Newspaper Page Text
Foffrant Till 8 p.m. Vrdiridiy.
for the District of Columbia, Maryland
and Virginia, generally fair, but probably
cloudy and threatening Wednesday morn
ing; winds shifting to southerly.
Coadltloa of the Water.
Temperature and condition of water at 8
Great Falls, terr.perature, 68; condi
tion, 36; receiving reservoir, temperature.
71; condition at north connection, 36; con
dition at south connection. 38; distributing
reservoir, temperature 00; condition at In
fluent gate house, 31, effluent gate house, 27.
Today?High tide. 10:16 p.m.
Tomorrow?Low tide, 4:58 a.m. and 5:01
p.m.. high tide. 10:35 a_rr. and 11 p.m.
That Wood, Harmon & Co. always offer
great bargains at their opening sales. So it
will be at "Wcodmont" October 8. Read
the papers for the next few days and you
?will know all about it. Wood, Harmon &
Co., 525 13th st. n.w.
SAVE MONEY?BUY HERE.
Doesn't the kitchen need new utensils?
tinware or blue and gray enamel ware? Get
your necessaries row Prices never so low
before. BARKER, 7th and D s.w.
WHY HAVE THE WALLS BARE?
We paper rooms, ti up. with rich, stylish
paper. Best work. NOLTE, 1)07 11th st.
CHEAPER to" BUY BREAD
Than to bake at home, if you get "Quaker
Bread." New. delicious, wholesome. 5c. loaf.
Look for label. At g-ocers or here.
CHAS. SCHNEIDER, 413 I St.
JNO. MORAN. 2126 Pa. ave.. Furnaces.
Ranges, Latrobes and Plumbing. Open
?venlngs until 9. Tel. 1*M.
FREE LAUNDRY WORK.
With all dress shirts, collars and cuffs we
give laundry check. You have them done
op once at our expense.
J. HENRY FRANC & SON.
Cor. 7th and D.
Mrs. Ada Gilbert Dennis returns from
New York October 2, with the latest styles
In fall and winter gowns, and will be
pleased to see her patrons at her dressmak
ing parlors. 720 13th st. n.w.
Only 40c. per pair. Don't mis-s this chance.
Drop postal. Wagon will call. Troy Laun
dry, 731 0th n.w. Cut this out.
1105 G St. n.w. Fall Opening Wednesday
UJd Thursday. October 3 and 4.
Men's Fall Hats. Our specialty, I1.SO and
12.00 Derbies. Extra value. Latest styles,
a. T. Lewis 435 7th st.
Try Reislnger's Ice Cream, 235 G n.w.
"Woodmont" will be opened October 8.
1894. Beautifully situated lots, fronting on
Ihe Tennnallytown electric road, from P> to
1200. Terms, 12 cash and balance small
weekly or monthly payments. Don't get
left this time, but come early and take your
Choice. They won't be for sale long at these
Wood, Harmon & Co., 525 13th st. n.w.
CITY AND DISTRICT.
AMI SKMENTS TONIGHT.
Albaugh's Grand Opera House.?The Bos
Ion Howard Athenaeum Star Specialty
New National Theater.?Hoyt's, "A Milk
Academy of Music.?Kellar, the Magician.
Butler's Bijou Theater.?Dan McCarthy,
In "The Pride of Mayo."
Kernan's Lyceum Theater.?Fields & Han
Metzerott Music Hall.?The famous Dav
enport Biothers and W. M. Fay, In their
worki-renowned mysterious seances.
Columbia Phonograph Musical Palace, 919
Pennsylvania avenue northwest.?All the
latest popular music.
Marshall Hall.?Macalester leaves at 10
Mount Vernon.?Macalester leaves at 10
Mount Vernon.?By Pennsylvania railroad
every hour daily.
611 13th street northwest.?Tally-ho coach
for Arlington and Cabin John bridge, at
9:."!0 a.m and 2.30 p.m.
Steamer Macalester for Glymont and In
termediate landings at lO a.m.
Steamer T. V. Arrowsmith for lower Po
tomac river landings at 3 p.m.
Steamer Wakefield.?For Nomini creek,
Leonardtown and St. Clement's bay and ln
termadiate landings at 7 a.m.
Seat to the Penitentiary.
The following District convicts were sent
to the Albany penitentiary last night over
the Baltlmcre and Ohio railroid:
Patrick Harris, petit larceny, three years;
William Robinson, housebreaking. four
years; Preston jU.ss, luceuy. three years;
James Bass, lar-eny, three years; William
Hawkins, petit larcenv, three years: Geo.
Carter, alias Brown, housebreaking, seven
years; Julias Cook, larceny, two years;
George Franklin. hous<*bteal:l.i?r. four
years; Robert Carter, housebreaking, six
years: Thomas King, housebreaking, four
years; Nelson Carter, housebreaking, four
years, and Fannie Butcher, alias Washing
ion, larceny, three years.
Glvra to HI* Two Son*.
The will of the late Gulseppe Sangiorgio,
dated the 27th of last month, was filed yes
terday. All of the deceased's real and
pers-onal estate In this District is given to
his eldest son, Achille Sangiorgio. The rest
of the estate, real, personal and mixed,
is given to the youngest son of the testa
tor. Emilio Sangiorgio, Including two farms
and two houses near Nicosia, Italy. Hugh
Pitzer. a dear friend of the deceased, is
named as executor.
Ailmlrnl Porter** Entate.
Ir. the equity .rult brought last wi-xter by
Mrs. El?na Campbell, a daughter of the
late Admiral Porter, for th* salj and par
tition of htr father's estate, the other heirs
have filed an answer, in which they state
that thev have no objections to urge
against the request of Mrs. Campbell.
Judgment Creditor** Bill.
Franklin S. Carter, Chas. M. and E.
Ward Wllkins, trading as the Patrick &
Carter Company of Philadelphia, Pa., yes
terday filed a bill in enuity against Harry
G. Isel and others to eiiiorct- on s.ub lot
129, square 363, a judgment creditor's bill
A Divorce A*Wed For.
A petition for divorce was filed yesterday
by Richard Gesway against Elizabeth Ges
way. They were married, te alleges. De
cember 28, 1S7D, and live! together until
March 17, INC. Since the year 1883, the
petitioner charges, his wife has committed
adultery with divers unknown persons, and
that two children have been the result of
such alleged unfaithfulness.
