Newspaper Page Text
0 Lansburgh & Bro. A
Made of strong net, with
coutil stripes, 2 side steels
on each side, extra long
waist and high, bust all
sizes from 18 to 30.
THESE ARE REALLY CHEAP.
We bought them cheap and
are selling them real close
to have you come here to
see our large stock of Mus
lin Underwear, which we
have just placed on sale.
Ladies' Plain Cambric
Drawers, deep hem, with
cluster of tucks, extra
wiutn y o k e tggg r
D a n u s , with
Good quality Huslin Urn-
arena urawers, WA sy q
One lot slightly soiled Cor
set Covers, trimmed with
laceor emDroiu- m C
ery, onry a few
of each size left
(Second jlocr for these.)
j 420, 422, 424, 426 7th St.
i Does $
1 Tour I
2 Girl or
j Tour Boy j
j . Want a J
I Bicycle? I
f You can get St here 'with bell and
j lamp complete on the smallest a
5 monthly payments ever accepted by 5
X any dealer anywhere. Nonotes.no ?
V Interest. V.'e keep every bicycle,
T saddle and tire sold by us In per- J
4 feet repair one year free of cost. If r
the bicycle becomes broken or in- w
A Jured In any way accidentally or 9
0 otherwise we ask no questions but f
repair It free! We are selling more A
bicycles than any three exclusive A
K dealers in thU city. a
J Is yours without asking! It buys the
Matting- ihe Refrigerator the Baby
Carriage auu everytning known to
$ housekeeping. Easiest weekly or
montlily payments, flatting tacked
down free! Carpets made, laid ami
lined free -no ciiarge for waste In
GROG AN' S
j Mammoth Credit House, j
t 817. 819, 821 823 7tH SI, H. W. i
f Between H .and I Sts.
l All must be sold. I
Ijot of Ladies' Waists in
j calico, percale and outing,
STERN'S. DO-i-VOG 7th St. &
5C0 Linen Crash Skirts, sold fQ
cvrywheroat S1.C0 UUU
1,030 Ladies' Laundered Porcalo
and Batiste Waists, were 70c 01.
3 and Si Silk Waists for $1,98
800 Seventh St. . W.
1924, 1920 Ponu. Ave,
Any size, $1.10.
Imitation Walnut, GOc.
Brooklyn Gaa Kauge, S5 put up
Lightning- Fruit Jars, 10c each.
Patent Cherry Seeders, 35c.
436 9th St. Bet. D and E Sts.
PAINTER OF MINIATURES;
RemoTcd to 932 F Street,
Inttrvcttons tc a limited elatt every morninj
MANY MAIDS HADE WIVES
Tlie Wlicatler-Yeazej' Wedding
A dumber of Other Interesting
Marriage People Going Away,
Notes and PerHuuals.
Historic Christ Church, West Washington,
was the scene last night of one of the most
beautiful weddingH of the year. The tlme
nonored edifice, made beautiful with palms,
marguerites aud graceful vines, was bril
liant with an assemblage composed of
old residential families of Washington
and Georgetown, together with many
guests from oilier cities, who were there
to witness tlie maniage of Miss Marian
Dorothy Wheatley, daughter of ex-Coin-missioner
Wheatley, to Mr. Albiu Beard
Veazey, son of Gen. Veazey, of Vermont.
A full choir service added to the im
pressivenebs of the ceremony, which wiw
porformeil by Rev. A.. Rliett Stuart, rector.
The sweet young voices greeted the ar
rival of tlie bridal group with the nuptial
hymn, "0 Perfect Love," and then, Joining
the procession, led the way up tlie aisle
singing tlie nuptial chorus from Lohengrin
When the bride, attended by her father,
who gave her away, and preceded by her
maid and ushers, reached the chancel,
she was met by tlie groom, who, with
his best man, Mr. Charles A. Sheldon, of
Albany, N. Y., was waitiug to receive
The betrothal service was then read aud
at its close the party entered the chancel,
where the marriage ceremony was per
formed under a bell of marguerites, the
choir singing meantime. "Tlie Voice That
Breathed O'er Eden."
v The ushers were Mr. James P. Morrill, of
Vermont; Mi Frank W. McCullough, or
Norfolk, Ta.; Mr. Henry I Blair, Mr. A.
A. Fisher, Mr Klchmoud F. Binchaiu and
Mr. S. Hartley Wheatley.
The maid of honor waa Miss Frances
Wheatley, and the bridesmaids, Miss Belle
Nesmith and Miss Elleu Hartley Wheatley.
The bride was attired In white satin,
entralne.the decollete bodice trimmed with
old point Her tulle veil was caught with
orange blossoms and fastened in her
hair was an antique silver comb, an
heirloom in the family.
The attendants were gowned exquisitely
in wiiite organdie, over white taffeta, w.tli
Marie Antoinette fichu, the maid of honor
wearing bash ribbons of white satin,. '.nd
carrying a shower bouquet of red roses,
while the maid carried La Frauce roses
wlth'ribhons the same shade of pink. Mrs.
