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Evening star. (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 22, 1904, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1904-07-22/ed-1/seq-5/

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A
Bon Marc heg o?oekps"turt" >?! Bon Marche
I Less Than Half Price.
Tomorrow (Saturday) rtornong
WE START OU
IN SHIRT WAI
BE PUT OX
M EXT, SECOX
THAT WILL
KINDS, ALL S'
LAWX, PONGE
LINEN AND N
EMBROIDERV
EI) WAISTS,
ED WAISTS, \\
R GREAT ANXUAL CLEARAXCE SALE
STS. EVERY WAIST IX STOCK WILL
BARGAIX TABLES IX SUIT DEPART
D FLOOR, AXD MARKED AT A PRICE
AVERAGE LESS THAX HALF. ALL
rYLES, ALL SIZES, INCLUDIXG PIQUE,
E, IXDIA LIXEX, PERSIAX LAWX, FIXE
ET WAISTS, LACE-TRIMMED WAISTS,
TRIM M ED WAISTS, MEDALLIOX-TRIM
FAGOT - STITCHED WAISTS,FIXE TUCK
ITH AXD WITHOUT BERTHAS.
95c.
For choice of
W a U t ? worth
from
$1.25 to J1.98.
$1.39
For choice of
Waists worth
from
fj.25 to $2.98.
$1.69
For choice of
Waists worth
from
I3.2G to ?
$1.95
For choice of
Waists worth
from
13.75 to $5.75.
35c. for Choice off Waists Worth 79c.
Clearance Ladies' Stylish
Walking Skirts.
Including Thlbets, Cheviots, Nov
elty Cloths and Hrllllantine.
Worth $5.00, $0.00, $7.00, $8.00....
Clearance Ladies' Fine Linen
Suits.
We have only a few of the late
styles In Ladles' Hlgh-gTade
Linen Coat Suits Worth $10.00
and $12.00. Choice
White. Natural, Blue and Jasper.
K/TIi be the Prlce Ladles' Fine Rain
<4> / .*>y Coats; worth $10 00 and $12.00.
6 6
Girl"
White Duclt is the
summer fad?from
50c. to
$3.50.
Ask to see the spe
cial "Summer Girl
Hat," selling at
.75.
BON MARCH E, 314=320 Seventh St.
WISEMAN BRO
a
Outfitters for Both Men and Boys,
Cor. 7th and E Sts. N.W.
Ruslnma hours, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. during July ?od August.
OPEN SATURDAYS TILL 8 P.M.
Greatly EMneed
lis
Every Fancy SummerSult in the house has had
price cut deeply?here are excellent opportunities
to secure a fine Suit for a very little maney. All
sizes?all styles ? hundreds off stylish patterns.
$6,67 for Suits marked $11(M
$8.35 for Suits marked $112.50.
$9.00 for Suits marked $113.50.
)0 for Suits marked $15.00.
$11.00 for Suits marked $16.50.
$12.35 for Suits marked $18.50.
$13.35 for Suits marked $2(
5.00 for Suits marked $22J
.67 for Suits marked $2?.(
Any $11.00 and $1.25
Summer Shirt, now "
You can pick any Fancy Shirt in the house that formerly
sold for $i and $1.25?the best selected stock in the city?neat, at
tractive ]>atterns?the newest novelties, comprising this season's
latest effects. Every size, 14 to 18.
Summer
the 50c.
1?now
?any three for Si.00. That's reasonable enough, isn'j it? No rea
son in the world why you shouldn't have a few new ties?especially
when we are making such a big reduction. This assortment is really
the choice stock of ties of the city ? now for a busy Saturday at
35c., or three for a dollar bill.
Mree
On'
Every Fancy Child's Suit is included in this sale. Sizes from
4 to 16. l'uv now for next season?a good investment and a sav
ing, too. Bring the boys tomorrow?we're open till 9 p.m. on Sat
urdays.
Notice to the Trade.
Beerlue It pot an Intoxicating
rtrluk; It waa analraed by the
District Analyet, Prof. J. D.
Hlrd of the Health office
Jane 8. 1904). It contalne
ftS 100 per cant of alcohol, and
In aold aa a carbonated bet*
erafe.
Sole agent for District of Colum
bia, Maryland, Virginia.
J. Si. SCHLUETER,
The Northwestern Bottling Works,
II60S Fifth St. N.W.,
Washington, D. C.
? Telephone North 15^5
Jy9 12t
Saves
Fuel
Expenses.
It makes a quick, hot Are?co?t?
little, and Is unquestionably the best
fuel you can use In your rang?. Get
your coke at headquarters? here.