Another t banlauiiuii Circle Organised
A Chautauqua Literary and Scientific
Circle was organized last evening by the
members of Foundry Church, Epworth
League. ?1th officers as follows: Mrs. L
H. Tilton. president: W. B. Matthews, vice
president, and Miss Mattle Bartlett, sec
retary and treasurer. The members are:
Mrs. Harrietts E. Boyd. Miss Lucretia
Lacy. Miss Grace L. Altechu, John W. K.
Young. Miss M. L. Williams, Miss Mattle
C. Duck, Miss Mary E. Young, Miss Jane
R. Young, Mr. and Mis. Everts, Mr. and
Mrs. Roe. Miss Nettle Brown. Mrs. J. El
liott. Miss Juliet M. Seaile. .Miss Elizabeth
S Fill. Miss Eva Young, W. P. Hancock,
\7illiam B. Cragg. Miss K. J. Laws and
Mrs. H. P. Lehman. The newly organized
Circle will hold Its next meeting on Mon
day evening, October 15.
I.a*t ExrarNlon to I.amy.
The last of the season's excursions to
Luray caverns Is announced for October 3.
6pe<-ial express train will leave B. and O.
R. K. depot at 8:30 a.m.. returning, arrive
heme 9 p.m.. allowing four hours at the
caverns. Round-trip tickets. Including ad
mission to the caves, J3.50. Seats reserved
In advance without extra charge at ticket
offices. Nos. C19 and 1351 Pennsylvania ave
Sale of stock and fixtures of the meat nnd
WovUion store 2U07 M street by Sloan &
Jo. 10 tuim. tomorrow.? Advt.
The Results of the Original Research
of Mr. Marcus Baker.
COLUMBIA HBTOBICAl SOCIETY MEETING
Stones Set Up on the District Line
a Century Ago.
MEMORY OF L'EXFANT
A good many facts of interest were
brought out last night at the meeting of the
Columbia Historical Society at the residence
of the president. Dr. J. M. Toner, 1445
Massachusetts avenue. This was the fourth
meeting of this newly-organized society,
and the first held Mnce the summer vaca
tion. A number of the members have not
yet returned to the city, and the attendance
was, therefore, not large. In addition to
the members there were quite a number
who had accepted Invitations to be present.
The subject presented for the consideration
of the society was "The Boundary of the
District of Columbia," and Mr. Marcus
Baker read a highly-Interesting and in
structive paper. The topic was not a new
one to Mr. Baker, for last year he treated
a kindred theme in a paper which he read
before the National Geographic Society on
the surveys of the District, which will be
published in the proceedings of that body.
The paper read by Mr. Baker last even
ing contained the important results of some
original research which has occupied his
rnoments during the past summer.
As there is no official record of the stones
which are set up more than li?> years a?o
mni" the boundaries of the then ten
hlmhi li?re,r, ?-OVSn as ,he District of Co
' h*' -yhr- liaker determined to ascertain
lhr,h- these stones were still in existence
con'Juto"- from an examination
previously made of one or two of the stones
which marks each mile on the four lines, he
learned that they contained the record of
the variation of the compass. From recent
surveys he found that the modern reading
compass differed from that of the
extent oTV^"**1 ?" these "tones, and the
extent of this variation, he said was a.
matter of scientific interest.
Condition of the Stone*.
He gave a short but interesting account
of the instructions issued by Gen. Washing
ton for surveying the bounds of the Disrtict,
and said that they showed the practical
knowledge which the first President po
Sessed of the science of surveying. Each of
the four lines, it was specified, should be
ten mile9 long, but Washington added that
movtir!rOUTh be, conUnued to the point of
r .i! lhe lines were not exactly the
length provided. The eastern line,for exam
Pie, was some aw feet longer than the
stipulated length, and there was aUo a
small excess in one of the other lines The
bounds of the District, therefore, instead of
being square formed an oblong. Mr. Baker's
I K r,:' observation of these stones
im ,?t ii ,the ,irst stone which was set
As this stU"n Creek- bel?w Alexandria.
fhe lilhthm.^ '3, in the foundation of
examfnTh that polnt' 11 could not be
i , -The next stone, going north is
Alexandria uf ^ ^"bitt ! h'S in
S?' ,lhese stones, he said, were
n ade of ih y.?ne foot square, and were
maue of the sandstone whicn was used for
stone jet they b*i ***" graven on
years' lle more than hundred
iCngJlhen;arVae F" "^^ParenU? ??
Those in Mao"andJwere lXuer cKttaS;
itV'Vi i ,he best of them It was diffi
cult to decipher the Inscriptions.
A % alliable Record.
His account of his search for these stones
and the difficulties In locating them afforded
a good deal of amusement. While it was
possible, with the aid of a map to get with
in the near vicinity of the stones, yet the
exact spot where they stood could only be
learned by patient tramping through woods
and fields and inquiry from those who lived
i^t|hel1?Calily" The Iirst stone on the Mary
he said. Is located near the Con
duit road and its situation is marked by its
| near proximity to the ruins of an old cock
pit, which was frequented by those fond of
, this brutal sport, who were obliged to go
outside of tne District in order to gratify
their tastes in this particular. A similar
cockpit was found near a boundary stone
which is on the Naylor road. Mr. Baker
copied carefully the inscriptions as they ac
tually exist today on each of the stones, so
that his researches furnish a record of their
condition lcrj years after they were set up.
He said that the dates cut in the stones
showed that those in Virginia were set up
jn the year 17!?1, and that those in Mary
land were placed In position in the year
Mr. Baker's paper aroused the greatest
interest among the members of the society,
and at its close a number of questions were
asked, which elicited additional facts. Mr.
M. W. Gait inquired about the stone which
marked the center of the District, a location
which is near the Washington monument.
Mr. Baker had also investigated that matter
and described the surveys made under di
rection of President Jefferson for determin
ing the meridian of Washington and the
setting up of a stone near the Washington
monument and also one on lcth street, near
the site of the old standpipe. He had learn
ed from one of the local histories that the
stone which was supposed to mark the Dis
trict center was at the corner of 14th and R
streets, and was used as a carriage step.
He went there, but did not find It, but sub
sequently learned that tjie supposed stone
was at the reform school for boys, where it
was used as a hitching post. He saw this
stone, out found that the inscriptions had
practically disappeared; but it was evident
that it was once used to ma:k the meridian
line, arid was probably the one erected at
the head of leth street.
The Memory of I/Knfnnt.
Mr. Baker had a number of early maps
of the District, which were examined by
the members. This naturally caused some
reference to be made to Maj. D'Enfant,
who designed the plan of the city, and to
Mr. Ellicott, 7'hu made the surveys.