Wheatley wore a distinguished toilet if
lavender brocade aud point lace, with
amethysts and pearls.
Thn ceremony was followed by a re
ception at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Wheatley, No 1314 Thirteenth street, to
the bridal party and out-of-town guests,
after which Air. aud Mrs. Veazey left tor
a summer trip North, to return m the fall
Miss Ida V. Madagan and Mr, Stewart
J. Shea were married yesteiday evening
at 7 o'clock at St. Paul'.s Catholic Church
In the presence of a large number of
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Father Foley, assisted by Rev.
Father Hanua and Rev. Father Mackiti.
Archbishop Goss was present in the sanctu
ary and at tho conclusion of the service
pronounced the benediction.
The bride was attended by Miss Mae
Rcilly In a pretty gown of pink organdie
over silk, and (he best man was Mr. A. J.
The hilde is the daughter of Mr. H. V.
Madagan. of Hanlburg, Va., and thegroom
Is the eldest son of Col. Thomas J. Shea, of
The bilde was beautifully attiied in
lavender oigandie over silk, and wore
a large white hat, trimmed with roses
and chiffon. Sho carried a cluster of
long stemmed roses, tied with sat'n ribbon.
After a short tour South, Mr. aud Mrs
Shea will be at home at No 1 51 S T btrcet
In the Eastern Piesbyterian Church last
night, at 8 o'clock, Miss Sue T.Lane, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Lane, and
Mr. K. Behren were mariied in the pres
ence of a number of filends; Rev Dr.
The bride entered the church with her
father, being preceded by Miss Ella Vick
cry, in a pretty gown of white organdie,
with sash and shoulder knots of yellow
ribbon, and Marguerite Bouck, a tiny
flower maid, wearing a dainty white slip
and carrying a basket of pink sweet peas
The ushers were Mr George H. Judd, Mr.
J. W. Bennett, Mr. F. C. Losano, Mr. F. J.
Randolph, with Mr. Freeman, D. C. N. G.,
as best man.
The bride wore a pretty dress of white
organdie, over white taffeta, and carried
a bouquet of bride buds.
Mr and Mrs. Behrens left after the cere
mony for a bridal trip North, and upon their
return will reside at No. olu Third street
St. John's Church yesterday at noon was
filled with the friends of Miss Harriet
Barnes Meding and Mr. Eugene Cissell
Gott, who were united in marriage by Rev.
The bride's gown was a pretty combina
tion of preen taffeta under white organdie,
the lace trimmed bodice being touched
with pprays of orange blossoms that had
done service on the wedding gown of r.er
mother. Her large black hat was grace
fully adorned with black plumes, and she
carried a bouquet of sweet peas tied with
satin ribbon. The maid or honor, Miss E.
Belle Gott, was prettily dressed in white
mulle over yellow rilk, with a yellow hat
to match Her flowers were a shower
bouquet of white sweet peas.
The ushers were Messrs. George T. Cox,
John B. Johnson, W. II. Dcmpsey and
Charles W. Meding. Mr. H. Freeman
Clark served the groom as best man. There
was no reception, the bride and groom
leaving ainios-t Immediately for their honey
A pretty home wedding last night was
that of Miss Jennie L. White, the daughter
of Mr and Mrs. w. P. White, of No. S05
L street, to Mr. William H. Krug, of
Cleveland, Ohio, The ceremony was per- J
6 On It
H -"3-?"J e be -sr oB??,5fc.
J&&' ra.r vs v mr m
formed by Rev. Dr. Elliot, rector of As
cension Church, aud thero were neither
ushers nor maids. The bride was prettily
attired in cerise etamine over cerise taf
feta and carried a bouquet of white roses,
Alter a reception, which was attended by
a large number of the friends of Mr. and
and Mrs. Krug, they left on a bridal trip
that will include visits to the groom's
relatives In Cleveland and relatives aud
friends of the bride in Pennsylvania.
Mr. T. It. Murphy and his bride have
returned fiom Atlantic City.
Mrs. F. E. Everard and Miss Genevieve
"Miller are spending June with friends in
Loudoun county, Va , near Purcellville,
where 'they expect to remain during tlie
Mrs. William T. Fiatiier, Willi her Iwo
boys and cousin, Miss Do Vaughn, of
Capitol Hill, are, visiting relatives at
Silver Hill, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Turner and Mr.
and Mrs. II. C. Lewis, of Capitol Hill, have
moved to 1812 Corcoran htreet.
Mrs. Charles C. Lancaster Is entertaining
her mother, Mrs. Samuel J. Randall, of
Philadelphia, at her homu, "Oak Terrace,"
on the Pierce Mill road.
A pleasant gathering of friends assem
bled last evening at the residence of Mrs.
II. V.. Wells, in honor of her birthday,
among tlicm being Mr .md Mrs Henry
Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Hairy Horan, Miss
Fritseh, Mr. Haney, Mr. C. B. Jarvis.
