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THE WASHINGTON -TIMES, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1010..
D. C MILITIAMEN TO
IN REVIEW OF
Soldiers. Put Clothing and
Equipment In Condition for
wnx 'maneuver TONIGHT
Companies Will Have 150 Men
to Give Officers Experience
In War Strength Units.
, By Staff Correspondent.
CAMP WILSON, SAN ANTONIO,
Tx., Nov. 21. The District mllltla,
together with the Third and Fourth
Illinois regiments, composing the
second brlga.de will be review by den.
Jlenry A. Qreene, commanding the
Twelfth provisional division at Gen
eral Funston's headquarters this
afternoon. The Washlngtontans have
been allowed time In which to, get
their clothing and equipment In the
best possible condition so as to make
a good showing.
Tonight the District soldiers will
participate In outpost and other man
euvers with the other commands In
the brigade In the chapparal thickets
near Camp Wilson. 'All of the com
panies participating will have. 160
men In them so as to give the com
manding officers .experience In han
dling war strength units.
Capt. Will II. Chase, of the supply
company, today began distributing
forty carloads of lumber among the
Washlngtontans for the flooring of
Today the skies were overcast, a
fine rain fell and the Weather Bu
reau predicted another cold snap.
The District militiamen are watch
ing the Atlantic City peace confer
ence deliberations closely and are
hopeful that an agreement will be
reached which win permit of their
being sent home by Christmas.
CUADRA PASOS NAMED
Will Come to Washington About
Cuadra Pasos, Ntcaraguan finance
minister, has been appointed minister
to the United States, It was learned at
tho State Department today. He Is
expected to arrive in Washington
about the first of the year, when Gen
eral Chamorro, President-elect of Nica
ragua, takes office.
It Is believed he will come instruct
ed to take up with the department the
question of payment of $3,000,000 un
der the treaty with Nicaragua. This
sum ,1s In return for the naval base
concession on Fonscca bay and -far
option on Nlcaraguan canal rights.
Tho treat provided, however, that
at least part of the sum should bo
used for liquidation of Nlcaraguan
foreign' debts, and that it should not
be paid until after an agreement to
this end was reached by the two gov
ernments. Brown Brothers, of New
York, aro one of the claimants.
Will Be Organized
Miss Maud Vounger, of San Fran
cisco, who took an active part in the
recent campaign of the suffragists In
the West, Is to speak tonight at Con
gressional Union Headquarters, at a
meeting to organize the first precinct
District branch of the union. Miss
Younger'a theme will be "What Wo
men Did in the Presidential Election."
The meeting is to bo open to all
women of the district.
Other precincts of tho city will be
organized as rapidly as possible, It Is
started, and each precinct will be dl
dlved into political units correspond
ing to policemen's beats. The or
ganization, the suffragists say, Is just
a step In preparations now under
way for the big drive In behalf of the
Federal suffrage amendment which
is to be launched as soon as Congress
PITTSBURGH TO FIGHT
FOR FOOD EMBARGO
Twelve Cities Join in Effort
Lower Living Cast.
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 21. -Mayor
Armstrong and other officials In con
Junction with civic organizations are
planning to co-operate In a nation
wide campaign to bring about an em
bargo on the exportation of foodstuffs
In an effort to reduce the high cost
The campaign, which has been in
augurated In twelve large cities, Is
under the direction of R. Parsons
Hale, of Boston, secretary of the
American Qulld of Consumers.
At a special meeting this afternoon
the chamber of commerce appointed
a subcommittee, which will begin an
investigation of the high prlco of
Producers, shippers, wholesalers, re
tailers, and consumers will be asked
to furnish Information.
M. O. Eldrldge, of the Department
of Agriculture, will deliver an Illus
trated lecture on good roads before
the Randle Highlands Citizens' As
sociation in the public school Monday
evening. E. L. Ferguson, director of
the national touring bureau of the
American Automobile Association, will
The association voted to present to
the Federation of Citizens' Associa
tions the question of assessments for
street Improvements before such ben
efits were made, and to urge that
some law be passed that would pre
vent this In the future.
President Snyder appointed commit
tees last night as follows: Member
ship. J. R. Coryell. D. A. Stansbury,
It. Relchard; schools. John Hohn, Dr.
B. T. Woodward; highways and parks,
E. II. Brooks, Messrs. Hutchlns and
Dixon; public utilities, R. F. Brad
bury, P. E. McKlnney, R. Relchard;
police and fire, M. A. Frailer; delegate
trf Federation of Citizens' Associa
tions, P. E. McKlnney.