25 Dutbela Large Coke, delivered-...
*0 Duabela Large Coke, delivered...
00 Buehela Large IVike, delivered...
25 Uuajiela I.hiki' Coke, delivered...
40 ltunheU Cruahed Coke, delivered.
60 Busbela Cruabed Cuke, delivered.
Washington Gaslight Co.
413 10th St. N.W.
MMM
Colonial Wine Co.
Keep Coofl
during the summer months by drink
ing our CALIFORNIA WINES:
PORT,
SHERRY,
CLARET,
MUSCATEL,
CATAWBA.
Guaranteed absolutely pure. Spe
cial prices:
$2.40 dozen bottles.
fl.CO for 5 bottles.
2flc. bottle.
Delivered anywhere.
Colonial
818 9th ?t. n w. Telephone So. 2188. JylP-2Ed
Crump's Celebrated Tonic
OF FRUITS AND SPICES.
Sore cure for Djapepsla. indlgestloo, Vertigo sod
*11 form* of stomach trouble.
PRICE, 80c. mhI J1.00 i'EK BOTTLH.
For Sale-CBUMP MKO. CO., 1334 9th ?t. n.w.
HENRY 7. EVANS. 922 924 V at. B.W.
my7-T?t. 10
"The Elberly,"
Hand-made Russet Belt, $
For Ladles and Gentlemen.
The Eberlr Popular llaod-made Harness.
Made and Sold t>7
HERMAN EUER1A, UM 7 th St. O.W.
"Becker'a Quality Bag gage."
Greater Price Reductions
?On Steamer Trunks, Men's Sole
Leather Trunks and Ladies'
Dress and Skirt Trunks. ?
E are determined that this sale shall rid the store
of a major part of the stock of Trunks, Bags, Suit
Cases and Leather Novelties, and we're emphasiz
ing that determination by going to the extreme in
making all price reductions. The special bargains mentioned
here simply serve as illustrations of the many opportunities the
sale offers to all who realize the advantage of buying high-class,
distinctive baggage for little money.
Steamer Trunks.
Was. Now.
Vultton Paris Pattern $55 00 $20.00
"Wardrobe Leather bound$50.00 jjty.OO
German Osier $22.50 $13.25
German Osier $25.50 $15.10
German Osier $30.00 $18.30
German Osier $27.00 $10.2o
Men's Trunks.
Was. Now.
English Overland $24.75 $14.1*0
Knglish Overland $2(1.50 $15.90
English Overland $12.75 $8.75
English Overland $13.50 $9.00
English Overland $14.25 $0.25
Russet Sole Leather $31.00 $18.50
Russet Sole Leather $33.00 $19.75
Russet Sole Leather $35.00 $21.50
Ladies' Dress or
Skirt Trunks.
Wag. Now.
Dress or Skirt Trunk....$21.00 $14.50
Dress or Skirt Trunk....$22.00 $15.00
Dress or Skirt Trunk....$27.00 $18.70
Dress or Skirt Trunk....$20.00 $17.75
Dress or Skirt Trunk....$30.00 $20.00
Fiber Bound $35.00 $22 75
Fiber Bound $80.00 $23.00
Sole Agents for "Innovation" Trunks.
1328 F St.
9 Near Efobitt House.
it
America's Foremost Leather Goods Store.
3? $
iio j
;<>;
3S
Until Aog. 1
2
These prices secure p
your winter supply.
REMEMBER, |
Equal amount heat. |
Equal amount of coal. $
t
W. A. Stove - - $6.75 |
W. A. Egg - - - $6.75 |
W. A. Furnace -
I
Pea ------ $4.50 ;<r
(J,
J1
|
s
>g|
? DK9dBoP Q
n -Ht-i in. f?A. a.T r
s
11237 O St.
11312 14th St. N.W.
:<)
ff 6th and K Sts. N.W. $
% 13th and O Sts. S.W. '&
6 f,
Wa will close at 1 o'clock on Sat- w
;ir urdays during July and August. Jj.
K Jyl8-tf,75 :;?
'Si , ? ? , &
:'0<~ ^'-5, rr -] '? r -! r 'r3* *s'> t*t* '/ r '< r v -.5
BURCHELL'S
SPRING LEAF TEA.
Unsurpassed for Iced Tea. Clear
as crystal. Fine, delicate flavor.
50c. lb.
N. W. BURCHELL',
1325 F ST.
Use the
Postal
1 ?
iTelegraph
Telegrams and cable
grams to all the world. |
50 Offices in Washington.
?p#0-42d
No chafing, no prickly heat
if you use
Evaes' Toilet
Talcum Powder
once a day. If your feet are
sore try it in your shoes.