Mr. Austin Jarvis, Mr. Eail Wells, aud
Miss Mattie Roseberry, of Indianapolis.
Mrs. McGotnas, wife of Judge L. E. Mo
Comus, and daughter, Miss Mary, have
arrived at Springfield, near Willlamsporr,
Md., to spend the summer.
Mr. nr.d Mrs. Conrad H. Syine have re
turned from a vis.lt to Senator and Mrs
Faulkner, at their home, Boydvllle.
Mr. C. G.Conn and family left yesterday
for their home in Elkhart, lad., where they
will permanently icslda
COMING TO THE THEATERS.
Manager Kernau's attraction for next
week will be the Henry Burleiue Coriu
puny. This ib one of the oldest and yet
one of the best burlesque organizations In
existence. It is fully equipped in scenery,
costumes and electric effects The in
troductory hurletta Is entitled "Pink
Dominos " This serves to Introduce the
full btrepgth of the company. The olio
which followb is made up of Miss Mull'e
Wilson, tlse electric spark; Clifford aud
Hall, tlie refined comedy duo; the O'Bn-'ii
Msters, known as the "Two Feuclws;"
Brooks and Brook,, eccentric comedians;
Billie Fnrlow. the pet of New York. Carr
aud McLeod, the musical comlques, and
others. The entertainment concludes with
a burlesque on a prominent New York
success entitled "An Artistic Model,"
during tht nctlon or which Kjveral novel
features will be introduced, including the
l'arbiau dance, the famous Rossard sinters
in Edihon'i- latest Iuvent'on the electric
dolls, the trick elephant Tip. who is sa'd
to be a whole show in himself, aud a
uuiquc cake-walk by a number of wiiite
Next week, at tlie Lafayette Square
Opera House, the Castle Square Opera
Company will Eing two operas at each
performance "Pinafore" and "Cavalleiia
Ruttlcaua." The story of "rinafoie" is
too well known to need itpctition. It is
coi.bldered the best of the Gilbert i.ud
Sullivan products, aud its music Is better
known than that of any opera they have
written. "The Lass Who Loved a Sailor"
has been sung in every country in the
civilized woild, and btill holds Its pits
tlge. Mascagni's "Cavallerla Rustlcana" is a
cteation that has not been equaled since
the famous Italian gave the passionate
creation to the world. Itsrudelife realism,
its wonderful pathos, the plain, straight
forward way in which the subject is
handled, make it unique in the world cf
lyrics. It requires a company above the
average to give life to its words and
weight to Its music, and no artists can
do Justice to it more fully than the mem
bers of the company who have so ably
ful.illed the promise of "popular opera
at popular prices."
Entering upon next, the fourth week of
high class vaudeville, Mr Robert Grau.the
diicctor of the Grand, will present the
greatest bill of the season this far, among
whom may lie mentioned Miss Phyllis Ran
kin, Jiiitly entitled the American Anna
Held, who has just finished an engagement
and booked for a return at Koster & Blal's
and 01ympIa,New York Miss Lizzie Evans,
the electric spark, of Fogg'n Ferry fame,
who will be assisted by the prince of
comedians. Mr. narry Mills, In the fun
niest sketch yet teen in vaudeville; Jim
Cronln, the great monologulst, late of the
firm of Scanlon and Crowln; Horwltz and
Bowers will present their side-splitting
travesty on "Camille."
The Nineteenth century wonder, Miss
Belle Hathaway, and her monkey, dog and
baboon circus, will appear here for the
first time: this act is truly wonderful, and
is proof of what can be accomplished with
dumb nnima's by patience and kludness; a
treat for'the ladies and children. It will
also be the first appearance of the
queerest of queer men, Mr. John V
Byme, whose act is truly wonderful; MIes
Marguerite Jtosa, the charming contralto
the only rival of Helen Moray; also will
be been Sherman, the acrobatic wonder
whose, contortions aud posiugs are truly
w onderf ul.
Mr Robert Grau, the general of all
vaudeville managers, ban promised the
greatest revelation in the near future that
has ever bepn seen in vaudeville.
Wouuded in a. Duel.
Paris, Juno 16. Gen. Robillot, who is
seventy-five years of age, fought a duel
with swords this afternoon with M. Calle
de St. Croix, the author of an article on
the part taken by the general In the
coup d' etat of December 2,1851. Gen
Robillot was wounded above the eye.
Dr. Henry's Blood Tea cures constipa
tion, indigestion and regulates the liver.
Gail Borden h
The New illustrated Pamphlet
Entitled "Babies" Should be in
Every Home. Sent on Application.
NX Condensed Milk Co. NewYork.
times, ifriuj? spay,
Itfiii AND GILS
Clever Work of Public School
Pupils on Exhibition.
REMARKABLE SKILL SHOWN
Commissioner WJgut Opens the Ex
hibit With Compllineutnry Re
marks Proud Pnrents nnd. Teach
ers Throng tuo Building Speci
mens of Handicraft.
