike today when It was announced that the wages would be cut from $3.25 to S3 a day. Hf - LSSBSSSjBBSTH) BRSlBnBHH K-3$"4S lB f BBBBBHSl i V VBlBBKL--.-.. - A.lMK'jSSMH3RIBHkflsSSSSSM i MSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSM a wr, ' .-l- .tt. "'';;;;;igSSSX?SSSSSSS IWSwSfSSSS '' SSSSS w4 'sSSSSSSSSSSH - Jc Y SSSSmT'liCi25:t?.r'' ' i f i irTiyii t YhflaSSSSMSSSSISSSSSSSSSa. t' j?'!,' ', !lm i---.-. jMasss jisSaiM v SHS BBSaSrisBBBBBBBBHBBBYsttaMMl'SsH IB SSKEXT''siBEsav''5!4fti'1' assBBF IW mii in ju v.; r ji "Qj - f ' . 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He fully realized the defects that characterized most restaurants at that time and planned to put into operation a lunchroom that would not only be a place in which to dine, but also a place in which to dine well a model of its kind. So the first of his ideal restaurants came into being. So successful was it that it was fol lowed by another then a third. You probably know them and their delicious menus of care fully selected, well cooked foods, excellent sanitary appointments, matchless service and low prices. There were, however, other important elements the supply and produce dealers to whom no small credit of ths MODbL LUNCHROOM success is due they're listed below: You Can Get L. Delicious Ice Cream At the MODEL LUNCH ROOMS W. H. Harrison Wholesale CommiMion Merchant Fancy Fruits and Vegetables 905 B Street ASK FOR Jos. Phillips' ORIGINAL All-Pork Sausage Wilson & Rogers 219 10th St. N. W. Furnishes The Meats and Provisions For These Restaurants, P. K. Chaconas & Co. Fresh Fruits. Vegetables Groceries Furnished To the MODEL LUNCH ROOMS 9th and Louisiana Ave. Berger Bros. 1218 E Street N. W. Specialists in designing and equipping restau rants, hotels and institutions with cooking apparatus manufactured to fit each individual case and particular requirements. Phone Main 1018. CHINA, GLASSWARE, SILVERWARE AND KITCHEN EQUIPMENT OF THE MODEL LUNCH ROOMS FURNISHED BY Dulin & Martin Go. 1215. F St., to 1214-18 G St. We equip the largest and best hotels, lunchrooms etc not oily in Washington but through- out the South. Meinberg's Top Notch Bread AND CAKE SERVED AT THE MODEL LUNCH. John H. Wilkins Coffee Tea Sugar Wholesale 1823 14th St. N. W. Retail 1921 14th St. N. W. The oelebratloa at Petworta will be .