Dr. James W. Morgan, who has quite a
collection of the original letters written to
and by Maj. L/Enfant. presented two which
wera written by Thomas Jefferson to Maj.
L. Enfant in regard to the surveys. He
alio exhibited a rare old print of the origi
nal L'Enfant map.
Mr. John A. Kasson, the ex-minister to
Germany, spoke of a conversation he had
held with the late VV. W. Corcoran in re
gard to erecting a fitting memorial to the
great French engineer In this city. He
learned from Mr. Corcoran that Congress
had sent to L/Enfant a check for ?4<>u In
payment of his services, which the haughty
Frenchman had returned, saying that if
his services were not worth more than that
amount they were worth nothing. This
check, Air. Kasson said, had been returned
to the I'nited States treasury, where It still
remained, and, with the accumulated in
terest now amounted to a sum which
would be ample to meet the expenses of
erecting the proposed monument. While a
member of Congress he had introduced a
, Li ? . i.s ''urlM,se. but soon after he had
resigned his beat to accept a diplomatic
position, and had therefore not been able
to push the measure. It had remained for
gotten in the Pigeon-hole of the committee
room. He thought that the society would
do well to take up this matter, as It would
be a late, but deserved, honor to the mem
ory of the creator of the plan of the cap
ltal city. "
Some facts were presented in regard to
the boundary stones of t'.ie city by Capt.
John Stewart, C. E? who also spoke of the
early maps of the city and the connection
of L. Enfant and Ellicott with them.
Mr. M. I. Welier suggested that a good
work would be performed If the society
would collect as far as possible in the orig
inals or In copies the letters of L Enfant
and blllcott, which were now widely scat
At the close of the discussion the society
* 1-2-ln. Whiff Pine Donra, OOf.
DifUxtnt sizes. F. Llbbey &. Co.?A'lvi.
MANY INDICTMENTS HETlRJfED.
Exehante of Conrtealea Between the
Grand Jnry and the Jndare.
Th? grand jury for the June term of the
court concluded their duties for the term
by returning yesterday afternoon one of
the largest batches of Indictments In
the history of the court. The grand jury
mad* their report to Judge Cole, In Crimi
nal Court No. 1, and Foreman Louis Hell
brun, on behalf of his associates, present
ed to the judge a magnificent bunch of
roses as a slight token of their regard and
in remembrance of the many courtesies
which they had, explained Mr. Heilbrun,
received from the court. Mr. Heilbrun also
took occasion to express the admiration of
himself and his associates for the manner
in which justice was administered In the
courts of the District. Jud^e Cole, In reply,
explained that he accepted the flowers and
the kind words of the grand Jury on behalf
of boih Judge MoComas and himself, for
both had held official relations with them,
and for District Attorney Blrney as well.
It was very gratifying, said Judge Cole, to
be told by the citizens of the District, for
the grand jury truly represented the citi
zens. that the courts of the District were
entitled to such high commendation. It
was equally gratifying to him to be able
to return the compliment, and he dis
charged the grand jury with the thanks of
the court for the very able manner In
which they had performed their duties.
Th>? following is the list of the indict
ments returned yesterday afternoon: Henry
O. Havemeyer, John W. Macartney. John
E. Searles, Elverton R. Chapman and Al
len Lewis Seymour, violating section 102
ITnited States Revised Statutes; Benjamin
Brown, Ernest Fenwick, Louisa Mergent.
James McDonald and Emanuel Webb, and
James Temple, second offense petty lar
ceny; Daniel Brooks, John Hlnes, John
Lewis, Edward Dixon and Paul Newman,
larceny from the person; George Bender,
alias Dlx, James Waddle and James E.
Dement, Joseph Clarke. Frank Griffin, Wil
liam Lewis, Charles Lewis. Samuel Sam
uels, William Shtrman, Richard McCauley,
and Mary Scott, alias Reeder, larceny; Wil
liam Bundy, alias Smith, and Stephen T.
Lewis, alias D. R. Downs, embezzlement;
James Corsey. Henry Foster, William, alias
Sadie Greenleaf. Albert Johnson, Martha
.STergent, Stewart E. Shepherd, Joseph L.
Miller and James Waters, housebreaking;
Albert Fletcher, Bernard, alias Barney
McQuade, and Edward McQuade, assault
with intent to kill: Frederick Hawkins and
William Washington, assaulting an offi
cer; Frank S. Hauber, forgery: John Jack
son an<l James Bundy, robbery; Dollie Lew
is and Kobert D. Ruffin, false pretenses.
The following cases were Ignored: Isaac
Brown, larceny from the person; Edward
Curry, assault with intent to kill; Francis
Nye. violating section ."?.<*? United States
Revised Statutes, and Benjamin C. Pole,
POLICE AM) I>OKF.It.
The Former TnUe an Vnexpeoted Part
in n Unlet (iame,
At No. 5 1-2 Fenton place, which Is only
a short distance from St. Aloyslus Church,
a "cook shop," or "pig's foot shop," as
some of the colored people call such places,
is kept by a colorea family. Cakes, pies,
candles and soft drinks are also to be
fcund there. But the people In the house
have no legal right to run a poker game
there, although the police received Informa
tion that such a game was going on in the
rear room on the second Ilocr. Policemen
Brown r.nd Duval 1. who do duty on the
beat, concluded a few days ago that they
would raid the place at the flrst oppor
tunity, and Sunday night about 11 o'clock
the opportunity presented Itself.
Although the shutters were closed and the
curtain drawn the alleged gamblers had
not succeeded In keeping the light from
being seen from tie outside, and the rat
tling of the chips made It evident that there
was a game it. progress. Huving all the
exits covered in order to prevent the escape
of any of the players the officers entered
the little store and continued upstairs. Six
colored men were seated about the tuble.
apparently enjoying a game of poker, and
the officers founa about |BU in the party.
When the officers entered the room and
"called the game" the manipulators of
the catds made a bre^k for liberty. A man
named Waters WciS so antlous to leave
that he made a Jump for the back yard,
forgetting that ihe window was not open.
In going out he took the window sash with
him. Policeman Duvall, who was close
behind, grabbed hiin by the leg, but his
trousers were not strong enough to hold
him. and he dropped to the yard.
John Briscoe, who rents the room, and
W. H. Shaw, who Is his friend, were ar
rested and charged with setting up a gam
ing table. Shaw had most of the money.
