Newspaper Page Text
T-fcLE MOENINGTIMES, FBIDAT, JUtfE 25, 1897.
Lansburgh & Bro.
20 pieces Berlin Plain
Black Satine, silk finish,
fast black, 1 8c quality.
Special Price . . 12Jscyil.
I lot fine French Im
ported Satines, in white,
cream, gray and black
grounds, with medium or
large designs. Worth
Special Price . . 15c yd
420, 422, 424, 426 7th St.
$ Can Buy f
j A Bicycle J
Here on the S
J Smallest Monthly
5 Payments 5
J Ever Offered $
J And We Will
2 Keep the Wheel, 4
J The Saddle, ?
And the Tires ?
J In Repair One $
! Year FREE 1 -
No matter how your bicycle be- J
comes broken whether by accident J
J or otherwise we will replace, or
r satisfactorily repair the broken part
free of all costl 9
Makes it easy to own furniture or
bicycle and it's free to everybody
without signing notes or paying
interest Mattings tacked down
free Carpets made, laid and lined
free no charge for waste in match
ing figures. Your credit is good.
J Mammoth Credit House, j
i 817, 819, 821 823 71b SU W.
w Between H and I Sts. w
DRY GOODS BARGAINS llllaneckat
STERN'S. Ml-SCA Seventh -St.
PAINTER OF MINIATURES,
Removed lo 932 F Street,
ItitirveUontfca lf(ud eiat retry morninj.
Before the builders start to
tear out we aie compelled to
close out most seasonable mer
chandize at any cost.
Remnants of ScCballlcs 30
"Remnants of Sc Lawns 3vc
Remnants of lCc Diets Ging
hams......... 4. c
Reinuants oT 7c Apion Ging
hams 3 c
Remnants of 12c Peicales..oSc
Remnants of lCc Batiste T c
Remnants of 12c jaid-w de
Bemnants of 20c Table Oil
Uemuantsof eclnd!aX.mcn 4 c
Special for 3 hours
Between 0 and 12 o'clock Friday
morning we shall sell CO dozen
large size Gingham .Aprons, worth
806 7i sr. jr. w.
1924-1920 Va, Ave.
Never order before getting an esti
Jas. A- Nicholson & Son,
Phono 0 ST. 1231 K Street.
We rentTents andFla;: Decorations,
Any size, $1 .1 0.
Imitation "Walnut, 60c
Brooklyn Gas Range, 85 put tip
LIglitnlngr Jrult Jars, 10c each.
Fatent Cherry Seeders, 35c
436 9th St Bet. D and E Sts.
GREAT SUM3HIB 5ALB
Of Suit. Millinery, Furnishings.
KING'S TAX. ACE,
flS-SlA 7 - lit, Vat-Vat 8nu.
BOOT fflBJES BATTLE
The Graduating Exercises of the
Washington High Schools.
VAST CROWD FILLS THE HALL
3dusic by tiie Marine Baud Invo
cation by Mr. "Wilson Mr. Hoss
Introductory Remarks Br. Wlii:
uian'sj "Old Saws and Modern In
stances." Tlie fourteenth annual graduating ex
ercises cf the Washington High Schools
was held at Convention Hall last night
The commencement wis attended by a
moiiUer umlieiice. Hundreds of electilc
lights, "ted, white and" blue, twinkled
througlKMit the vast aUdllorium, and a
wealth of bunting made the ball ladlaut
with all the colors of the spectrum. The
usual commencement palms were pies
ent to leud a cooling aspect to the heated,
animated tceue. Alxive the stage swung
-and swayed a. great American ensign. On
the right hung the yellow flag of China,
painted with a black dragon chafing a red
ball. This conspicuous tuition wai given
to the flag of China in consequence of the
Chinese graduate, in honor of whom the
member's of the Chinese legation and the
Koieau mlnlstei, his wife and ton, wcie
present on the platform. Directly over
the stuge was the legend, "W. 11 S., '97.'
The letters and figuies were in blue,
w rought on a background of white, and
the whole was wieathed with palms.
Thousands of feet xvere shuffling over
the floor, tcoies of the commencement
functionaiies were hurrying to and fro
and there was a tumult of converse when
Trot. Fanclulli waved his baton and a
cection of tho Marine Baud struck up
"Zampa." This selection was closely
followed by the fantatle, by Fanclulli,
htvled, ""Old and New Favoiltcs." The
principal favorites introduced in this Tan
tasie were the Toador' mmis from
"Carmen," the soldiers' chorus from
"Fauit," aud the intermezzo fioir. "Caval
Then the baud opened up with Sousa'a
march, "High School Cadets." The col
umn of graduates had .formed in the reception-rooms,
at the rear of the great
auditorium, aud, at the signal from the
band, moved slowly down the center aisle.
The sweet girl graduates had the pest
of honor, and the boy graduates brought
uu rue rear They took teau. on tue
1 platform facing the audience, and little
! spasms of applause broke out here and
there in the hall as friends caught sight
of some favorite In the. regiment of
graduates On the platform were Com
j missloner John W. Ross, Commissioner
j John B. Wight, Dr. B. L. Whitman, prcsl
! dent of Columbian University; Rev. Dr.