The troop of Boy Scouts Is without
n scoutmaster, and a committee of
the association was appointed to se
Thrice Ee.e,Uonc.d GUARDSMEN HOPE TO
Board of Trade
.n,' n ? f n iH
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E. C. BRANDENBURG.
CITY BOlof TRADE
Board of Directors Also Takes
Steps to Cement Trade Re
lations With China.
B. C. Brandenburg, president, and
tho other officers of the Board of
Trade, have been re-elected for
another year. The board of directors,
Including the ten new members select
ed at the annual meeting a week ago,
yesterday chose officers.
Mr. Brandenburg has been three
times honored with election to the
office, having been first selected to
fill out the unexpired term of William
U. Singleton, who died In January,
Other Of fleers Elected.
The other officers are William T.
daintier, first vice president; William
D. Wost, second vice president: J.
Harry Cunningham, secretary; Walter
II. Klopfer, treasurer; John B. Lamer,
general counsel, and William M. Shu
ster, assistant secrotary.
At the Instance of the Chinese
American Chinese Products Company,
of this city, the Board adopted a reso
lution requesting the Chamber of Com
merce of the United States to name
a member of a delegation to visit the
principal cities of China to cement
trartn rrlntlnns with the Orient.
President Brandenburg was author
ized to name delegates to represent
tho board at the convention or in
Civil Service Reform League to be
held In New Haven December 5.
The Board Indorsed the shop-early,
mall-early campaign, and requested
the residents of the District to In
dorse the efforts of Postmaster Mcr
rltt O. Chance to have all Christmas
parcels dispatched beforo the custom
ary holiday season begins.
Six new members were elected. They
were Clifford L. Johnson, Edward
Beetham, E M. Talcott, Charles Sel
den, Nathan Cowslll, and D. T. Dut-,
OWES SIX MILLIONS;
COAL MAN HAS $1,400
Files Voluntary Bankruptcy Peti
tion in Pittsburgh.
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 21 John Henry
Jones, former president of the Pittsburgh-Buffalo
Coal Company, today
filed a voluntary petition In bank
ruptcy In the United States district
court. Mr. Jones, who gives his oc
cupation as coal broker, reports his
liabilities as $0,123,278.45 and his as
sets as 1,412. The Pittsburgh-Buffalo
Coal Company went Into the hands of
a redelver December 6, 1013.
Tho total secured claims listed In
Mr. Jones' schedule amount to $0,629,-
038.87, and the unsecured claims to
$00,712.13. The liabilities on notes or
bills discounted aggregate $402,027.40.
The secured creditors Include a num
ber of banks and trust companies of
Pittsburgh and western Pennsylvania,
the Pittsburgh-Buffalo Coal Company,
the Johnetta Coal Company, Western
Maryland Railroad Company. United
States Sewer Pipe Company. Cleveland
and Pittsburgh Coal Company, Lake
side Fuel Company. The Pittsburgh-
Buffalo Coal Company Is the largest
The liabilities on notes or bills (lis
counted are held by banks and trust
companies In Pittsburgh, western
Pennsylvania and West Virginia. The
majority of the banks and trust com
panies are Pittsburgh concerns.
The assets of the petitioner Include
wearing apparel valued at $100, debts
due petitioner, totaling $1,012, and
property claimed to be exempted by
State law valued at $300.
Y. M. C. A. PLANS FOR
Committee in Charge of Work to
Meet This Evening.
Efforts for an Increased member
ship are to be discussed by the mem
bership committee of the Y. M. C. A.
this evening; at 0 o'clock.
A dinner at the association build-
Ingr will precede the meeting;. Wil
liam A. Kollins Is ohatrman of the
"The Making of a Man" Is to be the
subject of an address to the members
of the association tonight at 7 o'clock
by C. Edward Beckett, physical direc
tor. William Knowles Cooper, general
secretary, Is to address the Christian
training class in tho St. George Wil
liam's room at 8 tomorrow evening.
The Bachelors' Club mets tomor
row evening to discuss plans for the
minstrel show to be given about the
middle of December.
On Friday Miss Louise Knoor Is to
lecture on "Personal Reminiscence of
EEAST ON VENISON
, Signal Corps Anticipates Feed
Sunday on Game Brought
By Staff Correspondent.
NOOALES, Arls., Nov. 21. Tho
men composing the Signal-Corps from
the District of Columbia, were made
happy today by the announcement of
an addition In the menu for next
It waa officially announced that
on that day, the men of this outfit
would dlhe'on venison, cooked In the
most approved style and served
smoking from the heat of the oven.