Every year the public schools of the
Distiict hold an exhibition of the work
done bj tho pupils. Heretofore, this has
been held at some of the school buildings,
but on this occasion the building No
1218 F street northwest was secured for
the purpose and filled with the handi
work of the bright children of the city.
Yesterday the parents and friends of
tho boys and girls viewed the results
of the bchools work. Tho evident pmg
iess which has been made was most
giatifying to everyone. Teachers and
pupils alike seem to have felt the spur
of action, and tbey have bent every ef
fort toward bringing together interesting
exhibits for the inspection of the visi
tors. Although thoafralris.in a measure,
entirely impromptu, nevertheless it sur
passes by far anything of the tort ever
When the exulbltopened yesterday morn
ing, Supt. Powell addressed those present
with a few pertinent remarks upon the
object of the exhibition, aud then soke
about the satisfactory manner in which
everything had been arranged.
"This exhibit," he said, "chows what Id
now being done. by every school child in
the District of Columbia. It Is not an ex
position of tne beat work of the schools,
but shows exactly what each pupil does or
Is expected to do. One thing in particular
I wish to emphasize, and that Is that all
that you tee here today has bseu collected
and arraugisl within fifteen days. Our ob
ject was to secure the general run of what
our children do and not their best of pri.e
efforts. For my part, I am much pleased
with the success of the plan, aud It con
vinces me tliat wenre making rapldstndes
In the direction of improvement."
At the close of his address Mr. Powellln
troduocd Commissioner Wight, who re
"Of all the branches of municipal gov
ernmeiit, that' branch relating to public
schools is the 'mott "important, because it
Is a subject which deeply concerns every
citizen. Of the various branches of publio
Instruction, the question of manual train
Ing Is a mast vital one and worthy of the
meet piofound consideration. The op
portunities for its development have been
decidedly limited in the District, yet d9
spite this disail vantage, Ibj growth and
improvement have been very great aud
"Wc realize that it deserves much mom
encouragement from Conurcss than has
been given it, and v,c hope to secure In a
short while a .sufficiently large appropri
ation to admit of thq erection ofabu'Idfpg
exactly suited tQtaeneedsof thiq branch of
Instruction. In case wc attain our objwtt,
it is extremely dciirable that the building
be located In some central'portion of liie
city, easily reached by pupils from all
"The work here exhibited 1ms lieen rery
gratifying to int. aud has only tended to
emphasize my opinion as to the need of
cuch an institution as I have mentioned
Gentlemen of the school board, aud ladles
and gentlemen, I now have the pleasure to
declare this exhibit opened."
Mr Whelpley, the president of the DLs
trlct school board, was the next speaker.
His address was very brief. After wel
coming those present, he exprestied his
great gratification at the improvement
shown by the children. It was the more
pleasing, indeed. Inasmuch as the whole
affair was almost impromptu.
The print Spalexlublt6 are compositions,
clay modeling, fewing, drawing, manial
training aud the work of the pupils of
the technical course at the High School
The wood and iron work attracted the
most visitors. Some of the boys show
writing desks. Others inla'd coxes. Others
still have devoted themselves to the mak
ing of more pretentious objects One
combination bookcase and desk, standing
near tlie door, is especially worthy of
mention. It was made by an eighth-grade
boy, but would easily pass as a regular
piece of furniture. A handsomely carvsd
and inlaid tabourette is d splayed in the
window, likewise made by an eighth grader
In the technical department the boys
are doing work which compares favorably
with the freshman course 'n some of the
largo colleges and polytechnic institutes.
The first year class has a very creditable
exhibit of wood turning. The 'ocond.
third and fourth clashes, however, have
done the most admired work. Among tlie
results cf their skill ai'e ieveral turning
lathes, a twist drill gnuder and a head
stock for a turning lathe of remarkable
workmanship. A four-horse power engine
and an electric dynamo capable of gener
ating enough energy for sixteen lights
are shown in the window.
The boys are now begmningto make even
the tools with which they work and Ois
play several glass cases full.
Anothpr branch of high scho il work which
Is very mentjnous is the drawing. There
are several charcoal sketches on the wall
which display real finish and apprecia
tion Two or three water color studied ore
also good One, a still life pfctuve, s
splendid in color and execution. In the
lower grades a number of pieces of clay
modeling are placed about
The girls display sewing, and the little
tots In the first four grades fancy work
A decided innovation is water coloring
by these youngsters. They are taught
from the first year-they enter school, and
as a result acquire on appreciation for
color at a very early age.
There is one color picture among the
fpurth grade work which gives indica
tion that there is -at least one embryo
artist in the public schools. It ahowH a
potato and a red roije apple, streaked with
green. The little artist, whoever he or
she may be, has not only drawn well, but
the coloring is. almost true to nature.
The committees 'that have taken the
exhibition in ciiarge are composed of the
On decoration Supervising Principals
Freeman and Jaunty.