When Judge Miller heard the case yes
terday the witnesses told more about en
gaging In a game of crap than they did of
poker, and It was stated that Shaw "cut
"What do you mean by cutting the
game?" the court asutJ.
"Taking down "> cents for the house."
The witnesses were all losers.
Judge Miller held the defendants for the
grand jury and fixed the bend at Kl'to.
THE FALLS CHI KCH RAILWAY.
Officer* Elected and an Extenxlon of
the I.lnea i'onnldered.
The directors of the Falls Church and Po
tomac Electric Railway Company recently
elected by the stockholders of that com
pany, viz.: A. P. Eastman, N. W. Graham,
S. S. Burdette, R. S. Lacy, O. E. Hine, M.
E. Church. R. W. Moore and E. J. North
rup, met In this city Saturday and elected
the following officers: Maj. O. E. Hine of
Vienna, president; Gen. S. S. Burdette of
Carlins Springs, vice president; Maj. R. S.
I.acy of Ballston, secretary, and Dr. N. F.
Graham of West End, trearurer. After an
Interchange of views, a committee was ap
pointed to meet the president of the Mt.
Vernon Railway Company and ascertain
how soon a connection can be made with
that company's extension at Arlington or
Long Bridge, as, under their charier, the
Falls Church and Potomac Company has
the right to enter the city over their lines.
This, It is believed, Is a long step toward
securing a direct connection from Fulls
Church to the Central market. It is also
contemplated to build a spur from Arlington
to Georgetown. All of the gentlemen con
reoted with this enterprise are large prop
erty holders and residents of Alexandria
bnd Fairfax counties.
Dlatrlet Troopera Have a (loud Time.
Troop A, District of Columbia National
Guard, augmented by officers of the regular
army and the National Guard, were in pos
session of the Hotel Belford last evening
from 9 o'clock till 11 o'clock. The occasion
was a reception tendered the members of
the trocp by the commissioned officers, Capt.
H. S. Barbour, Lieut. J. T. Eiker and Lieut.
C. L. Beatty.
Oysters and liquids comprised the menu,
and they were disposed of with surprising
rapidity. The affair was a novelty and
was highly enjoyed by all In attendance.
Solved the llaae llall Pnttle.
A diamond ring offered by William J.
Sullivan for the fir3t correct solutfcwt of a
base ball hcuse puzzle was awarded last
evening to Mr. J. P. Hodgkin. with Police
man J. M. McGrath and Mr. W. A. D. Cole
ranking second and third, respectively. The
Judges of the contest were Capt J. L. Mc
Elwain, chairman; E. J. Whltty and E. G.
is lo danger if roar Mood Is poi
soned or impoverished; It should be puri
fied and enriched and your system strength
ened at once. You will accomplish this ef
fectively by using
fArinniy and Navy!
A sovereign specific for Rheumatism, Dys- ^
pepsin. Chills and Fever, Liver and Kid- ^
ney troubles, Scrofula and all Blood dis- J
eat>*es. Made of the purest materials, J
pleasant to the taste, and possessing won- ^
derful tonic properties. SOLD BY ALL ^
Foster Med Seine Com=^
Baltimore, Md. X
> 42<17r4 ?
MR. GIVE VS FUNERAL.
It Will Tnke>Flaee Tomorrow After
nooi atij O'clock.
The funeral of the late Mr. John T. Given
will take placei tomorrow afternoon at 2
o'clock from the E >Btreet Baptist Church,
and the rematas will be escorted to the
grave by the Washington Light Infantry,
the Veteran Firtmea'a Association and the
Patriarch Militants ?f the Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows.!
A special meeting of the various bodies
of Odd Fellows wis held In the hall on 7th
street east to consider the death of Mr.
Given and maki arrangements for express
ing the feelings of the order over the sad
event and atteadlrg the funeral. A com
mittee on condolence was appointed and
the arrangemeats for the funeral were
plaeedln charge of P. G. M. H. C. Hazard,
P. G. David Wolf, P. G. M. John \V. Thomp
son. P. G. P. A. J. Donaldson and P. G.
DR. HENDEXHAIiL DIKED.
The Worrntrr Polytechnic Inntltute
Aluiunl Honor the Neff President.
The Washington branch of the Worces
ter Polytechnic Institute Alumni Associa
tion held a banquet last evening at the
Shoreham in honor of Thomas C. Menden
hall, formerly chief of the coast and geo
detic survey, who has been elected to the
presidency of the Worcester Polytechnic.
Every alumnus of the Institute residing in
Washington was present, and every class,
from '84 to 'SKJ, was represented. Previous
to the dinner a reception was tendered Dr.
Mendenhall In the parlors of the Shoreham,
after which the company praparjd to do
Justice to the excellent menu set before It.
The long table was prettily decorated, while
a magnificent bank of roses and carnations,
extending through the center, gave a very
pleasing effect to the whole. At each plate
was a bouttonnlere of roses.
The following toasts were responded to
by the different representatives of the sev
eral classes: "The Tech as It Is," J. H.
Grlttln, '87; "Our honored I'ncle Sam," J.
F. McNab, *88; "The Washington Alumni
Association," L. H. Harrlmar., 'Kl; "First
Impressions of Washington," M. J. Lyder,
''.?'2; "Our Alma Mater," A. C Hlsslns,
"The Ladies," N. Heard, '98. Toastm.ister,
G. R. Tucker, '811.
President Mendenhall received nn en
thusiastic welcome, to which he responded
Ir an address brimful of pleasant remin
iscences. Earnest hopea were expressed by
every one that succes3 would follow him
In the assumption of his new duties.
The banquet ended shortly before 3
o'clock and with a final Tech cheer for the
doctor, the institute and Washington the
graduates left the rooms with the knowl
edge of having spent one of the most pleas
ant of tlielr many reunions.
(Jen. llenr>'? Farewell.
To the FMItor of Tlie Eteuiug Slar:
In obedience to oiders, we leave Fort
Myer /or our western stations. Allow me,
thn>ugh your paper, to say farewell for my
command to our many friends, who have
made our tour of duty here one of pleas
ant remembrance. To the press, v\ h k h
has accorded praise to my troops for sol
dierly excellence In drill-and thus stimu
lated them to renewed exertions?we feel
under many obligations.
GUY V. HENRY.
Lieutenant fifth cavalry, commanding.
Fort Myer, Va., October 1. i8!4.
Charircn of Korjscry Nolle Pronged.