Price, 10c. 14-ib. Can.
Price, 25c, 1-lb. Can.
EVANS' DRUQ STORE,
922-924 F St. N. W.
my7-7Ht.2S
'It. ^
1 MOTHER'S |
i
I
la the best-known bread in Wash
ington as a result of Its being the
best bread In Washington?the
only bread In whose making 31
science plays such an Important
part. Delicious, wholesome, nu
tritious.
Corby's Modern Bakery.j
? '"i 28(1 '
1874. U04.
JOHN MILLER & CO.
. C=0=A=L.
18TH AND O N.W. 828 PA. AVE. N.W.
8TU AND K N.E. 3D AND O S.W.
Orders promptly filled.
?p2014-tf
PL1TT - - Does the Best
Painting & Pa per hanging.
?ArtUtlc, thorough workmanship. Satlafao
?Hon a!??yi aaaared. Eatlmatea gWeu.
?All ord?r? promptly executed.
1727 7th St.?'Phone North 1435-M.
HU-104
"Iff they're Riclh's Shoes
they're proper."
Ten-one F?Corner Tenth.
Entire building?'phone "One-flftjr."
"Correct"
White
Footwear.
There is a dearth off
white footwear to be
had, font nowhere else
will yoy find the exclu
sive, distinctive fash
ions shown here?an
unsurpassed variety
which has just been
augmented by the ar
rival off several ship
ments, embracing
white canvas and
white buckskin pumps
and Oxfords for ladies,
misses and children,
and white canvas and
buckskip Oxfords for
gentlemen.
A new shipment off
sporting footwear re=
ceived yesterday?the
correct styles in foot
wear for yachting, ten =
nis and golf fjlaying,
riding, hunting, etc.
More novelties in this
line off footwear than
you've seen in any
other shoe shop south
off New York.
Out-of-town patrons
may order footwear by
mail with the assur
ance off complete sat
isfaction.
B. Rich's Sons,
High-grade Footwear,
Ten-one F?Corner Tenth.
H't "? " 1 - -?
"THE HOME OF PUKE WHlSfcEY." g
There's a Cure for
Dysentery
?which, if taken Id time, will
?effectually pnJeent further
?trouble?and that's our famous
?California
l 40c. pint; 75c. quart.
fChas. Kraemer, Thone E. 835.
f jy22-20d
fH)i.ia<!iiUiii^fflm!iHHHiiiinii!HinuiiimnnmuiinniiiiiimhH.iiiuiiiiH!iiiiii'iwnini:iitiiiH!iiiMii.niii)uimmniin
25c.
For choice of assorted packages
containing 10 pieces of 2-V:. Sheet
Music. Songs, Waltzes, Two-steps,
etc.
"j=T\ You Should Not Miss Our
UJ Discount Sale of Hlgh-Grade
f I A N O S .
You will find a reliable instrument
here at any price you wish to pay.
ORIiANS FROM $5 UP.
PIANOS FROM $10 UP.
Sanders <& Stay man Co.,
1327 F ST.
Jy22-28d
"Buy Hardware at a Hardware Store.'
MOWERS,
$2>.25
Ke<n> tht> grasa abort, and It
won't suffer during the An
gust thought. A good lawn
mower for
John B. Espey, SSffKV..
J.v22-20d
?**? ^in i^il1 "
High-grade Models.
? to July 80 all Higt
H off original price; i
Schutz.
' opr. THE ARLINGTON HOTEL.
From July 2S to July 80 all Hlgh-grade Models
will tw sold at Vi off original price; will be altered
to fit.
J.f22 6M4
Kills at Every "PASTE."
TRY A BOTTLE
MAURER'S .....
RAT AND ROACH PASTE.
Alio Vermin Powder for
Ants. Files. Bedbug*, ete.
D. MAURER & SON, IBES^
l Jjl8-Bi,w,f,78t-X4
WILSON BARRETT DEAD
SUCCUMBED TO AN OPERATION
FOB CANCEB.
His Demise Unexpected?Was Intend
ing to Bring Out a New Play
in September.
LONDON. July 22.?Wilson Barrett, the
actor, died this morning. He underwent
an operation for cancer July 2<>, ai.d the
d.octors thereafter said that after a few
weeks' rest Barrett would be all right and
able to carry out his Intention of producing
a new play In September.
Mr. Barrett died at a nursing homo In
London. The recent operation la believed
to have been quite successful, and the ac-tor
thought ho had passed the crisis. His death
Is attributed to heart failure.