I L .B. Wilson, Dr. Bayne, representing the
Eons of the "Revolution; Mr. Hunter, re
resenting the Sous of the American Revo
lution; Miss Spalding, representing the
Eastern High School; Mi. Walker, rep
resenting the Central High School; tha
board of school trustees, several prin
cipals of the public schools, Supt. Powell,
the Korean minister, wife and son; and
the following members of the Chinebe
legation: Ho Tung Shing, counsellor of
the Chinese legation at St Petersburg,
and secretaries Sung, Wang, Chung, Cheng
loininifisioner Ross acted as master of
ceieu.onies, and introduced Rev. Dr. L. B.
Wilson, who rendered the Invocation. He
.appealed to God by worshiping Him as
the giver of all gifts greater than he could
name and greater than he could measure
He thanked God for the possibility tli.it
men could think. He asked that men,migiit
be made to fully understand the things that
surround U3 in this world. He thanked the
Divine Power for the blessings He had be
st wed on this land of ours, in which it
hart been possible to instruct the youth
of our homes. He prayed that we miht
fully appreciate the opportunities glveu us.
He asked that these privileges might be
given to all lands, and that equitable laws
might prevail throughout the world and
hasten the day when peace and prosperity
sha 1 be the portion of.every nation. He
called down a blessing on "our servant,"
the President, his counsellor, and on the
great institution represented in the com
meiicement. He called for a blessing on
the graduates, their friends, and the public
geneially. He prayed that thelcarning they
hal acquired would aid them in resisting
thj temptations which would beset them.
He hojwd that the graduates would love
only the things that are of high nature and
of good report.
Commissioner "Ross then made a brief
address of welcome. He said that it
was the fourteenth anniversary of the high
schools. Fourteen years ago there had
bet- adanced grammar schools in the
District, and perhaps In their nature they
somewhat resembled the high school of
today. Since the establishment of the
high tchool in 1882 3,000 people had
passed through it and out into the walks
of life. The graduates of tills school
nov adorned many honorable rositious.
They were prominent in the world of
btiKiiiffrs, professions and letters. They
wenj among the most successful lawyers,
physicians and newspaper men in the
District. He extended his hearty con
gratulations to the graduates uron the
completion of the four years' course of
study. To complete this course satis
factorily had required courage, ability,
and tenacity of purpose. He congratulated
even I lie friends of the graduates who had
come to Phare in their triumph on ih's
Commissioner Ross stated that there
were in the public schools of this city
43,6 4R scholars, who were taught by
1,071 teachers. Congress had treated the
District with a fair degree of liberality
In the matter of public education. For the
fiscal year just dosing there had been
erected nnd repaired nine public school
buildings. The appropriation for next year
contemplated the erection of four eight
room school buildings. It was only through
the co-operation of all the people of the
District that we could get from Congress
what we wanted and what we needed In
the matter of educational facilities.
He said that there was one feature of
the public school system of the D'strict
in which the Commissioners and the school
authorities felt especial pride. This was
the system of manual training. The
strength of this system lar In the fact
that it began in the primary school. This
feature of the system called for more
generous treatment. The Commissioners
wanted two great manual training schools,
one for the colored and one for the white
children of the city. The Commissioners
in their last eUmutes submitted to Con
gress had asked, said Commissioner Ros,
for SlfiO.OOO for one school and $100,000
for another school of this character. If
the people of the D'str'ct pulled together
thej- could accomplish this needed re
sult. He stated that he had visited the schools
In other Arociican cities, bat in no other
jurisdiction has he een pupils so ord'erjy,
so polite, and so well-behaved generally, as
right here Jn the schools of "Washington.
This did not mean that the children of
Washington were spiritless or dull. Oa
reason might He in the fact that as many
of the teachers were women, and many of 1
the pupils were boys, these boys vfcre too
gallant to be of any trouble to their
jteach era. He uld tha t instances of corporal
punishment are very rare in the iocai
t-ehools. Oho reason for tho orderliness
of the hchool children of Washington was
tliut we had a unique population Jn WubU
ington there were tens of thoueauds of
people employed in the Government bervlce
who were gentet-'l and educated. This could
not fail to have a marked beneficial effect
on maimers generally in the Difctrfet. The
people in tho departments were trained
and disciplined, nnd thejsu characteristics
had been transmitted to their children.
Commlsbionei Ross told of the manifold
duties of the Commissioners, aud said that
the question or paramount Interest to them
was the question of themauagemcut Of the
public schools. The school buildings would
crumble and decay and the Capitol would
disintegrate, but the influence which was
behig sent out f 10m all these schools would
go on till t!-e end of time Commissioner
atcuw closed his pleasant and Instructive talk
by congratulating -everybody iu sight.