Among the case* nolle prossed yesterday
aftfrnoon by District Attorney Blrmy was
one against T. Humphrey Brooke and the
late Samuel Strong, charging them with
having abstracted OlMclal papers of the
government, an4 one against Mr. Brook,
charging forrery. The dea'h of Strong war
suggest?!, and ?is (Ivn. It. F. Butler had
passed away the gcverr.ment considered a
prosecution of the cases against Mr. Brooke
impracticable. Gen. Butler having been its
< hief witner*. The charges arose out of the
litlgitlou between Strong and Gen. Butler,
Which cases are still before the District
Dentil of PHnl King.
An eccentric character, well known In the
western portion of the city, died Sunday of
softening of the brain at Garfield Hospital.
He was l'aul King, who d??lt in leathsr for
many years on Potomac avenue. He was
invariably clad In a suit of leather, trim
med fantastically, and his delivery wagon
was familiar beca ise of the pecullpriti -s
of the signs it bore. Mr. King lived at No.
371 Maryland avenue southwest. Ills re
mains will be buried today from the Fifth
Grateful to The Star nnil the Public.
To the Kdltor of The Ev< ning Star:
Accept our thanks and gratitude for the
assistance your paper has tendered to the
Knox fund. Will you further oblige us by
finding a place In The Star in which to
thank the public? Yours gratefully,
KATIE and ANNIE M. FENTON.
* " Albsollutelly Pore.
J" A cream of tartar baking pow.
( der. Highest of all la leavening
* strength.-Lateat U. S. Govern
:nieiit Report. ^
UOYAL BAKING rOYVDElt CO.. 0
<? 106 Wall at.. N.T. ?>
? ? ? ? ? ?very often by a first- ? ? ? ?
# ? ? ? ? class truss, scientifically ? ? ? ?
? ? ? ? ? fitted. We control the ? ? ? ?
0 ? ? ? ? two best Trasses it the ? ? ? ?
+ ? ? ? ? world, vis.: ? ? ? ?
"The Honest John'*
? ? ? ? And solicit your inspec- ? ? ? ?
? ? ? ? tion. We carry a com- ? ? ? ?
? ? ? 0 pleto line of Surgical In- ? ? ? ?
? ? ? ? Htrunientri, Cases, etc. ? ? ? ?
ilodern Pharmacy, #
Cor. nth and F Sts. I
;? 4 6
"If it were not disfigured by ? ? ?
those ugly pimples and acne/' ? ? ?
is often said of a lady by ? ? ?
her acquaintances. Recourse ? ? ?
to the numerous concoctions ? ? ?
and so-called *'skin beaut I- ? ? ?
tiers" usually but deepens tho ? ? ?
trouble. This humiliating con- ? ? ?
dltlon teed be of but short ? ? ?
duration if a skilled deirna- ? ? ?
tologist is consulted. ? ? ?
THIS is the only Institution ? ? ?
in the south devoted entirely ? ? ?
to the treatment of every kind ? ? ?
of skid trouble, blemish and ? ? ?
excrescence. ? ? ?
CONSULTATION FREE. ? ? ?
t Or Graduate Jefferson j
\ IL/'ll ? Med. Col., rhila.
DIVIDING THE DIT1ES.
I Preparln?r for the Coning Convention
of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew.
A meeting of the reception committee of
the Brotherhood of St. Andrew was held
last evening at the residence of Prof. Ca
bell, the chairman, 1135 K street north
west. An eiuit.ibie division of the work
to l:e accomplished during the convention
week was made. It is new settled that
Col. Cecil Clay will be in charge of the
post olik-e at Metzerott Hall, the registra
tion, and the bureau of information. His
assistants will be; J. F. Alston. I. N. Uun
dlck, J. M. Hungerford, B. C. Amos, N.
H. Camp, \V. N. Langtree, P. K. Lowndes,
E. P. Looker, H. 8. Matthews, \V. H. H.
Reynolds, W. E. Horton, W. D. Green,
J. M. Boyle and S. S. Parkinson.
A number of boys detailed by the several
chapters will also be located at Metzerott
The depots will be looked after by a com
mittee comprising B. Bryan, chairmun.and
Messrs. M. Bartels, S. K. Burohe, J. B.
Burnside, A. Collier, C. J. Peohl, B. Fra
zler, J. H. Howell, J. B. Ireland, T. N. Mc
Aboy, C. N. Moore, 8. D. Mcore, \V. H.
Nelson, S. W. E. Pegues, E. M. Posey, B.
K. Peter, B. Phillips, W. G. Ray. Janus
Stewart. Alex Sut?r, C. Wilson and George
Watts. This committee will control the
services of a force of boys, us messengers.
All the boys will be directly In charge of
The reception committee will meet again
on Saturday next, at 4:30 p.m., In Metzer
ott Hall, and the boys will come together
for Instruction at ? a.m. on the same day.
It is expected that badges will be ready
for distribution at the above time.
Wa.i ?1v?o me ny Hood's Sarmparllla. I had suf
ffni 1 terribly with rtieumatIsm. 1 trt?>d all kinds
ui remedies arni thi-y .1 Id me no good. I wan tie
ginning tu dmpilr when 1 was ailrlM-d to take
HihhI'h Sarsaimrtlla. \VI?-n 1 to t?k?' Hood's
It gave m? the n< e Weed, and the Mood w!it< h wu
dlscliargcd naM 1 hick ami Mack. Hood's Saraajia
rula dro\e out thin t>ad Mood and gave me a g'K.l
appetite, which made good Mood. My friends were
Hood's Sarsaparilla Cures.
surprised, and everybody was n skin ST me how I
irc?t cured. They said 1 never could be cured be
cause 1 had the trouble when I was so young, but
1 tell them that Hood'* Sarsaparilla did It."
AUGUSTUS JOYCE, 46 Decatur street, Charles
HOOD'S 1'ILLS are hand-made. 25c.
Torturing, disfiguring eczemas and every specie#
of it' hlng, burning, scaly, crusted and pimply skin
and scalp diseases, with dry, thin and falling hair,
relieved by a single application and speedily and
economically cured by the CUTICURA REMEDIES,
; when the best physicians fall.
T*?t I*. If you want F1 RMTt'RB
?Houseflndlng, of any aort, you
can buy them on our
A promise to pay ?o much a week
or month, a, la moat convenient to
you. All the cash that la required
la a "down" payment as a starter.
Don't agree to do mare than you
can keep up for the only measure
?f your credit with us Is your fidel
ity to your promises. We don't ham
per you with notes?nor chain you
with any harsh contracts. On the
contrary, wc arj liberal and ac
commodating. This BQI'lTABLE
CREDIT SYSTEM of our, la a con
dition, not a theory?and a mighty
easy condition, too.