Wilson Barrett.
Wilson Barrett was born in Essex. Eng
land. the son of a farmer. He was edu
cated in a private school, and entered the
dramatic profession at the age of seven
teen. He remained on the stage until his
death. He had recently concluded a con
tract to come to America next fall. He vis
ited this country five times, and had a large
number of friends and admirers here. The
similarity of his name to Lawrence Bar
rett's was at first a handicap, and people
had to learn that there were two Barretts,
both possessing merit, before they could
be convinced that the foreigner was not an
Imitator of the American and a trader on
the name.
Wilson Barrett narrowly escaped being
a great actor. He never created a great
role?a character that will live In memory?
but what he did was done well. With an
attractive presence, a graceful carriage and
a mellifluous voice, easily under command,
and with a wonderful faculty of expression,
Barrett attained a high degree of public
favor. While he did not create a great
role, he gave to Hamlet a profound and In
telligent study, and presented a conception
that won the warm approval of many and
the thoughtful consideration of all. This
conception was a revolt from the tradi
tional weird and mystic Hamlets. It was a
saner and a more intelligible melancholy
Dane. Mr. Barrett was a vigorous and
scholarly writer, and he maintained his
opinions with strength and acumen.
A Versatile Man.
Mr. Barrett was a dramatist, a novelist
and a theatrical manager, besides being an
actor. He became the manager of the Am
phitheater, Leeds, England, In 1874. He
subsequently leased the Grand Theater of
the same city and the Princess' Theater, in
London. In 1881, at the time Henry Irving's
fame was at its height. In lKNt he made
his first visit to America. He came little
heralded, and achieved success in spite of
many handicaps. His Hamlet caused wide
spread discussion nnd vailed comment. His
David Garrick won praise, but the highest
encomiums were paid to his Chatterton.
On returning to London he became the
manager of the Globe Theater, which he re
tained for three years, in the meantime
twice revisiting this country, where he
added largely to his popularity. In 1890
he undertook the management of the
Olympic, in London, and six years later the
Lyric Theater, and three years later the
Lyccum. Mr. Irving's old theater.
Mr. Barrett published "The Sign of the
Cross." which has enjoyed wide popularity;
"Pharaoh," "Nowadays. Die Daughter
of Babylon," "In Old New York." and pro
duced a dramatization of Sienklewicz's
"Quo Vadls?" His talent was many-sided,
and. while pleasing in all aspects, failed
to attain greatness in any. Yet he attained
a high place. He gave pleasure and edifi
cation to thousands, and many a theater
goer wiil mourn his passing.
CIVIL WAB VETEBAN DEAD.
Clinton C. Harlan Committed Suicide
at Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. July 22.?Clinton C.
Harlan, aged sixty years, a civil war vet
eran from the National Soldiers' Home
near Hampton. Va., is dead at a hotel in
tills city from morphine taken with suicidal
intent. Harlan, who was said to be
wealthy, has been an inmate of a sanitar
ium at Independence. Mo., since he came
here three weeks ago from Virginia.
He left the sanitarium last Wednesdiy
without permission and came to the hotel in
tills city, where he has remained since.
SOCIALISTS' TBIAL.
Charged With Using Germany as a
Base for Treason.
BERI.IN. July 22.?Arguments of counsel
In the trial of socialists at Koenigsberg for
using Germany as a base for alleged trea
sonable acts against the Russian govern
ment began today. The state's attorney
dropped the charge of lese majeste against
the Emperor of Russia because he said he
assumed that the accused had not known
that some of the smuggled documents con
tained the language which it was proved
in court they did contain. He maintained,
however, the charge of high treason and
membership In a secret association, argu
ing that the high treason charge must be
upheld, since the Russian ambassador at
Berlin expressly pledged his word that Rus
sia practices reciprocity with Germany in
prosecuting cases of high treason. The
state's attorney, however, moved for light
sentences on the nine accused men. rang
ing from one to six months' imprisonment
for secret association, and two to twelve
months' detention in a fortress for high
treason.
GBIDIBON CLUB'S PILGBIMAGE.
Left Today for Providence to Attend
Clambake Tomorrow.
The Gridiron Club left town today on a
pilgrimage to Providence, R. I., where the
memliers will be entertained by Senator Al
drich and Mr. R. S. Howlind of the Provi
dence Journal at the Squantum Club. " The
party left at 11 o'clock this morning In a
special car over the Pennsylvania railroad
for New York, and will take the Provi
dence steamer on the Fall River line at 0
o'clock this evening.