Venison m Ileal Luxury.
Heretofore It only has been pos
...... . ... . 1 .' m I
siDie 10 ooiain enougn vension lorisnur streets There is a a ay camp
the officers' mess, and the meat'iob
talned was barely enough na It was
But the deer came from Mexico, and
XL was brought by Mexican hunters.
The sight of several big. round,
United States of America silver dol
lars, held temptingly In the hand of
a regular United States of America
officer quickened the slow Mexican
In his decision to "go git more," and
persistent questioning brought forth
the response that there were more
deer where the first came from.
So. the men' are looking forward
to a venison "feed" next Sunday.
Eager to Cross Border.
Several Nlmrods among the militia
men have felt such a yearning to
ward the land which lies across the
Mexican border, that they have
pleaded with the officers to Inter
cede at headquarters and obtain per
mission for them to hunt deer In Mex
ico. But such a permission, the officers
assert, can not be obtained, and the
men will have to content themselves
with hunting Jack rabbits In the
United States, and eaUng deer
brought from Mexico by a native. r
TO ENFORCE JUSTICE
Dover, N. J., Clergymen Recall
Freeing of Gamblers.
DOVER. N. J., Nov." 21. To Insure
the proper enforcement of laws,
which, it la alleged, local officials
have been wont to forget were on the
statute books, the Rev. Dr. Walter E.
Howe, rector of the Protestant Epis
copal Church, and the Rev. Dr. Chris
topher H. von Qlahn. pastor of the
First Methodist Church, have an
nounced that they will qualify as Jus
tices of peace to which office they
were elected In the recent campaign.
An Interesting bit of local history
In which the clergymen, who are
prominent figures In their respective
denominations in New Jersey, figured
last summer, la said to be the cause
for their action.
During a carnival the clergymen
complained that gambling was permitted-
Warrants were sworn out
for two alleged iramoiers, dui -Mayor
Richard W. Whitman, after a tilt
with the ministers, went ball for the
frlsoners and the pair were released,
t Is said the two men have since dis
appeared, and the mayor Is unable to
The election of the two preachers as
police Justices puts the Issuing of
warrants for similarly offenses direct
ly Into their hands, and as a result
of their lncumbencv the community
Is looking for a general cleaning up.
UNDER OWN POWER
PITTSBURGH. Nov. . To facilitate
deliveries and prevent vexatious delays,
a large manufacturing concern In this
city is now delivering a big order of mo
tor cars under their own power In New
York city. These cars are leaving at the
rate or rouneen a aay ano anven over
the Lincoln highway, which crosses the
wnne tne actual cost oi putting tne
cars in New Yorx is silently greater
than the freight charges, the time rain
ed Is from two to tnree weens, wnicn,
from a standpoint of overhead expense,
makes the delivery of cars under their
own power mucn more economical to
William Gagenhelm, head of a large
New York automobile distributing con
cern, said here today:
"By running the cars under their own
power to New York we know exactly
when we can deliver an order, and this
knowledge Is proving highly profitable
For Weak, Sour
...... erHrABiu .. .-I.,
tTlVM Iiromnt and Satlsfac
r r "
t7 ftlMf, but staves your
stomach swtttontd and
If aa talro SPPTOH1N. fn ma or
two Ublets dally for a little while,1
foa will find that It is helping you
mare than aaytalsg else yoei Bara
We kaotr SEPTORIN to be pare
and effective, aad we know tho splen
did reports froaa so assay who have
The quickest and ealy real way tfl
satisfy yourself la to
Just one dose of SEPTORIN
only two tablets taken
to-nignt will prove its merits
In Boxes, 10c, 25c, 50c
Money back If not effective for YOU.
Baltimore, Md., for FREE 8ample.
Sold by .AFFLECK'S DRUG
STORES, 14th & You N. W 15th &
F N. W., D04 G St. N. W and
ALL GOOD DRUGGISTS.
RED CROSS SOON TO.
SELL IAS SEALS
Funds Realized Will Be Devoted
to Maintenance of Tuber
Plana for the local distribution of
Bed Cross Christmas seals to raise'
money for the fight against tubercu
losis aro being
Mrs. T. N. Mc
Laughlin, see ro
tary of the District
The local chap
ter Is the only one
that maintains a
hospital for tuber-
The hospital of the
llfiBinf a I lt. la . riAiitit..n(h ntiff Tfn.