Following the addiess of the Commis
sioner the Murine Hand played Orth's
musical sketch "Jn a Blid Stoic," ".villi
Dr. D. L. Whitman, president of Colum
bian University, wasnext introduced. He
opened his nddresscby remarking thaf.
nil were present both to give nnd receive
congratulations. Everybody felt satis
fied tnat these congratulations were de
jt.rved. He would say a few words con
cerning the future, w hich he trus-ted might
be of tome help to the young people who
werelaunched tonight. He would askthem
seriously what their attitude was toward
the character or life they would essay
It wae the wise man who said: "As a
man thiuketh in his heart, so Is he." As
one of the first essentials to success Dr
Wl i miurecommendedconiidence Coward
icenever wona battleiiorreapdaharvcNt.
The man who looked for nothing usually
found it. A stout heart made a .strong
ann. ltut then man should bear in mind
the limitations of his power. 1c was a
great mistake for men to think that they
were gieater than God. In explaining
what he meant by the sense of limitaticn
Dr. Whitman told the story of a little
fellow who was told to pour molasses fiom
a jug into a jar. The Jug held mote than
the jar. He poured till the jar was full
to overflowing. Then he called to his
mUtress, '-The jar is full up; shall 1 pour
in some more." It was a great thing to
know when to stop. He advised men to
obey the amenities of life, but the ameni
ties if followed extremely would lead to
imbecility. Man needed his faculties vith
him. No soldier wanted to use blank
cartridges on the battlefield. It was a
mistake for men to be too much on diess
parade when they should Jju oil active
Tncn Dr. Whitman eulogized independence-
Incidentallj, he said that the con
cert of the powers had become a com
pact of shame, aud referred to the co
ercion ol Crete and the fear of the Turk.
Ho Sjwke warmly about the conflict in
Cuba as inhuman and lmrbarous, and
showed very clearly hife sentiments on
tluit point. He scored the present legis
lative methods of the United States.
Outside our borders were butchery and
barbarity, and Inside greed and avarice
which teemed to know no bounds.
Then another good thing to have was
plenty of hope. One of the magic words
of success was "pluck," and this was but
another word for luqe. Then It ias also
a good thing to be progressive. He paid
bis respects sharply to cranks, enthusiasts,
'Mrcinlst.s and conservatives There was
once, he said, an inconsistent man. He
had concluded that life was not worth
living. He started across the fields to
wards a rh er in which he decided to drowu
himself. Over the field came a bull.
This man bent on suielde shreked for
help and fled in terror- He did not want
to die in that way. He returned to the
rher and ended his life. He wanted to
die in hi.i own way. He would have h'n
way. There were others of a similar
uatiitc who had not yet committed suicide.
Then there are extremists. He had
heard of a man out Weut whoentertalmxl
such decided notions about silver coinage
that he refused to speak to his father
after tne old gentleman had celebrated his
golden wedding. There wire some ieople
who submitted everything to the wrong
test. Some Larbarlans, when they Wanted
to test the strength of a gun measured
the intensity of its kick. They calculated
the energy of the gun at the wrong end.
A man to be prudently progressive must
be a student or history A great deal of
human energy Is wasted in trying to
bring to life ideas that the world has
tried and proved failures.
Dr. Whitman quoted the words of John
Wesley, who said that, next to his Bible
he preferred common pease Common sense
was simply the Unking of all that was in
the pufct with all that was in the future.
The past was a pretty good thing to
interpret the future by
Then Pome men are so conservative
that they ne in the past the boundary
beyond which the future cannot go.- The
speaker recited a little poem entitled the
"Conservative." It was the lament of a
butterfly that his Jegs and down were
goue and that wings had come instead.
He would rather squirm than fly. It is In
the future that the sense of pleasure lies.
In closing he bade Godspeed to the gnd
uatea who were going from the tutelage
of our school Into higher institutions of
learing or out into the activities of the
Commissioner Ross Introduced Dr Bayne,
who announced that the Sons or the
Revolution and the Sons of the American
Revolution had offered a gold medal to the
scholar of the high school who would con
struct the best essay on what thatscholir
deemed the inostlmportant event in Ameri
can revolutionary history. ThLsyounglady
stepped down to the front of the stage, and
Dr. Bayne pinned the golden trophy to her
Immediately preceding the distribution
of diplomas Superintendent Powell an
nounced the names of the winners of
scholaiships. Those won by students of
the High School by competition follow:
Columbian University scholarships- Air.
Charles F. Tuller, Miss Fearl Edna Thom
son, and Miss Bessie P. Lynch, all of
the Central High School
The Ivendall scholarship in Columbian
University was won by Miss Cecilia Fran
zoni. Scholarships by record were announced
Woman's College at Baltimore, Mildred
Dean and Florence I Morrill; King
scholarship at Dickinson College,
Miss Agnes Uttle. of the Eastern
High School; Georgetown Medical scholar
ship", Leon E. Story; National Medical
scholarship. Miss Alice Beaver; fvaMonal
Dental scholarship, J. Herbert Hunter.
The graduates were as follows:
Central Hlfrli School.