On invitation Supervising Principals
Clark. Gage and Keene.
On reception and geueral management-
Supervising Principals Stuart, Fair weather (
Tailors' Strike Praetirally Over.
New York, June 16. The coatcontractors
continue their stampede today to sign
the agreement of the striking Brother
hood of Tailors. Up to date 400 con
tractors l.ave granted the demands of
tlie strikers. Between 6,000 and 7,000
tailors have returned to work. Leader
Schoenfield Fald that the strike was prac
For Tropical Suiting place your orders
with Keen, merchant tailor, 1310 F st.nw.
juto: 17, 3 897.
ACADEMY OF THH VISITATION".
Prizes and Medals Awarded to
The Academy of the Visitation on Con
necticut avenue was crowded yesterday
morning with friends and relatives of
the pupils who came to witness the award
ing of prizes to the fortunate scholars
The program opened with selections
from "Tauhau8er" by Misses Grimes,
Carrol and Gibson. A chorus "Deck we
the rathway," by the Junior class of tho
school was followed by the distribution
of premiums in the first and second classes
or Christian doctrine. English, French and
music. An original essay by Miss Small
was followed by the distribution of pre
miums In tho third class. After other
musical selections the fortunate ones
knelt before Father Lee and received their
medals and a blessing.
The first honors, consisting of a crown
and gold medal for excellence of conduct,
were conferred on Misses Josie Foertsoh,
Dolores Morton, Genevieve Small, Flor
ence Colford, Marie Webster, Ida Fickllnjr,
Edith Grimes, Ethel Colford, and Mar.iie
In the Junior cirqle the lucky ones for
first honors were: C. O'Donoghue, Lillian
SmalL Ida Bowlo, Blanche Harbin. Edna
Bheehy, Daisy Sterne, Madeleine Small,
Ftandfl Sears, Fannie Harkness, Genevieve
Davis, Annie Clarke and Annie Murray;
while thohe who obtained second place
were: Besle Marmlon, Edith Miller, Marie
L. Bouscarcn, Mary Ward, Annettie Meade.
Marie Paumgartten, Edith GallaKhan, Oman
Balluff, Mary Fickllng, Alfreda Eriggs,
Marie Brown, Mary Kelly and Genevievo
Miss Mabel Markrlter received honorable
mention, andaciown was con fei red on Miss
Anias Allen, F.he being the smallest girl in
Med:ls were also awarded to Edith
Gilmes, Fanny Harkncas, Helen Handy,
Genevieve Small, Francis Sears, Juliet
Ajers, and Miss nMiy Sheridan.
Medals picneutcd by paienbs were award
ed to Maiie Webster and IdaFickling.
St. Jolin'.-s College Commencement.
Tho closing exercises of St. John's Col
lege will take place June 2-1, at 4 o'clock,
at the Lafayette Square Opera House.
In addition to the excellent musical and
hteiary program, the following papers will
be read: "The Shakespeare of Novelists,"
by John J. Br&snan; "Religious Art and
Its Latest Exponent," by Bernardln F.
Roer; "Pessimism and Its Modern In
terpreter," by Leo P. Harloe; "Our Amer
ican Zeitgeist," by Edward Scanlon The
annual address will be delivered by the
Rev. Dr. Stafford, D. D.
FANCIELI FOUND GDILTY
Sentence of the CourtOIartial Dis
charge From the Service.
Indorsed by Col. Hey wood Heport
to He Submitted to Acting
Judge Advocate General Lcrnley was
handed the record in the court-martialcase
of Prof. Fanciulll yesterday afternoon.
The record shows that the court found
the leader of the Marine Band guilty of
tho charges of Insubordination preferred
against him, and tho sentence imposed
was "discharge from tho service with
nnd conduct discharge." The findings of
the court were indorsed fully by Col.
Hey wood, the commandant of the Marine
In making this Indorsement, Col. Hey
wood says that, while Prof. Fanclulli's
previous record had been good, his of
fense was or tco serious a character to
After the judge advocate general makes
a corefuTreview of the record to ascertain
that the proceedings were correct, it
will bo submitted to Acting Secretary
Roosevelt It is thought at the Navy
DepSrtment that Mr. Roosevelt will not
act in the case, but will leave it for
Secretary Long to pass upon when he
returns from Boston.
The Secretary of the Navy has the
power to set aside the findings of the
couit, but he cannot reduce or increase
the sentence. This right was given him
by a general order issued by Secretary
Herbert, in May, 1S93, for the purpose
of guarding against excessive punishment.