---"-", 1 .VUI...U... ...... w.-
where tuberculosis chlldrennd adulta
receive medical treatment. Wholesome
food and fresh air la Insisted upon
for the large number of persons at
Many of tho patients have been
benefited and a large number, espe
cially among the children, have had
tho progress of the disease arrested,
and In many cases entirely cured. It
Is to continue this work that the Red
Cross seal sale la an Institution.
Money Handled Directly.
The money realized goes directly
into the fund of the association, and
Is used by them. Other cities turn
the money raised overfto societies for
the prevention and cure of disease.
Packages of the seals aro to be
sent to many business men here.
These will be on sale at Innumerable
drug stores, candy stores, and post
offices, starting December 1. Assist
Ing in the sale will be 120 well-known
Washington girls. These gltls, work
lng under the direction of the offl
ers of the local chapter, are to be
stationed In five of the large depart
They will sell the seals to the pat
rons of tho stores. The co-operation
of the managers of nearly all of the
stores In the city has been promised,
It was stated. The postmaster, will,
no doubt, as usual make a special dis
pensation for the little seals -vlth a
ptcturo of Santa Claus on them that
will permit them to be used on Christ
mas packages. There Is a regulation
that prohibits the use of any stamp
on a package except a postage stamp.
It has been the custom for this to be
set aside for a few weeks.
The seals are to be placed on tho
back of the package, whore they are
not likely to be taken for postage.
About 300,000.000 of the seals are to
bo distributed all over the country by
the first of December. A number of
the stickers have already been sent
to the battleships, through the co
operation of the Secretary of the
It Is Drobsble that th Waiihlnrtnn
chapter will enter the contest, that Is
conducted by the National Red Cross
Association, to sell the greatest num
ber of stamps per capita. Last year
Hershoy, Pa., won the banner that I
awarded, with a per capita sale of
20.04 Rhode Island had the largest
sale for a State, 2.20 being the aver
age number sold to tho residents of
Washington did not enter the con
test last year. If she does so this
year, the residents here will have to
"get busy," tor tho average number
sold to an Individual last year was far
below the average of Hershey.
It la expected to realize about $1,
000,000 to help fight tuberculosis In
thin country. Heals may be obtained
In any quantity by telephoning Main
7000, the local headquarters at 1410 F
FARMER BLAMED FOR
HIGH WHEAT PRICES
A "hold-your-graln" movement of
Canadian farmers, supported by Amer
ican farmers In the grain belt, Is held
responsible for high wheat prices In a
report to the Department of Justice by
United States Attorney Clyne of Chi
cago. Armed with dyne's report, giving
results of an extended Investigation,
Attorney General Gregory Is consider
ing whether any action may be taken
against Americans entering such a
Decision has not been reached, but
preliminary study has led officials to
the conclusion that the exemption of
farmers' organizations In the Sherman
anti-trust law will prevent prosecu
Soldiers Got Relief
Boys on the Border Relieved
Their Pains and Aches With
Once upon a time Norman Jones,
nerving in the National Guard at El
Paso, returned to camp after a
strenuous 15 mile hike foot-sore and
leg-weary. He had not been long in
active service and his shoulders, back
and limbs felt the after-effects of
Remembering Sloan's Liniment,
Jones applied it to the sore spots
and went to bed. He writes: "I arose
the next morning feeling fine: in
tact i nod entirely
fact I had entirely forgotten about
the hlke and wcnt out for a four.
. hour drill in the nun as spry
Private Jones nansed the experi
ence alone, and many a boy on the
border relieved the agony of sprains,
strains, bruises, insect bites, cramp
ed muscles, rheumatic twinges, etc,
' by the use of Sloan's Liniment.
Easily applied without rubbing. At
all druggists. 25c, 50c and 1.0u,
of delicate, nervous,
rundown people 300
fier cent In ten days
n many Instances.
S100 forfeit If It
falls as per full ex
planation in large
article soon to ap
pear In this paper.
Ask your doctor or
druKictsi about It Jas. O'Donnell's
Drug Store and People's Drug Btore
always carry It in stock. Advt.
Rl,Va, iMtJth nd of Illthwsr Brlds.!
me automsblie tnm tth ana D sts. w.
ADOLPH FISHEL NOW .
Elected to Succeed the Late Isaac
Adolph M. Flshel today assumes the '
presidency of the Washington Hebrew
congregation, filling the vacancy
maae ny tne death or Isaac L. Blout.
Mr. Flshel was advanced from the
vice -presidency by the congregation ;
list night In tho Eighth Street Temple.