Lou Emma Harford Ballenger, Charlotte
Alice Barnes, Ellen Klapp Brandenburg,
Anna Cora Bright, Sophie Clara Burchard,
Lena Louise Burgdorf, Nettie Burtt, Eva
Butler, Olive Russell Chapin, Mabel Faith
Claflin, Annie Josephine Clark, Clara Ce
cilia Collins, Elizabeth Julia Cooksey,
Mabel Crews, Mary FJla Crook, Nellie
Cunningham, Carrie Elizabeth Darby,
Martha Williams Davis, Mildred Dean,
narrict Alberta Denlson, Clara I. M. Donch,
tda Violctte Eramcrt, Grace Endicott,
Maude Franzoni English, Edward Knight
Allen, Horace Frost Ashford, Joseph Bor
rows Bogan, Smith Henry Cady, Law
rence Branch Cralge, Frank Clifton Daniel,
Dean Stockctt Edmonds, Hyder Be don
Farrow, Walter Kenrick Fisher, Charles
Franklin Fuller, Farley Gannett, Georgiana
Fcnton, Both Evelyn Fletcher, Elisabeth
Foster, Cecilia Franzoni, Wilhelrnina Holly
Gentsoh, Margaret Page Gibson, Marlon
Emma Godfrey, May Hall, Florence Hiy
tien, Geruldme Herman, Emily Maud Jones,
Anna Loring ivemb.'Ul, Kiithcrlne nankin
Kennedy, Eva Estelie Kuight, Julie A dele
Kupfer, Elizabeth Lackey, Mabel Ford Las
key, Jaisy Jean Loomls, Victoria Regina
Ludgate, Sara- Phebe Lynch, Ethel Tucker
Maurcr. Eva Hunter Montgomery, Annie
Burnett Moore, Julia Whlpplu Moore, Mary
Dudley Moore, Thomas Sunfoid Dunaway
Giasty, Paul Hansen, Howard Cutler Hoge,
J. Noble Hoover, jr., William Wirt Kins
Icy, jr., FrederickAugust Kummell,Bobert
Carey McICoau, Samuel Jonathan Morris,
Arthur Leighton Moultln op, Harry Ernest
Olcott.EUna Alexandra Muir. Mary Agnes
Murphy, Lilian Peat.-ou, Anne Holt Pe
gram, Violet Malliou Reeves, Almee Rich,
Kathleen Maude TUley, Pauline Hortense
Russell. Edna Saurord, Blanche Henriette
Sauter. Theicsa fFrederlka Schoeuborn,
Resale Davis Schrelner, Clara Louise
Smith, Alice Wilkinson Stearns, Clara
Kfitheriuc Stutz, jPearl Edna Thonssen,
Anne H. Townsend, Ally Theoda Tucker.
Edna Rennanl Voss.Luhi Beatrice Warner,
Elizabeth McCalmont jWilsou, Annie Eu
genia Wingfield, KaUeiJ. M. Young, Harry
Haitson Piatt, John Henry Bay, Daniel
Ashtou Rollins. George Sachs, Sao Ke
Alfred Sze. Edward Melville Talbott,
Alton J'urdy Tibdc-l, Willard Silas Tb.dc!.
Arthur C. Willard. Herbert Spencer Wood.
Eastern "Bih School.
Margaret Adatnb, May Josephine Benja
min, Mary Florence Bugbee, Clnru Mar
garet Byrn, Lydia Hurtense Mock, Mar
guerite Rosalie Dawson, Laura Graeme
Eicliclherger, Emolyn11 C. Espey, Sarah
Palmer Fitts, Annfe Rafusford French,
Edna Hague Fawcett, Adelaide Leoua
Feathers, Georgle Vest Forbes, Annie
Laurie Gorman, Sue Helen Gardner, Agnes
1. Uttle, Mary P. Lockwood, Bebsle n
Lamson, Dora Liudenkohl, Mary Amies
Miller, Florence Jsabelle Morrill, Julia
ThccklaMacmlllan, Lulu McXally, Agnes
Myrtle Nordeman, Shirley Potter, Effie
Rebecca Howe, Mary Jiilzabeth Koelle,
AUace B. Seaver, Marian Wells Seville,
Annie Lcuine Sinclair, Mab"l Thomas, May
Wehle, Eugenia Willenbuchcr, Elfle A
Voder, Richard Bryan, Walter Emmons
French, Myers Hand, J. Herbert Hunter,
James Vincent Kelly, J. Strother Mdhr,
Robert T S. Patterwn, Will T. Pierson,
jr., Ion E. Story, Frederick Horn 1'ouut;
tVe-Mern High School.
Blanche Louise Bach, Fannie Blumen
thal, Edith Lovel! Colc, May Elizabeth
Crowley, Maiy Elizabeth Elason, Agnes
Elizabeth Eikcr.Annie Lauia Eiker, FI01
euce Elizabeth Frlbby. GraceRenard Fuller,
Annie Paulinp Goetiel, Louisa Vlrglnn
Haycock, Mary Hopkins, F-sthci Marie
Hull, Nuunie Jeannette Peiry, Mntnd
FJizaljeth Scott, Alberta Walker, Laskey
Mary "Won stall, Nellie Louise reatman,
Albert Edgar Berry, Thoniah Holcumb, jr.,
Chailes StJiaitMacGowan, George Thomas
Muy, and Lloyd Duvall Smoot.
The executive committee was as fol
lows: Omtral High School President, Mr.