Senator Aldrlch and Mr. Howland have
invited a number of distinguished New Eng
land men to meet the Gridiron Club at a
clambake to be given at the Squantum
Club tomorrow afternoon. At the close of
the festivities the Gridiron men will take
ttoe boat and return to New York home
ward bound, reaching here Sunday after
noon.
The party included the following mem
bers of the club:
Walter E. Adams, John Adams Corwin,
E. G. Dunnell, E. J. Gibson, Frank V. Ben
nett, J. Harry Cunningham, E. B. Hay, J.
Henry Kaiser. Herndon Morsel], Alex.
Mosher, John H. Nolan, John Philip Sousa,
Henry Xander, David S. Barry, Samuel G.
Blythe, Scott C. Bone. Henry V. Boynton.
L White Fiusbey, Frank G. Carpenter, John
M. Carson, H. Conquest Clarke. L. A.
Coolldge. P. V. DeGraw, Arthur W. Dunn.
Richard Lee Fearn, Henry Hall, F. A. G.
Handy. S. E. Johnson. R. M. Lamer, N. O.
Messenger, John P. Miller. Charles C. Ran
dolph, F. A. Richardson. Geo. W. Rouzer,
M. G. Seckendorff, John S. Shriver, Geo. H.
Walker, Henry L. West, Robert J. Wynne
and Jajnes Rankin Young.
Mr. George W. Boyd joined the party at
Phil&delphia.
LOUIS ETZEL'S HEIRS COMPLAIN.
The State Department Begards the In
demnity as Enough.
Heirs of Louis Etzel, the correspondent
killed by Chinese soldiers near Nluchwang,
are dissatisfied with the amount of Indem
nity?$25,000 Mexican?paid by the Chinese
government on account of the killing and
have complained to the State Department.
The department has replied that in view of
the facts in the case, the unpremeditated
character of the killing and the general
practice of our own and other governments
in'flxlftg Indemnities on account of death-,
particularly in allowing for foreigners kill
ed In this country, the Indemnity In this
case is regarded as sufficient and the
promptness of the Chinese government In
settling the case without any pressure high
ly commendable.
THE WORLD OF SOCIETY
MISS ARCHIBALD AND PROF.
BLAKE MARRIED LAST NIGHT.
Future Residence at Dorchester. Mass.
?A "Woolen" Anniversary?
Personal Notes.
Prof. J. Charles Blake or the Massachu
setts Institute of Technology and Miss Jane
Archibald, graduate of and teacher at the
University of Colorado, were married last
evening at the home of the bride s parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred. W. Archibald, 11?'? 5th
street northeast.
The ceremony was solemnised by the R**v.
Dr. Alexander Kent. The wedding: was a
quiet one. being witnessed only by the rela
tives of the contracting parties. The couple
received many handsome gifts, including a
beautiful silver service from the former
pupils of the bride in Colorado. After the
ceremony a wedding supper was ser\ed.
Mr. and Mrs. Blake left later, amid a
shower of good wishes, for a trip north,
and will make their future home at Dor
Chester, near Boston, Mass.
Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Moore, Miss Gladys
Moore and Miss Natalie Blake are in ?t.
Louis attending the world's fair.
Mr. and Mrs. D. cTsheriff. ??> ?th street
northeast, returned to the city
after an extensive trip in the west, \ is.ting
the world s fair at St. Louis on 'heir re
turn trip.
A pretty "woolen" wedding ai"iiversar>
took place on the evening of the
stant at the cozy residence of Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Boswell, 330 8th ?r^t south
east. they having Just completed their mar
ried life of seven years. A numbst of pres
ents were received by the young coup?
Refreshments were served to the rela
and friends in attendance, who did not sep
arate until a late hour.
Mrs. L. J. Silverman Is spending the sum
mer at Oakland, Md.
Mr and Mrs. A Herman accompanied by
their daughters. Misses Geneva_ and.Mo
raine, are spending the summer at Atlantic
City, N. J.
Mrs J. S. Irwin and daughter. Ruth Ir
win, of 170" 34th street northwest, have ett
for a two weeks' s?tay at Colonial Beacn.
Mrs. Arthur Appier and baby daughter
Evclvn of 3210 M street northwest are awa>
in the mountains for the heated t^rm, ac
companied by her brother Arthur Tenant.
Mrs. W. S. Olive and her niece. Miss May
Lynn have gone to Herndon, Va., to speml
a couple of weeks.
Mrs. C. L. Roach, has gone to attend the
summer meetings of the Woman s Home
Missionary Society at Mountain Lake Park
and Allegheny Grove. She was accom
panied by Miss Janet E. Kemp.