' Lee l-LtlmorrtAn nf tVi hnnnl nf
directors, was named to succeed Mr. 1
iuoi kiwico president, ana Aiaunce
D. Rosenberg was elected to servo
the unexpired term of Mr. Baum
garden on the directorate.
President Flshel has been actively
associated with tho Washington Hf-.
brew Congregation for the past thirty
rears. He Is former president of the
ndependent Order of B'nal B'rtth and
affiliated with high Masonic orders.
Pickle Makers Pay $100
A Ton for Cauliflower
RIVERHEAD, N. Y., Nov. 3L i
There is such a shortage of all ar
ticles that can be used for pickles
this year ths,t agents of pickle manu
facturers paid as high an $100 a ton
for cauliflower to farmers hero yes
terday. Rlverhead Is reputed to be the prin
cipal cauliflower market of the coun
try. Early In the season many grow
ers were glad to get $20 a ton for the
Look, Mother! Is tongue coat
ed, breath feverish and
Cleanse the little liver and
bowels and they get
When your child suffers from a cold
don't wait: give the little stomach,
liver, and bowels a gentle, thorough
cleansing at once. When cross, peev
ish, listless, pale, doesn't sleep, eat or
act naturally; If breath Is bad. stom
ach' sour, srlve a teasnoonful of "Cali
fornia Syrdp of Figs." and In a few
hours all the ologged-up, constipated
waste, sour bile, and undigested food
win gently move out or tne noweis.
and you have a well, playful child
If your child coughs, snuffles, and
has caught cold or Is feverish or has
a sore throat, give a good dose of
"California Hyrup of FIks," to evacu
ate the bowels, no difference what
other treatment Is given.
Hick children needn't be coaxed to
take this harmless "fruit laxative,"
Millions of mothers keep It handy toe-1
causes tney Know its action on tne
stomach, liver and bowels Is prompt
and sure. They also know 'a little
given today saves o-slck child tomor
row. Ask your druggist for a 60-cent
bottle of "California Hyrup of -Figs." I
which contains direction ror names,
children of all ages, and tor grown
ups plainly on the bottle, neware of
counterfeits sold here. Get the genu
ine, made by "California Fig Syrup
FOR THROAT AND LUNGS
STUBBORN COCCUS AND COLDS
lol by U'DOSHELL'g DltDQ STORES
COLD BY GIVING
Y'MWyU-M'W'-'' w aWW 7THL 1 Miisssi rHv Jft -
Thcro is only ono true Aspirin. To guard against coun
terfeits and substitutes, remember that every package'
and every tablet of the genuine bears
Footwear That Makes and
Keeps the Foot Healthy
For Men, $5.50
For Women, $5.00
Those who suffer with pain
ful, ENLARGED JOINTS
should wear the Genuine
BUNION SHOES. They re
lieve and reduce them.
A special shoe
Made for tender feet. They
are the softest and most flex
ible shoes made.
FAMILY SHOE STORE
SHOES AND HOSIERY
Joi. Strasburger Co. OI fl91 0 CawnfL Cf M W
An Army 2,000,000 Strong
And every one guarding a homo that a the
Perfection Heater army. For real prepared
ness against sudden changes In the weather,
get a Perfection.
It travels light you can carry It anywhere.
It's clean, good-looking, and durable. Costs
little to buy and little to use the cheapest
form of comfort insurance. On the firing line
in 2,000,000 homes. Ask any good hardware
dealer, furniture or department store.
Im AUddtn SairUr OOtor bt rMa.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Wsehlnfton. D.OL Richmond, Va,
Norfolk. Vs. Cbsrlotte, N. 0.
CharlMtom, W, W.
Ix:XvS::?xxXvXxXvXXw:IV ' ttm I llolCTOlfjfv,H F
Boxes of 12
Bottles of 24
Bottles of 100
The trsde-msrk "Aspirin" (Reg. U. S. Pat. Office) Is a
in these tablets Is of the reliable Layer manufacture.
We are specializing in Health
Footwear. In the line you will find
just (the footwear to meet your in
Call and consult our foot special
ist. No charge for his services.
For Men, d7 AA
For Women.. V i .VKJ
Cure Varicose veins, bun
ions, weak ankles and prevent
flat? foot. Make and keep the
For Men, $7.00
For Women, $6.50
They relieve pains in the
ankle or small of back
thought to be rheumatism.
Give absolute foot comfort.
II1U Ul.Tl.UlU Ull l. If a