Hoover: vice president. Miss FcnLin; treas
urer, Mr. Allen: secretary, Miss Smith;
Miss Panics, Miss. Herman. Miss Tucker,
Miso Wingfield, Mr. Cadj, Mr. Edmonds,
Mr. Morris and Mr. Ray.
Eastern High School President, Ir.
French, vice rrefident, Mits Morrill; tre-.ts-urei,
Mr. Miller; secretary. Miss Forbes;
Miss Fryan, Miss Potter, Mr. Kelly and
Wotern High School President, Mr.
Holcomb; -vice president, Miss Walker;
treasurer, Mr. May: secretary. Miss Hay
cock: Miss Coyle, Miss Eiker, Miss
Hopkins and Mr. MacGowan.
The following graduates or the high
schools are admitted into the normal
school: Lou E. H. Ballenger, Charlotie A.
Barnes-, Mary J. Benjamin, Ellen Dj Brand
enburg. Anna C. Bright, Mary F Bugbee,
Nettie P-urtt, Clara M Byrn. Olive R
Chapin, Annie J.Clark, Harriet A. Denlson,
Maade F English, Emolyn C Epey,
GeorgKna F-ton, RuthE. Fletcher, Grace
R. Fuller, Suell Gardner, AhnleP.Goebel,
May Hall, Loulni V. H&yuck, Florence
Hadai, Geraldiuc Herman, Esther M.
Hull, Katherine R. Kennedy, Julia A.
Kupfer, Eliznlx'th Lackey, Elizabeth H
Lamsoa. Agnes I. Little, Mary I Lock
wood, Victoria H- Ludgate. Lulu McNally,
Ethel Mnurer, Annie B. Moore, Julia W
Moore, Florence I. Mo rrilL Mary A Murphy.
Nannie J. Peiry, Violet M. Reeves, Efflc
R. Rowe, Mary . Rozzellc. Theresa F.
SclKjonborn. Bessie D. Schrelner, Clara L.
Smith, Clara K. Stutz, Alye T. Tucker,
Edna R. Vos, Alberta Walker. Laskey M.
Wanstall, Mary Welde and Annie E.
Commissioner Wigh.c conferred the di
plomas, and as the names of ravorites were
called the audience applauded. When the
'Chinese graduate moved along the front
of the stage, the audience broke out in
tremendous enthusiasm, which delighted
the Oriental on the stage The Korean
minister pointed to his little son nnd In
dicated to the reporter for The Times
that the little fellow would go through a
system or American .schooling The floral
offerings were snperb.
The iithers were:
Central High School Head usher, Mr.
Eryan; Messrs. Young, Ballinger, Clark,
Bache, Bradford, Evermann, Hatton, Wild,
Norwood, Barnard, RhInotL.Helmus,.Tou3S,
Pipes, St-rk, Costigan, Eberbach, Jindsey
Eastern High School Messrs. Smith, Tar
sons, Hutrhlnson, Denison, Hoover, Strat
ton, Sperry and Johnson.
Western High SeJioo I Messrs. Lewis,
Petty, Craig, Blount, Berch, Wright and
COL. LAMSON PARALYZED.
Stricken nt His Dfsk in tho Pen
Col. Horace P. Lamson, a veteran clerk
in the Pension Office, was stricken at his
desk with a combination of heart disease
and spinal paralysis a few minutes after
10 o'clock yesterday forenoon.
. Mr. Lamson appeared at his office in
the central division on time yesterday
morning and complained of having pains
in his breast and back. He has long been
a sufferer from heart and spinal troubles,
but has usually persevered at his work.
The fiist intimation his fellow-clerks had
of hissericuB attack yesterday was when
he fell back in hts chair and turned deathly
Upon the advice of physicians in the
Pension Office a police ambulance was
summoned and the affl'cted man hurried
to hia home, No. 142G Fifth street north
west, accompanied by h.'s chief. Dr. War
fieJd. There he became very much worse,
and two physicians were summoned to his
bedside. They regard his condition as
Mr. Lamson is sixty-two years of age.
He was appointed to a cleikshJp in the
Tension Office from his native State,
Indiana, on September 12, 1882. Mr.
"Lamson has a splendid record as an
offii-ial, and is a general favorite with
his feHow-employes. He has a large
family and is a veteran of the late war.
He has feaied a collapse for some time
past owing to his feeble condition.
A TRAGIC SUICIDE.
Young Ludy Kills Herself in the
Office of Her Betrothed.
Sislcrsville, June 24. Miss Ada Stew
art, a prominent young lady of thin city,
committed suicide Mn the office of Col.
Moore, one of the niobt promlnant at
torneys of the city.
Miss Stewart had been engaged to
marry CJoi. Moore for. over a year, and
Moore nnd she quarreled In his office,
whereupon she shot herself.
STREET EXTENSION CASES
Judge Cox Confirms in Part Ap
praiser's Jury Action.
The Order Jn Conformity with, the
31nndute of Court of Appeals.
Schedule of CuuiriunsutJou.