A merry gathering of young people met
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sontag. Good
Hope, Wednesday night. Games music
and dancing were indulged in until a late
hcur, when refreshments were served.
Among those present were Ham
Elmer Hamilton. Hervie Havener. Philip
Havener. Lester Sontag. Leon Buscher Ous
Buscher. Upton I.ohr. George fchlp^J, Wal
ter Shipley. Guy McGllncv W lhse
Niles Freeman. Merle Freeman Samuel
Kipling. Bernard Fairall. John 1- air a 11, Ar
tliur Havener. Edward Lanham. Jtisephlne
Hamilton, Flora Briggs, Mary Shipley.
Edith Shipley, Bessie Birmingham. Rachel
Birmingham, Mary Schneider. Estelle Have
ner Katie Havener, Maud Freeman, Marie
Fairall. Beulah Shipley.
Miss Ida S. Graham Is chaperoning a
party of young ladies at Atlantic Cit>.
.,i? \ ]ice E Menltt is enjoying a vaca
tl? of several weeks at Atlantic City.
Mrs Tl'os. C. Bourne, with her son Mas
ter Randolph Bourne, is at. the summer
schools East Aurora. New \oik. Later in
the Reason they will take an extensive trip
of the lakes and Canada.
Mr Wm. A. Ridgely. wlio is convalescing
fVum i severe spell of sickness, leaves to
d^ for Tsbury Park. N J. Mrs Ridgely
expects to join him in about ten dajs.
Dr and Mrs. A. G. Wilkinson and Miss
Wilkinson have been spending some time in
the Pocono mountains. Tobyhanna, Pa.,
and an- now at the Marlborough. Avon.
X J Dr. and Mrs. Hodgkins and family
are at Mt. Holly, Va., for the summer.
Mrs. Dr. H. C. Duffey. son and daughter,
and Mrs. Gen. A. D. Hazen are spending
a portion of the summer at Washington
Grove letter they will go to the Delaware
Water Gap for the remainder of the sum
mer.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses have been issued to the
following:
Randal L. Gray and Frances Way man,
both of Augusta county, Va.
Archie A. Heitz of the 1'nited States army
and Josephine Smithson of Prince George's
county, Md.
Ben Wallace and Ella Johnson.
Craven C. Xawls and Daisey Fletcher,
both of Cathart, Va.
John C. Blake of Boston, Mass.. and Jane
M. Archibald of this city.
Mitchell B. Berry and Mamie Johnson.
Harry Stewart and Anna R. Streeks.
William G. Sp irenbery and Wilhelmlna
Voltz, both of Baltimore, Md.
James Franklin and Lizzie F. Davis.
Martin L. Ayers and Fanny M. Simpson,
both of Fairfax county, Va.
Deaths in the District.
The following deaths were reported to the
health office for the twenty-four hours end
ed at noon today:
Evelln G. Avery. Langdon, D. C-, 4
months.
Peter Bertini, Home for the Aged, 73
years.
Mary Jane Bryant. 1083 13th street south
east. 00 years.
Walter Butler, 221 1 street southwest, 0
years.
Hazel L. Dove. 72o ltltli street northeast, 3
years. ,
Edwin W. Eliott, Anacostia, D. C., 11
"james Edw. Fitzgerald. 2422 Brightwood
avenue, 38 years.
Anderson Green, Washington Asylum
Hospital. 05 years.
Rufus Jackson, Children s Hospital, 2
y wlliiam Keefer, 421 M street northeast,
71 years.
Summer Keeling, 524 20th street north
west. 51 years.
?Sarah Maters. 1010 .'Id street southwest, 32
y\Viliiam Posey, Washington Asylum Hos
pital. 30 years.
Susie A. Richards, 001 French street
northwest, 47 years.
Warren C. Stone. Government Hospital
for the Insane, 61 years.
Infant of Wm. and Mary Thompson, .44
12?4 street southeast, 1 month.
John Veney, en route to Freedmen's Hos
pital, 35 years.
Gladls Warren. 308 Miller s Court north
east, 0 months. "
Jessie Watson, Washington Asylum Hos
pital, 29 years.
Joseph Weaver. 1018 Jefferson stree;
northwest, 19 years.
Bessie Edna Wood. 521 0th street south
east, 10 years.
Russian Captain Drowned.
SEBASTOPOL, July 22.?Capt. Glotoff,
commander of a torpedo boat destroyer
anchored In the roadstead here, Jumped
overboard during a storm today to save a
man whose boat had been swamped.
Glotoff succeeded In bringing the man to
the side of the destroyer and he was taken
aboard, but the captain himself sank ex
hausted and was drowned.