House & Herrmann,
917, 919, 921 and
923 7th St.
636 Mass. Ave.
?42!VuSg - '""v:l1 !:iy]
~ The Finest
W E NOT ?NLY "AVE THE
v finest grocery store in the
city?but the largest-and one
of the print ijul retail store* in
Am??-ioa. \\ e want every home
in the District and vkwt} to
lK<ome acquainted with us. We
want every resident and so
JWSCI to make us a visit. We
want YOU to see our store -
and liwnect the class of gt*?.ls
we handle and learn our meth
ods of conducting buslucss -
- whether you buy anything or
CV Whatever von wish In
PUKE OIKN'EUIES. Wines,
Liquor* ami Cigars -we bave It
? ?at the lowest possible price
consistent *iih quality.
1402=1414 Pa. Ave.
DRAPERIES and CURTAIN POIJSS
are among the many new things we've
received lately into our new store, and
they heln to make up as fine a line of
Home Furnishings as you'll find in
Washington. The very latest fall crea
tions. Handsome la appearance and
excellent In quality. Priced moder
!The Houghton Co.,
1214 F STREET N.W. 20d
Reduced from $3. Are 14 feet
by 7 feet. Splendidly constructed.
I ?7 WEATHER STRIPS, to keep out wiuda"
and rain, from 25c. to 60c. per window.
L. H. Hopkins, 933 F N. W.\
TISE MM! HARNESS.
LPT2 ft BRQl,
487 Peon. are., adjoining National Hotel.
Iruoka. Sale tela and Leather Good*. mh20
Beecham's Pills are for
biliousness, bilious head
ache, dyspepsia, heartburn,
torpid Liver, dizziness, sick
headache, bad taste in the
mouth, coated tongue, loss
of appetite, sallow skin,
when caused by consti
pation; and constipation is
the most frequent cause of
all of them.
Books free; pills 25c. At
drug stores, or write B. F.
Allen Co., 365 Canal St.,
Which will be ready for sale October R. I*
located on the (Jeorxetown ai d Tennallytown
electric railroad, at an elevation of about
4??l feet above Washington, and is by far
the handsomest property alonK Its line.
Price of lots only from V<t to First
payment only Weekly payments only 1
per cent or less of purchase. We pay the
taxes, charge no Interest and require no
notes or mortgages. To the first purchaser
building a house at Woodmont. costing not
less *han $1,0U0, we will give a prlre of (ISO;
second, Sl&V third, ll?W; fourth, fifth.
$S?i; sixth, J7<l; seventh. $<?i, and eighth. IM.
We will also give the lots thus built upon
and free transportation over the electric
road for one >ear to one member of each
family building and residing there. Lift- in
surance for amount of purchase goes with
each sale. As we are the largest and one of
the most reliable real estate firms In the
United States, you can depend upon our
carrying out to the letter all we ad\ertlse.
Free transportation can be had at our of
fice. Agents on the ground at all hours,
Sunday included. No such chance for a
home or profitable Investment as this has
been offeree* you.
It will pay you to Investigate.
Weed, Harmon & Co., K?> 13th st. n.w.
Phillip*' Cocoa rrlalsa
the nutritious cccoa butter.
Finest assortment of Kaiors outside of
New York. Wiilford's, Uut? and 477 l'a. ave.l
ROYAL HEADACHE POWDERS. l?c.
"Roynl" Gliin Everything Dmc?., lOc
FOR TIIE BENEFIT OF THE CHCRTO OF THE
HULY NAME AT CAKItOLL MALI.,
G St. bet. !?th Slid loth ?ta.D.w.,OCT. 2 to <HT. 1?.
The Her. Dr. Sta fiord mil oi-u the fair at 8
THE TEMl'LE C'FP GAMES
Will In* rr|iriAliir^
Al.BACGHS GRAND OPERA HOC8E.
TIH'KSUAY AT 4 1' M.
wktf I'rice*. 2.1 aiul 8Or.
I'ROF. I. A. GATE*' ltll>IN<; SCHOOL. 11(16 111 II
?t. n.w., t? often for the immiii; flfae wkllc Uor.e?
for hire; complete eonrve ot iuMru< iiouk. >10;
iMmrdiug holm** Well eari*d f??r. oe2-0t#
LBACGHS GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
EDWARD H. ALLEN', Miracer.
Eve at 8. YVed. and Sat. Mat*, at 2.
Price*. 11.50, *1.00. 7V.. Kir. and 25c.
Carriages be ordered 10:30.
^ ... AthenaeumStar
Vaudeville Specialty Co.
NEXT WEEK?Marie Walnwrlcbt, la
ocl-tf DAUGHTERS OF EVE
AI.IIAtr.ir8 GRAND OPERA IlorsE.
1X1*. II. Aileit Manager.
c- ? Jubilee
Oct. 7, Singers.
Scat* now oa tale ct \*ox office.
25 end .V> ceitii. ocl-tf
iUXMN ift LYCEl tf TUEATSK.
All This Week.
JOHN F. FIELDS*
FIEIJ>S AND HANSON.
The Originators of Mu*ical Comedy,
25 EMINENT ARTIST?-11 fB'FHALTY ACTS.
Next Week?W Eli EK & FIELDS' OWN 0?M
PAN Y. ?h i . t
BrrLER'8 NEW I5UOT T HATER.
THIS WEEK. Matlneea Tuc*.. Tburo and Saturday.
Popular price?, 15, 12?. 50 and 75 cent#.
THE PEOPLES HUSH FAVORITE.
AND HIS ASSOCIATES OF IRISH DELINEATORS,
Presenting three of Lis greatest pueeeaaea.
Mtimlaj and Tuesday aud Tuesday Matirnr, The
Pride of Mayo.
Wednesday and Thursday and llramlaf Matinee.
The IUiuiMer From Clare.
Friday and Saturday and Saturday Matinee.
Next Week Jos. Arthur's Distinguished Plnr,
THE t-TlLL ALA KM. ocl-?t
o? l 2?r
NEW NATIONAL THEATER.
Every EveninR?Wed. and Sat. Mat..
HOY'T'S LATEST AND GREATEST SICCUS,
"A Tribute to our Citizen Soldier,"
OVER 60 PEOPLE IN THE CAST.
Gorgeou* Scenery Dazillac Coatumea.
BRILLIANT Ml SIC.