Judge Cox sitting In the District court
yesterday issued an order confirming in
part tile repoit of theappralser's jury in
the feecoud of the street extension cases
that numbered 453, Chapin Brown's sub
division of Ingleslde, and in the case of
those lots in which the reports were re
jected a new trial wab awardad.
The order reads that the former
order of the court, issued July 1,
1S0C, ib annulled, and that Iw ver
dict and awr.rd of the Jury, as setforthln
schedules 1 , 2 and 3, are set aside aed a
new trial is awarded, except In regard to
lotb 15 nnd 10 iu block 2, lots 1, 14 and
15 in block 4, lots 1, 7 and 8 in block 5,
aud lot 1 r, In block 6 ,and the reservation A
in said sutidl vision.
In these a permanent right of way Js
condemned, as prayed for iu the petition
of the Commidaloners of the District of
Columbia, filed September 7, 18S)r.
In compensation for the land condemned
an award is made as follows: Lot 15,
block 2, $!82 50; lot 16, Wock 2, 51,245;
lot 1, block 4, S544.37; lot 14, block 4,
S1.246; lot 15, block 4, ?8G7.C0; lot 1,
block 5, S700 42; lot 7, block 5, S63&.01,
lot 8, block 5, ?S07; lot 15, block 6,
$1,403.65, and for reservation A, $2,
571.80. The order signed by Judge Cox yes
terday is 111 pursuance of the mandate
of the court of appeals, and in conformity
to the recent decision of the Supreme
Court, declaring the highway extension
It is the second of the orders issued,
the firt being in case 410, Addison and
Lcighton's subdivision of Mount Vernon
Thee mdemnation of laud iu Mr. Hrown's
subdivision of Ingleside was made for the
purpose of wldeningand straightening Nine
teenth street, and widening and extending
Howard avtnue, and for other purposes.
LoLj 15 aud 1G, block 2, are on Nine
teenth .street: lot 1, block 4, on Ingleside
terrace; lots 14 and 15, block 4, oa Nine
teenth street; lot 1, block 5. on Howard
avenue; Jots 7 and 8, block 5, a con
tinuation of Ingleside terrace; lot 15,
block G, on Howard avenue, and reserva
tion A at the intersection of Lowell
Purl: and Seventeenth street.
One of the first calls made by the
new Chinese minister after his arrival
here was ujn Liliuokalaui, ex-Queen of
Hawaii. He was accompanied by his
wife and two members of his suite, and
wus received by the ex-queen in her
private apartments at the Cairo. Ab the
entire party, with the exception of Madam
Wu, spoke excellent English, the call
wab much enjojed by Ivjth gucats and
hostess, the latter singing with pleasing
effect several Hawaiian .songs.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis K. Barber en
tertained a number of their friends ar
their icsideuce on Twelfth street yes
terday evening in honor of the anni
versary of their wedding, the guest of
honor iKiSug Rev. Harry E. Fieeman, of
St. Paul, Minn., who performed theii
mairiage ceremony twenty-five years
ago. Amoug the guests assembled in
the flower decked parlors were Mr. and
Mrs. Alexander Wilson, Mr. ai.d Mrs. F
B. Anderson, Mrs. Horace Young, Mis.
Bessie Hall, M'ss Madge Allen, Mr. jnha
Walter Dlggs, and Dr. E. B. Johnson
At the marriageot Misa Ida May Roberts,
of Calvert county, Md., and Mr. Robert Leo
Mulliken.of Prince George, which occurred
Wednesday at Holy Trinity Episcopal
Church, or Collington, Md., Mr. Frank L.
Pitcher, of this city, officiated as best man
Miss Adela V. Smith has been visiting
Frustnurg, Md., and was one of the group
of bridesmaids at the wedding of Miss
Alenenia E. Porter to Mr Henry A. V
Parker, of Portsmouth, Va , which took
place at 1 hat place Wednesday morning at
St. Michael's Catholic Church-
Miss Mary Fitzgerald and Mr. Walter
F Stewart were married at St- Aloysius
Church Wednesday at 5 o'clock p. m
Rev. Father M. C. Dolan.S. J., performed
the cereemony, which was witnessed by a
number of relatives and friends.
An hour later Father Dolan officiated
at the marriage of Miss Ida A. Sweetman
and Mr W. J. Fuhrman.
Miss Katie Lay Howe will leave In a
few days for North Falmouth, Mass , to
visit her cousins, Mr. and Mrs- V,'. P. Wig
gins, at their bummer cottage. Fair View.
The marriage of Miss Nona CoaleandMr.
Walter Burgess, both of this city, will
take place Wednebday. June 30, at 8 p.
m., at the residence of the-bride's aunt,
Mrs. Gardner, No. 215 Third strcetsouth
Rev. Dr. Byron Sunderland will spend
his vacation as usual with his daughter,
Mrs. Orrin Day, In the quaint old town of
CatskllL on th Hudson. Mrs. Day, who
as pretty Rosalie Sunderlaud wae one of
the most popular girls in Washington, is
the happy possessor of three lovely chjl
dien and a beautiful home.
Mrs. Alice Lee Moque will leave Sunday
for California on business of the Woman's
National Cuban League.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
Bnr Association Minutes on the
"Deuth of Richard Smith.