Tho order leads:
The attention of commanding officers
and of all officers liable to duty as mem
bers of summary courts-maitlal is called
to the rrequeucy with which the pun
ishment of discharge from the eriee
with bad conduct discharge is inflicted
by such courts. Such punishment is ap
propriate only to cases in which the
oftcnae committed demonstrates the fact
that the accused is an unlit person to
remain in the naval service, and the depart
ment is oi the opinion that said sentence
should not be awarded tocontiuuous service
men except in extreme cases, and then
only after careful inquiry as to the record
aud leugth of service of the accused. In
formation on these points should alaj
be obtained and considered by tlie senior
officer piesent in determining whether
or not to approve a senteoce Involving
discharge from the service with bad
It is believed by Prof. Fanclulli's friends
tliat Secretary Loug will disapprove of
the findings of the court, and nimply repri
mand him It is also understood that posi
tive orders will be given defining tlu
privileges of band leaders In the naval
service in the future, aud thus settle the
question beyond all controversy.
The sentence of the tribunal would prob
ably not have been as severe as it was
were it not for the fact that Prof. Fanciulli
Insisted upon standing on his rights before
he court nc conscientiously believed that
he had a perfect right to select the music
to be played by the band, though he
said repeatedly he tad no intention or
being disrespectful to his superior officers.
The general public, to a great extent,
shares the opinion held by the popular
bandmaster. The members of the court,
however, though eachone personally grea'Jy
admired Fauniuiii for Ins sterling cnarautr
and wide musical knowledge, were of the
opinion that, according to the rigid Tules of
military discipline, a severe sentence should
be lmpoed to prevent a repetition of the
unfortunate occurrence in the future.
Cannot Agree on "Wnge Scale.
Jellico, Tenn., June 1G. The two days'
conference between miners and operators
in this field ended wit; out n"n agreement
as to next year's wag's scale. Every
mine will now be forced to make Its own
settlement with the men, if any is made
Tlie outlook for a settlement is dismal.
Jtipau He inn ins Friendly.
Paris, June 16. Le Matin publishes a
report of an Interview with Slarquis Ito,
formerly prime minister of Japan, in which
that statesman declares that Japan never
entertained the idea of a conflict with
tlie United States in regard to Hawaii.
The incident, he says was greatly ex
aggerated. Esctirsiou to Philadelphia Dlv.
Points, B. & O. R. R.
TickeU good goingon trainleaving Wash
ington 7:05 a. in., Juue 20, and to return on
train No. 525, reaching Washington ll-2-1
p. in., same date, ltound-trip rate to New
ark. Del , 2.75; Wilmington, S3; Chester,
&J.25; Philadelphia, S3.50.
Annual Commencement Exercises
at the Visitation Convent.
MGR. 3IARTINELLI PRESENT
Prizes DellvereS to the Fortunute
Scholars J? rum tUo Archbishop
Hand Medals and Premiums fur
Many Bright Students A Flno
Muslcul Progr'utn Ilcndcred.
The annual commencement exercises of
the Georgetown Visitation Convent were
held yesterday afternoon at 3:30 hi the
auditorium of the convent. The usual large
audience of friends and relatives of the
pupils were present. Ilia eminence, Moq
siguor Martiuclll, Rev. J. Havens Richards,
aud a number of Invited guests were heat
ed upon the stage, which was decorated
with a profusion of palms and flowers. The
fortunatescholars received their prizes from
Monsignor Martinelll, to whom an address
of welcome was tendered by Miss Jean
Those who graduated were Miss Margaret
Shea, Miss Jean Power, Miss Male O'Con
nor, Miss Helen Sclieller. of this city;
Miss Joanna McQuall, of Pennsylvania, and
Mks Eleanor Mercin, of Milwaukee.
The program rbr the commencement ex
ercises was as follows: Krouungsmarbch,
"Dr Prophet,' Meyerbeer, pianos, Missoi
Katharine Kirby, Georgia Mason, Marie
Demouet, Frances O'Meara; harps. Mis-sea
Edith Marmlon, Agnes Romadka, violins,
Misses Margaret Shea, Minnie Nash. Lucy
Jones, Matilda Emory Address to his
grace, the papal legate, Miss Jean Power;
salutatory. Miss Helen Sclieller; minuet,
Boccherlni, pianos, Misses Kirby, Mawm,
Demonet, O'Meara; harps. Misses Mannion.
Romadka. Song, selected, Mi.ss Muriettn
Dwyer; piano duo, "Pas des Cymbales,"
Chaiiilnade, Misses Kirby, Mason; "Ave
Maria," with harp obhgoto, Mahcheroai,
Miss Maty Loughlin; "Dante E Beatrice,'
C. Grazianl, harps, Misses Marmlon, Lo-
mndka; mandoline. Misses Keane, Demo
uet; violin, Miss Margaret Shea. Hong,
"L'Ete," Chaminade, Miss Maie O'Connor;
valedictory, ills Eleanor R. Merceln;
"Hungarian March," Schubert, pianos,
Mises Kirby, Mason, Demonct, O'Metra;
harps, Misses Marmlon, Romadka; violins,
Mises Shea, Nash. Jones. Emory.
During the progress of the exercises the
prizes were awarded to those whoso work
during the year was meritorious.