A PERFECT CAST.
NOTHING LIKE IT EVER ATTEMPTED BEFORE
N'ezt Week - Donnelly and Glrard la "TUB
RAINMAKERS." All new featJre.. acl-tf
ACADEMY. PRICES, 25, 50. TV. aud ?1.
Etrery Erenlof?Wed. and Sat. Mata.
KELLAR MR. AND MRS.
KELLAR America'* Own Magician*.
KKl.l.AR NEW TIlEosolMllC WONDERS.
K I'LL Alt -THE MYSTEltY <lF I.'IIASSA "
KELLAR THE SHRINE OF KooMICA SAMI.
KELLAR DIAULEKIE <>1' TIIE DECIMALS,
KEIJ.AR And many more of the A?t.?;n.ling
KELLAR Results of a Ccnwlentlous Neireh
KELLAR for No.eltlea In the Old World.
Kelt Week?"THE ENSIGN." nrt-tf
Host Jlarvelous Invention,
WILL BE EXHIBITED HERE SOON.
WATCH THIS ANNOUNCEMENT CLOSELY.
While You're Waiting
For this n?w K-ondcr. enjoy the bright side of life
by Ylsitlng our Musical Palace and Hatching to
the delightful music, mirth-provoking stories, S?"a
brooke's and other |?o|>ular songs, and the many
charming bit* of entertainmeut to be found only
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
NO CHARGE FOB ADMISSION.
Columbia Phonograph Co.,
42d 918 PENNSYLVANIA A\'E. N.W.
GENTLEMEN'S DRIVING PARK.-POOLS SOIJ)
ON ALL RACING EVENTS Train, leave 11. and
P. depot at ?:?5 and 11:50 a.m.. 12:50. 1:40 and
8:30 p.m. CTTr.-vpo'-tailon refunded.
National Lyceum Course.
Ov*?ici of 18D4-&J
TEX Com-iru and Lecture >1 NO.
The requests received by the National Lyeew*
Bureau indicate ho plainly Ybe popularity of eer
taiu iUlrH ll??m that (tie l*ure*u Is prepared to
announce imitlvely the followlug feat urea, wbich
nill be 1u< ludcd In ila list of TEX popular-priced
Lectures Iiu Concerts:
OEoRiiE W. BIDDLE, the famous Shakespearean
OLLLE TOBBETT, the greatest woman violin
player in AoM-rlct, with ker cMHHt company, in
cluding the Swedish (Male* bestet and the well
know u pianist, Isidore Mo^uist.
MISS J*AJIV PliOCTOB, daughter of tbe famoua
astrouomer, B. A. I'rwU*, in Uer popular lev lure
on II* solar system.
WESLKVA.N COLLEGE GLEE CLIB. accom
panied bj l be CuHegv Mandolin Club and a reader?
tsrtil) college boya.
HIE A KILL tilCXTET (Suilth Sisters!, compoaei
of nil sisters, who slug part songs and eoloa.
In additlou to tb?s? engagement*. subject tt
chan^ek due to couliict of dalea and other un
atoidaMe causes, have beeu mad.- with tbe Xew
York i*b 11 bar monk Club, Walter Uamna b vlf Lis
opera company does not absorb all of bla tunc) and
Jennie U'Xeill Potter.
The entertaluments will begin about tbe first of
December, and they sill U; given at lutervala of
one or two neck*.
The price of aeason tickets for this a*-riea it
fl.bO EACH. bubacriliers, therefore, a ill get
tickets at the rate of lb cecita for each entertain
ment, while ihe aeats for single eutcrt* turnouts *uU
be sold at 00 cents or fi each, the usual price for
the attractions we offer. There will l*e a certain
number of aeats reserved, on which subscribers mill
have tbe first claim. The charge for them alii ha
10 cents each.
FOB THE PRICE VOL' WOi'LD PAY FOR ON?
SEAT AT A THEATER VOL GET A WUOLL
bEASOX ? ENTEB1AiX MEN T
BLBSCUHOTONS will cloae on the i&'h o
October, when the season tickets will l*e placid s
aale at Mctxcrott's Music Store, 1112 1' at.
THE SLBSCIUITIOX LIST Us LIMITED. Wb?s
that list is flll><4 no more season tickets will I*
sold, bend in your subscription NOW.
TO TUE XATIOXAL LYCEI VI BCBEAC,
I subscribe for course tickets a
$1.80 each for tbe s.rlcs of Ten Concerts an*
Lectures, seasou of lbl*4-'l*5.
Km ae29-l w
MISS CHRISTINA M AY "V'UKKM AVS S-s 1FTY
Circle reoj* us b o'clock WEDNESDAY* NIGHT,
Oct 3, 1K?4 ii5 Having tanght m\ previous sea
sons tbe leading citiwaa and repr.i**ntai U?-s of
difieient states Those desiring to In- taught sll
tbe ucwent and moat tusliiouahle d.ncc* will
join my circle with reference. Spec.; i nrrange
iu<*nts for private lessons. ?hild;en* cia*? Wcd
neadays, 3.:io to Saturday, lu to 12. Cir
cular* at my academy, 11 LIT loth si i. a -.it*
PttUK JOS. H CAli>\N ELL'S tMNSERYATiMcf
lor Mush- ai?-l Darning. ?or. 5th and II six n.w.
Private dan* in*: claaa for b?*g inner* M?m<Uy nnd
Friday evening*. s o'clock. Clats soiree Wcdaea
day evnings, b o'clock. lU-sid? nee, 40 C st. n.w.
MKS. Fb?RA C. 1>YEK
Will resume her classes in dau< ing on SATVR
DAY, Octol?er G, for misses uud masters, ;
p.m.; for adults, b p.m. All former pupils an
cordially vinitcd to the openiug.
ACADEMY AXD ??llll'WI.
a?*2J* lm 1517 K at. n.w.
W1LLAKP HA1L.-MW FLOPS, REM 'R.\ Ibil EDt
REFITTED. Ac., MAKING IT
ONE OF Till: MOtrr A1TIU?TI\'E IIAliJ di
cmr FOB ItAU>. KfiCCI'lluNK. 4c.
OPEN FKOM b A.M. TILL h V M.
For terina, Ac., apply
W?Mf J PAUL MOXTGOMERT. Msnag^r.