," The District of Columbia Bar Associa
tion, with Mr. Leigh Robinson in the
chair, met yesterday afternoon in equity
court No 2 to take suitable action
.upon the death of Mr. Richard Smith,
a member of that body.
Judge Wuon, Col. Tottcn and Mr. R
Ross Perry eacn made a few eulogistic
remarks about their recently deceased
brother, after which the following reso
lutions were adopted:
Whereas we, the members of the bar
of tne District of Columbia, Jiave heard
with profound sorrow of the sudden and
uuthnely death of our Leloed friend and
biothei lawyer, Richard Smith; there
fore; Be it resolved, -That In the death of
our dear friend and brother the bar of
the District of Columbia has lost an
honored associate and our citizens a
valuable aud useful member of the com
munity, .who, by his lare personal and
genial qualities as a man, his lovable
disposition, his frank ard generous nature,
impelled him always to give his time, his
services and h's means in advancing the
happiness of his friends and in asristng
the less fortunate of h s fellow Iteings, has
left behind him a memoiy that will live
and be cherished duitng the lives of all
who knew him.
Resolved further. That the chairman of
tnlb meeting convey to the afflicted fam
ily of our deceased brother a copy of these
resolutions with the expression of our pro
Resolved, further, That the chairman of
this meeting present these resolutions to
tne bupreme court of the District of Co
lumbia and the court of appeals with the
request that they be entered in the minutes.
iving Shoes Awa
That's virtually what we're doing, but It Reeps oar
shelves free from old stock und therefore Jt pays us. It
pnys you shoe wearers to come hero every Friduy nnd look
over our Cdds aud Ends Tables your size uiuy be there, and if
so n splendid Shoe burjralu fM .yours.
Here are n few of today's extraordinary bnrgalus- but
Ladies' White Oxford
Canvas duck or suede, white and brown
kid trimmed: perfect in every respect,
but some are 6olled: sizes only 1 to 3.
WERE 51.50, 52 AND 52.50. At
These S1.00. S1 .25
Goat Oxford Ties,
sizes 4, 5, 7 and 8;
blzes 2 to 41-2,
7 and 8.
Men's and Coys'
and Uxiord TiC3,
or sharp toes:
sizes 5, 5 1-2, 6:
boys', 11 to 13
Rest wearing shoes made, of brown Kid
or goat: needle, egg or opera shape; broken
bizes 2 to 7. Today
I WM. HAHN & CO.'S
RJrJJ.LiA.B.b.fcJ SjbLUlU UUbiUS,
f4 930-932 Seventh St.
J 233 Perm.
TWO GAMES TODAY.
First game called at 2:30 p. m.
TWO GAMES SATURDAY.
ADMISSION 25 AND 50 CENTS
quick on xou
AU REVOIR HI GOOD BYE.
Last 3 Performances.
Carriages at 10:45.
If tnxi.vy i.vcevm theater.
- ALL THIS WEEK.
Matinee3 Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
HENRY BURLESQUE CO.,
Novelties, Sensations, Burlesque, Comedy,
THE WOOD SISTERS' BURLESQUE CO.
COLUMBIA 1HEATKR. Evennz atS-30.
Only Matinee, Saturday ,at2:l5.
Prices. Night,25, 50, 75c; matinee, 25, 50c.
COLUMBIA STOCK CO.,
In the Side-splitting Bicycle Comedy,
Next Week "A BAB LOT."
STEAMER M HYATT leaves Potomac
and Grace sts., Georgetown, 8.30 a. m.
for Cabin John and Great Falls, Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Sundays. Can be chartered
by clubs aud private parties. Apply at
boat or 90S N. Y. ave. Bound trip, 50
Every day tn the year for Fortress
Monroe, Norfolk, Newport News and
. all polnts'Soutn by the superb, pow-
- errui steel palace steamers "New-
port News." '"Norfolk" and "Wasa-
- lngton." on tho following schedule:
r,v. Wash'gton 7rf)J ptn
Lr. Alexandria TtW pn,
Ar. Fl Monroe titlQ am
Ar. Norfolk... 7:J3 am
Lv. Portsm'th. i:-0 pm
Lv. Norfolk... 0:10 pm
Lv. Kt.Monroo 7:-0 pm
Ar. Alexand'a 15:00 ata
Ar. Wash'gtoa Or 0 am
Ar. Portsm'tn 8.-yj
lsltors to Chamberlln a new notei.
"The Hygeia," and Virginia Beach
will find this the most attractive
route, Insuring a comfortable nlgbt'i
Larjs and luxurious rooms heated
by steam and fitted throughout with
electric lights. Dining room service Is
a la carte, and Is supplied from the
best that the markets of Washington
and Norfolk afford.
Tickets on sale at O. S. Expresi
office, 817 Pennsylvania avenue; 513,
619. 1421 Pennsylvania avenue; B.
& O. ticket office, corner 15th street
and New York avenue, and on board
steamers, where time table, map, etc.
can also bo bad.
Any other Information desired win
be furnished on application to the un-
derslgned at tne comnanys wharf.