Medals aud premiums were awarded as
Deportment Misses Rachel Oveiton,
Frances Overton. Madeline Shriver, Mary
Henley and Stella Metzger.
Christian Doctrine Mist-s Jean Power,
Maricaret Shea, Johanna McQuall, Helen
Scheler and Male O'Connor.
Belles Letres Misses Eleanor Mercin,
Helen Scheler, Male O'Connor. Johanna
McQuall, Jean Power and Margaret Shea
Intellectual Philosophy Maigaret Shea,
Eleanor Mercin, Maie O'Connor, Johanna
McQuall, and Jean Power.
Science Maie O'Connor, Margaret Shai,
Eluanor Mercin, Helen Scheler, Joanna
McQuall and Jean Tower.
Civil Government Joanna McQuall, Male
O'Counor, Helen Scheler, Margaret Shea,
and Jean Power.
Ancient History Helen Scheler, Joanna
McQuad, Margaret Shea, Eleanor Mercin,
Maie O'Connor, Jean Power.
Modern History Eleanor Merdn, Male
O'Connor, Jean Power, Margaret Shea,
Helen Scheler, aud Joanna McQuall.
ST. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL.
Closing F-xcreiKON by Pupils ut the
The closing exercises of St. Joseph's
School took place at Carroll Institute yes
terday morning at 10 o'clock. The pro
gram opened with a chorus of welcome
by the vocal class and was concluded w'th
au enjoyable diversity of songs, recitations,
and drills, participated in by both the
day pupils and the cadets.
The prizes were announced by Rev.
Dr Stafford and presented by Rev. Father
Gloyd, of St. Patrick's Church. At the
conclusion of the distnbutioa of prizes
aud medals Father Gloyd closed the
exercises with a few happy remarks.
AM US EJIKXTS-
GHAND LATO PARTI',
Under the auspices or the young People's
Social Club, on the beautiful lawn or Host's
Mansion, on Brlgiitwood electric, at Ta
koina Park, l. c. on THUKSUAX, Fltr
DA Y. and SATURDA X' EVENINGS.
.Music, dancing (rree) and other amuse
ments. The Genuine Gypsy Queen will be in at
lor Siiitlaiul Park
And order one or their famous coun
try dinners, to he ready for you on
arrival everything fresh ort the
farm 50c. Jel7-it
Have you seen them?
Have you tried them?
if you have, you are glad to know'that
you can try them again at
Chevy Chasa Lake
If you have not, you don't know what
you have missed.
Douch's Baud and dancing every even
lug on the pavilion. ' Je5-tf,em
FOR CAB-m JOHN
Glen Echo Chautauqua
Athletic Bicycle Park.
Take Electric Cars at acta st. and Pro
The Green IF street) Electrics take 70a
to the spot.
Most; beautiful scenery In the District
In eight of the Potomac all the way.
OCEAN CITY, BID.
Season of iSr Opens June t.
A perfectly-equipped and well-appointed
Seashore Resort, within a few hours' rlflo
or Washington. All modern improvements.
Special rates for June. For descriptive cir
culars, rates, etc.. address HAMILTON
P. BURNEY, Arlington Hotel. Washing
ton, D. C. my26-tf-em
STEAMER M. HYATT leaves Potomac
and Grace sts-, Georgetown. 8-30 .i. m.
for Cabin John and Great Fall3, Tuesdays,
Thursdays, aud Sundays. Can be chartered
by clubs and private parties. Apply at
boat or 00S N. x". ave. Jiound trin. so
GREAT SUMMER SALE
Of Suits, Millinery, Furnishings.
812-814 7th at.: 715 Market Space
NO DUST. NO DIRT.
"Quickest and Safest Route"
Dally (except Sunday) at 10 a. m. ao4
2:30 p. m. .Returning, reach the city at
a onu 0 p.m. IfARE. ROUND TRIP, 60a
Aamlsslon to grounds. J5c- ELEGANT
CAFE ON THE STEAMER. Ticket. Witt
Mocnt Vernon admission coupon, for sato
at wharr ana at hotels.
L- I,. BLAKE. CaptaJa
Jn Camp at
Steamer Itiver Queen will leave O Street
Wharf each day at 0:30 a, m., and from
Macalester's Wharf at 4:3U t. m.. refwAi-
iug Fort Washington in time for
The Macalester leaves each day at 10 a.
m. and 2:30 p. in -Friday at U:iO also.
Fare, Round Trip ZSc
SHOOT THE CHUTE
At KIVER VIEW.
Steamer Samuel J Fentz-Daily at 10
a. 111., 2. and M5 p. m. Sundays, at 11
a. in. , 2:45 and C p. in.
Personally Conducted Kxcnrsions.
Every Sunduy, Wednesday and
Dandng, day and evening, except Sua-
Sundays Concert by River View Orches
tra, ciina. Artti, jr., conductor.
Tickets, 23 cents; children, 15 cents.
-KAJII1.V -UAX tCSUKX SATUltDAY.