Dutch Ship for Kruger's Remains.
AMSTERDAM, July 22 ?It is understood
that Dr. Leyda, the former diplomatic
agent of the Transvaal in Europe, is trying
to arrange with Premier Kuyper for the
conveyance of the body of former Presi
dent Kruger to South Africa on a Dutch
war* hi p.
TROUBLE AT TANGIER'
FRENCH MINISTER TELEGRAPHS
FOR DISPATCH OF TWO CRUISERS
The Threatening Attitude of the
Tribes Around the City Hit
Alarmed Populace.
Special Dlepntrh to The Evening Star.
NEW YORK. July 22.?A cablegram from
I'iiiis says: The Eclair'* correspondent In
TiiiiKier, Morocco, telegraphs that owing to
the threatening attitude of the trll>es
around Tanpler the French mln'ster hu?
telegraphed to Paris requesting urgent dis
patch of two cruiser" to that place.
A DRUNKEN MEXICAN S CRIME.
Oidered Subordinates to Assassinate
Two Americans.
In answer to Secretary I.oomls' demand
for fuller information respecting the killing
of two Americans In Aguas t'aliente. Con
sul Kaiser at Mazatalan telegraphed un
der last night's date as follows:
"Americans telegraphed that Alcade Ter
res. nephsw of General Terres, while in
toxicated, went on business to Way s of
fice. who requested him to return when so
ber. Terres left and sent one of his sub
ordinates to arrest Clarence Way and Ed
I,atlmer, but Instead of arresting they
assassinated them Governor promises mo
aid in thorough Investigation. Information
verified by second dispatch. Investigation
In progress. Dispatch In transit."
Acting Secretary Ixtomls promptly tele
graphed the consul to dispatch some re
sponsible i>erson Immediately to Aguas Ca
llente to make a full Inquiry and report
upon the assassination. The pin or Is re
mote and there is no consul neater than
Mr. Knlser at Mnzatalan.
Inspecting Fuget Sound Defenses.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., July 22 ?
Lieutenant General Chaffee, accompanied
by Gen. Humphrey, quartermaster general,
and their res|>ectlve aids, arrived on a tour
of inspection of forts in the system of
defenses on Puget sound.
Favors Emigration to Canada.
VICTORIA, B. C., July 22.?Herr A. Wag
ner, editor of the Herliner Tageblatt nnd
champion In Germany of emigration to
Canada In preference to South America anil
the I'nlted States, is here gathering notes
for an illustrated lecture on Canada, to
be delivered throughout the tierman and
Austrian empires.
It was through his instrumentality thrit
the Austrian government permitted 12 ooo
Galiclans to emigrate to the Canadian
northwest.
DIED.
ANDERSON. On Wednesday, July 20. 1904. MAR
THA A. J. ANDERSON. beloved wife of John
K. Anderson, In the fifty-first year of her age.
Funeral Saturday, July 23. nt 2 30 p.m.. from her
late residence. 42H 16th street southeast Rela
tive? and friend? cordially Invited to attend. 2*
AVERY. On Thursday, July 21. 1004. nt 2:15
a.m.. EVELYN GLADYS. l?eloved daughter of
G. Frank and EtOe M. Avery (nee I^eddon),
aged four month? nnd nine day?.
Funeral from f>2l? Bates street northwest. Friday,
July 22. at 3 o'clock p.m. Interment private. ?
EMERSON. On Friday. July 22. 1004. at 10:37
a.m.. after a lingering Illness. ORLANDO F.
(Coloneli EMERSON, beloved husband of Sallle
It. Emerson.
Notice of funeral hereafter. ?
FITZPATRICK. On Friday. July 22. li?M at 2202
Q street northwest. Miss ANNIE FIT/PAT
RICK. sister of the wife of <'ol \V. II. Mr
I/aughlln. t\ S army
Interment at Fayetteville. Ohio. (CInclrnati pa
pers please copy.) * ?
HALL. Suddenly, on Tuesday. July 10. 1904. at
Mackinac Island. Mich . FREDERICK A.
HALL, beloved husbaud of Blanche Water?
Hall.
Funeral from St. Stephen's Church " turday, July
23, at 9 a.m. ?
.TONES. On Friday. July 22. 1904. nt f? a.m.,
MARY SANDERSON, widow of Charles W.
Jones.
Funeral from St. Peter's Church. 2d and C streets
southeast, on Monday, July 25, at 9 a.m. In
terment private. 2*
PICK ELL. Suddenly, on Friday, July 22. 1004. at
Chevy Chase, at the residence of f.i* son-is
law. Mr. B. M Mix. JOHN B. PICKRLL.