Toot of 7th st.. Washington, D. C
Telephone No. 750.
a NO. CALLABAN, General Manager
Overlooking Iiiver and Mountains. "With
in one and a half hours of JSewYork.
Open to December.
OCEAN CITT, MD.
Season of 1897 Opens June 1.
A perfectly-equipped and well-appointed
HeasLore Kesort, within a few hours" ride
of Washington. All modern improvements.
Special rates for June. For descriptive cir
culars, rates, etc., address HAMILTON
P. BURNEY, Arlington Hotel, Wasbing
ton, V. O. rny26-tf-em
8 FURNITURE STORAGE.
8 to 83 PER MONTH. S
B. & O. Storage Co.,
fi 10 TO IB E ST. K. E.
fl je25-tfem Prlrato Rooms, 53.
and S1 .50 Shoes
.biitto'i and Laced,
sizes 4 to 8;
Mines' Tan Sardal3,
11 1-2 to 1.
to $3.50 Shoes
Ladies' fc2 Oxtorua.
Black Vici Kid,
sizes 2 to 4
Child's 51.50 Brown
Tamplco Goat Laced,
sizes a to 12.
1914-1916 Perm. Ave. f
Ave. S. E.
DOWN THE POTOMAC
To the Green Lawns of
Steamer "MACALESTER" leaves 7tn
st. wharf dally (Sundays excepted) at 10
a. m. and 2:30 p. m. Returning, leaves
Marshall Hall at 12:45 and 4:45 p. in.
Steamer "RIVER QUEEN" leaves 7th
and O st. wharf daily (Sundays excepted)
at 9:30 a. in. for Glymont, Marshall Hall
aud all intermediate landings, and at 5.30
for Marshall HalL
TO INDIAN HEAD.
Macaleter leaves Friday and Saturday
evenings in June, ana every Thursday,
Friday and Saturday evening In July,
August and September at tt:30 p m., land
ing at Marshall Hall both ways, and leaving
MarshaU Hall on return trip at 9 30 p. in.
Parties at "The Hair can avail themselves
of Indian Head trips without extra charge
Music by 1'rof. Seliroeder?. Band.
DANCING DAY AND EVENING.
Fare (Hound Trip), 25e.
Meals a la carte in the elegant restaurant.
Good care on steamers. Laoies are espe
cially invited Marshall Hall has no com
petitor for beauty, cleanliness and good
order. L.L.BLAKE, Capt.
NO DUST. NO D!RT
Quickest and Safest Rome"
Dally (except Sunday) at "10 a. m. anil
2:30 p. m. Returning, leach the city 1
2 and 0 p. m. .FARE. ROUND TRIP, 50c.
Admission to gTounda. 26c- ELEGANT
CAFE ON THE STEAMER. Tickets, wits
Mount Vernon admission coupon, for salt
at wbarr ana at hotels.
L,. L. BLAKE. Captain.
SHOOT THE CHUTE
At ItlVJSK VIEW.
Steamer Samuel J I'entz Daily at 10
a. ui., 2 and 0:45 p. m. Sundays, at H
a. in., 2:45 and 6 p. in.
Personally Conducted Kxcursloms.
Every Sunday, Wednesday and
Dancing, day and evening, except Sun
aay. Sundays Concert by River View Orches
tra, Chns. Arth, Jr., conductor.
Tickets, 25 cents; children, 15 cents.
KAJI1LI XAY JSVISKY SATU1UJAY.
Tickets, lb cents to all on the 10 a. in.
anu - p. m. trips.
steamer win leave River View, Wednes
day and naturdayat 12:15,5, 8. aud 10 JO
p. in. , and S uadaya, 1 , 5, 7:3 0 and 9.30 p. m.
E. S. RANDALL, Sole Proprietor.
DAILX IANP DAILX
DAILX JZ-VlM-i DAILr
DAILX iVTDPI PV DAILY
DAILX ITHJOCL.CI. DAILr
The Jane Moseley will leave DAILY
rrom Clyde Pier for COLONIAL BEACH
(except Mondays) at 9 a m. Four hours
on shore. Home at 10:30 p. m. Round-trip
fare, 50c. Children, 25c Every Saturday
evening at 6 o'clock. Fare, 75 cents. Good
for return on Sunday evening. Refresh
ments a la carte on steamer Utyorncc,
1321 F st. nw. Charters and staterooms
Have yoo seen them?
Have you tried them?
If you have, you are glad to know tha
jou can try them again at
Chevy Chase Lake
If you have not, you don't know wnat
you have missed.
Donch' s Band and dancing every even
lug on the pavilion. Je5-tf,em
FOR CABIN JOHN
Glen Echo Chautauqua
Athletic Bicycle Park.
Take Electric Cars at 36th st. and Pro
The Green (F street) Electrics take yea
to Ue spot.
Host beautiful scenery In the District
In sight of the Potomac all the way.
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
Stclff Piano Warerooms,
521 Eleventh St. N. W.
In dealing with tis you are dealing
with the Manufacturers.
TUNING A SPECIALTY,
CHAS. M. STEIFF.
J. C. CONLIFF,