Tickets, 10 cents to alloa the 10 a ui.
and zi p. m. trips.
Steamer wilt leave Klver View, Wednes
day and Saturday at 12:ir,5, 8. and 1O-30
p. m.,andSuudays,l.G,7:30and0.30p m.
E. S. RANDALL, Sole Proprietor
The majestic steamer. JANE MOSELKY
lea-ved Clyde Pier, fcuiiday, June 20, at t
a. m. sharp for COLONIAL BEACH Four
hours on shore- Home at 10 30 p. in.
Rouud-trip rare, 50c; children, 20c. On
and after June 20 th jam, mh.ki.i.v
leave dady for Colonial Be;ich at t a m.
1 iionaay s excepted! Every Saturdaveven
Ing, ( p. m. Fare 75c, good to return on
Sunday evening Refreaumeuts and table
d liote dinner on steamer uty office, 1321
f tt nw. Charters and state-rooms booked.
The Only Salt Water Bathing Re
sort iu the vicinity of Wash
ington. EXCELLENT HESTAURA2CT.
Efficient train service. Low rates.
Trains leave B. & O. station, week days.
0:15 a. rn., 4:30 p. m.; Sundays, 0:35
a. m., 1:30 and 3:15 p. m.
Round-trip tickets, 5o cents.
For the 4.30 p. m. train. 75 rents will
be charged, and 25 cents refunded upon
return 01 coupon to agent at ai-Uiugvju
- A delightful trip of 70 miles on Chesa
peake Bay. on the morning boat to Balti
more and return, for 25 centa TickeU
for sale on Cafe Porch upon arrival of
morning train from Washington. Jel6-tf
Every day in the year for Fortrcs
Monroe. NorfoUc. Newport News and
aU points South by the superb, pow-
erful steel palace steamers "New-
port News." "Norfolk" and "Wasb-
ington," on the following schedule:
Lv. Wash'gton 7:03 pm
Lv. Alexandria 1-M pu.
Ar. Ft Monros 0:J0 an.
Ar. Norfolk... T:Wan.
Lr. Portsm'th. "nO pra
Lv. Norfolk... 6dl pm
Lv. FtMoaroe 7: 0 pm
r. Alexacd'a titri am
Ar. WasU'etoa t:-0 am
Ar. i'ortsm'tu Sa ita
lsitorn to Chamberlin b new hotel.
"The Hygela," and Virginia Beach
trill find this the most attractlvs
route, insuring a comfortable nigbt'i
Largs and luxurious rooms heated
by steam and flttwl throughout with
electric lights. Dining room service la
a la carte, and is supplied from the
best that the marketa of Washington
and NorflJc afford.
Tickets on sale at U S Express
office, 817 Pennsylvania avenue: 513,
610, 1421 Pennsylvania avenne; B.
& O ticket office, corner 15th street
and New York avenue, and on board
steamers, where time table, map, etc.
can also be had.
Any other information desired win
be furnished on application to the un-
dersigned at the comuany's wharf,
Toot of 7th 6t.. Washington. D. a
Telephone No. 750.
JNO. CALLAHAN, General Manager
Game Called at 4:30 P. M.
SPECIAL LADIES' DAY.
ADMISSION 25 AND 50 CENTS
XmtsvUIe, Juno 10.
Philadelphia, Juno 21, 22 & 23.
ErpninsH at 8 rjriTTJC 71c, 50c. 25c
ut 2 I IV1-,UJ CCc, 2j
Gilbert & Sullivan's
BICYCLES CHECKED FREE.
iSexG "Week Double liill,
SentsNoir j "(.AMLLEB A. RUSTICAJfA" and
Selling.... I "PBTAFOUE."
COLl'MKIA IIinATIilt Eveniuis atviW.
Only matinee Saturday, at 2:15.
Price: Evenings, 25c, 50c, 75c; matinee,
L'uc and 50a
COLUMBIA STOCK CO.
In the convulsing comedy,
A IVlAN WITH A PAST-
l-uunier than Niobe" and by the came
authors. Next week- Jack Robinson."
GRAiSD OPERA HOUSE.
KERNAN & RIFE, Managers.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday at 2.
Attended by the .l-lite or Washington.
Under the direction or Mr. Robert Grau.
EUGENE O'ROURKE & ADA DARE,
O. K SATO,
NEXT WEEK JUNE 11 -
J. K. (Fritz) EMMETT.
PhjHls Rankin. Lizzie Evans, Harry Mills,
Horwltz & Bowers, Isabella Hurd, Kale
Davis. Belle Hathaway and Monkey and
KritNASy T YCKUM THEATER.
ALL THIS WEEK.
Matinees Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday.
First Appearance In Washington.
Th2 Llttla -gpt aURLESqilERS
Concluding with the Latest Burlesqm
EGYPT IX COURT."
"Llttlo Egypt"' appearing in the Sensa
tional Trial ilerore Judge and Jury.
Next Week The Henry Hurlcsque Co. j