Notice of funeral hereafter. ?
RICHARDS. On Thursday July 21. 10<M at 12 20
p.m.. at her residence. 1*>1 French street north
west. SFSIE A., daughter of the late John 21.
D. and Sarah C. Richards.
Funeral Saturday morning. July 23 nt 1<? o'cloek,
from Immaculate Conception Church. ?
ROONEY On Friday, July ?2. 1904. nt 7:15 a.m.,
at the residence of her son-in-law. D. C. Ma
honey. 2122 M street. MARY, widow of the la*e
James Roonev.
Funeral Monday. Julv 25. at fc:45. Mass at St.
Stephen's at 9 o'clock.
SHIDY. On Friday. July 22 1904. WILLIAM
SHIDY, in the ninetieth year of his ag*
Funeral from ills late residence, lfil" Marlon
street northwest, on Saturday, July 23. at 2:30
p.m. Interment private. ?
SMITH The remain? of CHARLES R. SMITH
will be removed from the public vault of Kmk
Creek cemetery nnd dejn?sited in the family
burial plot on Saturday, July 23. 1904. at 3
p.m. ?
STONE. On Wednesday. July 20. 1904, at 11:10
p ill.. WARREN (.*., beloved husband of I^aura
R. Stone.
Funeral Saturday, July 23. at 2:30 p.m.. from
late residence, 1340 Corcoran street. Interment
private. ?
In Memoriara.
CARDOZO. In loving remembrance of a devoted
husband and father. FRANCIS L. CARDOZO,
who died one year ago today. July 22. 1903.
? BY HIS WIFE AND CHILDREN.
CLA RRIDGE. Rle??e<i be the memory of my
brother. JAMES-A CLA BRIDGE, who pawed
to the higher life this mournful day one year
ago, July 22. 1003.
No marble shaft, no sculptured stone t?esrt wit
ness to his virtues; but
"Deep grnven on our grateful heart?
Till memory is dead"
will be the remembrance of his love and unselfish
devotion. . BY HIS SISTER.
Dearly beloved, faithful and true, gone to that
life where earth's ideal? begin to find their real
isation. MARGARET.
HERMAN. In loving remembrance of oar dear son.
IRVING HERMAN, who departed this life four
years ago today, July 22. 1900.
You are not forgotten, dear Irving,
Nor never will !>e.
As long as life and memory last
We will remember thee.
? BY THE FAMILY.
PETTY. In memory of GEORGE K PETTY, who
died six years ago tomorrow, July 23. 10O4.
Anniversary mass will i?e said at St. !k>minie*g
<l!ureh tomorrow morning at (1 o'clock for the
repose of his soul. ?
VAN HORN. In loving remembrance of my dear
mother. SCSIE <?. VAN HORN, who entered
into rest three years asro todav. Julv 22 1901.
? BY HER DAFGIITEIt BERTIE.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
W. R. Speare,
Undertaker & Embalmer,
940 F STREET NORTHWEST.
Everything strictly fir*t-cla?? and on the most
reasonable terms. Telephone call 840. sel3-tf.il>
" GEORGE P. ZURllORSfl ?
Undertaker and Embaliner.
Funeral Psrlora. 3ol East Ca&>itol ?t.
Telephone East 372. oris tf
FRANK GEIER'S SONS,
Ills SEVENTH 8T. N.W.
mhlO-tf Telephone rail. North 52?.
R. F. HARVEY'S S~QNST
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND Ei.TlALMF.RjL
1328 Mtb St. N.W. Telephone North IT*.
a?&-tf.4 _____
'''uoiNM.MAIN Joseplh Gawier, f<?J;
Faoeral Director and Emhaluier, 1730. 82 A 34 Pa.
are B.w. Parlor for funeral aertlcea. Everything
flr.?t-cla?a. Moderate price*. la.lr-i
JOHN R7 LOWeT
SUCCESSOR TO It. W. BARKER.
612 lltb at. n.w. Telephone No. Ualo 1397.
BOfr-tf
THOS. S. SEROEQN,
SUCCESSOR TO R. S. CAIN.
1011 7tb at. o.w. Telephone Main 10M.
Jel7-tf,4 __
J. WILLIAM LEE. funeral Director
and Knihalmer. I-lr.rr In connection. C?:ainodloo?
cbapcl and modem crrnw{yF|Biuv Uodeat price*.
332 Peniiaylra'ila are. o.w. Telephone call. IMC.
ae2tf.4
Joseph F. Birch's Sons,
? 3034 M ST. N.W.
?cU-U.4

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