? A l;l.? S I\ 1118 1K"I RSSIu.N "
?Waahingto** Post. Prof. Montgomery's A<-ademj
of Fa?hl<H?able Dan kic for adults.' u.shtcis nd
mlsK**ti alll reopen Tlll'BSDAY, October 4. 1*^4.
at WiUard Hall New li.>.?r. Newly titt**d and
furnished througliout. Hal! o;ien from b a ui. ti!l
b p.m. Call or M-nd (or < Irculars i PA IT*
MONTGOMEUY. Willsid Hall. se24 2w
MB. AJJJLS DE Ct>l Ml ELUCK'K StOJOCTT
School for Daminr. I>cisarte ami D portinent*
Masonic Temple. 0th and F sts n w., will ra
Open for the sea** I^lH-5 WEDNESl?AY. Sept.
2ti. at 4 and b o'clock p.m. Circulars at tha
a?-adeiny. _ ae6-Sm
bUELD(IN*SJ DANCING ACADKinr?
TIESDAT. Till BSD AY. SAT JttDAY.
Osll oi send for circular. felVAfli
W. J. OI.VII.I.K UK.< UN "THE HHAO'
It* Info ace on Health and <1 iaract?T." \\?-d..
Tliurs.. Fli., Sat.. 3 p.m., thi* stvk rcsklenee of
Dr Bland. 1121 l?Hh st. n.a*. First free; re
maining lectures, ?m*. each. It*
Tom.? of WastiingYon.
Daily (eiw-jit SimdayK
At 10 a m . r?*tuminr by 2:10 p m.
FABF.. ROCXD TB1P. SO CENTS.
Admission to pronnd*. 2?? ccnts.
Tickets, with Mount Vernon admiasiou coupon, fot
?ale at wharf and at l*?tel*
Will als?> make river landincs as fsr as Glymont,
stopping for freight atsl iiaaaengcrs both a.,vs. Foi
charters, 4lc., apply at oflice ot Steamer Ma? alcater
orl L L ULAKE. Ckpt.
TALI.VHO OOA< ?i LINE DAII.Y s< ?> AM.. I
p.m . frotr Ml 13tl. *t ?Arlington. CaMu J. B.
and all points of interest. Fr.ds>s, apeelal, Fu
Mver lrill, 0 a.m. Trip. 50c.; limited, 25c.
ELECTRIC RAIL ROrTE TO
TI;* only routr flvtrn; an o|,j?.riunii% of trrlni all
point, fur llw tourist, and taki-a Im 21, l,,.ura for
tb? round trip no drt::ri; n< .moke: u > d.i?t
Tak. tialn. r.una K U .tatIon. ti:4X. 10:57.
11 :S0 a.til.. 11'5o. 1:40, S:2rt p m Aiao AipcamlrlA
.err.r, foot r.f 7th '.i.30, 10 3" 11 30 a m..
12 30. t :S0. 2.SO. ] ?i |, m. F;ir?. Wa.L.n^'on t.
Mt. Vcroon and return &o otita. tf
KOR liNT-BY TIIE l?AV. M..HT <>lt Wi:EK.
<?>M FAW Hall. 7th ft. Set l> n'nl E .ta, n.
* i larjr. ttuci'd hall nnj dr<^*.in^; toon*; ap
rent. Ap|4j to IVALTEK A Kl.nwv na }~Z.
? VP. Few open datea Cor O tob.r at?l Nor. tn
BEsMK OIESITV RKST
In a recent article published in the Boston Gloha,
Dr. Wm. H. Holmes. Massachoaetta Oeneral Una
pital. wrltea: I u*e Dr. I^ison's Obesity IMis one
day and the Obesity Salt the ne*t. and obtain e?
c^llcnt results. I am bmlng a p?und a day, alino?t
twice as much as I did using the pili* alou*. Tha
Fmlt Salts are Just what my system requires 'a
redn< c fat. 1 analyr ?d tl?e *alts. and found thom
to l-e the best material and like the formula on
the bottle. Your icnndies arc all riglit. I hear of
acxeral ph>al?ians prescribing the Fruit Salt as a
f?<sh reducer and a delightful hot w.?athcr l*everaga
for old and r<?ung. It pr*>veuta fever* and curd
Surgeon John n. Lincoln. Cunard I.lne, wrltea:
T can prracrtbe rotir Dr. Edls?*n's o:?calry PUla
and Salt to all my friends who are too heavy, ?a
I have rcdu-ed my weight 6* (*mxnds In 23 weeks.
Tbe Fruit Salt is the in-st summer drink I ever
used. Everybody uses your Fruit fait.**
KM OOIXT. KTWTORT R. 1. WRnW:
My physician Dr. B*ir*tow.!??h aven ie. p-rwrllnl
your Olteslty 1*111* and (?!^v?:ty Fruit S.ilt fr?r cor
pulency. I have lost nineteen i*mnd* in t^e*>t% fmir
days on one bottle of pills and half a l*ottle of
Pratt bait. 1 do not auner any more from the heat
while tiffing the salt. It is sweet and delicious,
and lowers the temperature of the b?Mly. I sea
everrliody uslns the Fruit Salt as a d:luk. 1
you uad introduced It ??*<?ner.
Our guilds may be nbtntned from
q. o. c. sinns.
Cor. Xew York are. and 14th at.
Cor. 11th and F sts.,
Eeep a full Hue Obesity Bands, 1*11 la am
bait in atoefc.
Sent by mail on recclpt of ptW.
The Bands c.*t $2.r.i? up; the Fri.it s.ilt SI per
bottle, snd Pills $1.50 p*.-r bottle, or 3 ;*>ttles for
LOK1XG A CO, 42 Wcat 22d st.. DepirtwM Xau
74, New York.'or 22 Hamilton place, Irtmenl
No. 4, Boston. ae7-3m
"llcbults obtalm?d a>?s <'utelr unnr? < -1 n'?d " ?
Dr J It. FJiJorr. l'r f x- ?.ry a i Pra.tli'e of
Medicine, T\il*ne l niv?>r*ity of L-i.. \, w tuieana.
A STABTIJN<? Dls*'i.vri;v.
0TAFTOKH MINMBAL Mltl\-;s WATER.
Works mira'lcs in BltKHfT'S DI8EASL. D1A
BETES and ALL DISl \S?^i HIE BLaDDLB,
KIDNEY AND STOMACH.
FREE OF ALL <'IIAt:?;EK TO THKT ITS WO\.
DEIcri'L CFBATIX F. VO* I Its Our fr?e pa;n|?hle?
will cosvince the most skeptical.
8TA1FOBD MLNEBAI. SPUING AND HOTEL OO
jy7 to ocl7 1420 X. X. A?