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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 20, 1901, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1901-08-20/ed-1/seq-5/

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XX XX
coupon.
Cat oat and mull thia >mi|x>n to
the Palais Royal ? lnc(|>*tiig 2c
tramp ? and receive with our com
pliments a Souvenir Album of Mr.
V O. ?;<x>dwlu Kin) Miss Maxine
Klliot sise tfxl2.
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I- The I
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! Palais Royal f
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News:
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4'The Cop Races." |
Bclnic a history in picture* of the .?
V winning and defense of the America's ???
X Cup. Sl*?? !Mx24. Published liy K. H. V
?J? Kussell at $7.50. V
* Special, 75c. %
? ??
Oar Modern Authors' IJbrary of Paper
?J. Novel* represents what la best in En- V
gllsh Action?4?>0 titles to select from. ?
'k Special, 3 for 25c. f
i i
?J? Chambray Shirt Waist Suits.
J
??
Y
JSl.iNi Black I?nn Shirt Waists.
Special, 69c. x
You know the satisfaction that goes
with.Onyx 151.u k H.-slery. Here's some
thing extra s|iecial?
5.*- Quality I.AIUKS- MSI.E THItKAD ?>
HoSK. in 111iv effect :tti<l dropstitch pat- ^
tern (don't ask for too many pairs)? Y
29c Pair. |
? !
Linen Department, i
hi lien lluck Towels Kc ^
t
I
12*?[V Linen llurk Towels
4oc Muslin Sheets, size Mx!*! 32c
15c IM11..W Cases. size 4."?x.'W. ....... 12c
!!!>?? Turkish Bath Towels lUe
71?i- Satin Oamask Table I.inen, 88
inches wide.
Special, 63c.
Umbrella Dept.
All our tine Parasols-that have Iieen
selling nt S-'t.oo, $4.in) ami f5.i*t. The
chiffon-trimmed ami hemstitched, in all
colors- are offered you at
Special, $1.99.
!
z
V
?m!i.
Z
i
x
?RogersAI Silver Platef
A K.ieh piece stamped and guaranteed. ?$
V $1.0t> Teaspoons iset of slxi tile
V Jl.'sl Ilessert Spoons (set of six I S3e ^
\ J 1.75 Tablespoons iset of six) !>3e A
A $1..%o Dessert Forks (set of sixl SJte A
?X $1.75 TkHr Fnrta (set ?>t six' tte 4?
%? >i "<i Table Kahm cset of ^i\- fl.M y
V initials Mifrnvil KltUl V
t X
| Small Wares f
Priced sp.*clal for a day. A
*1' Royal Waist and Skirt Sup- J gp V
V porter. 2T-- value II ?5C O
Y
V Kini.-ev's I.ong Waist Former, fl Sc. Y
?:* 25. value 11 ?
*?* Y
Silk Klastie Hose Supporters, fl w
I'.tc vi lue uw a
?'? ?
J. Best Horn Hair I'ins. "Majes tl A
tie." liv value 13C Y
C.iliinKl Twilled Tapes laswirt- X
It. 1.x- value A
Uolx-its* Perflation ^'ollar 11 Oc ?
Forms !.?? value X
33 i?-r cent discount on Bathine Caps \
and Shoes and Knulisii and French Frilled I
tiarter Klastie. A
I
The follow in i; liartcallia are in limited
?luantities and are priced for quick sell- JT
int We would advise early chopping to ?
the appreciative housewife; ?
V TWO l.i>TS Austrian China and En- /
A ? A
clish I'on-elaln? JL
*1' l-?- IioiiMe Kjtg Cup* 5c y
??? 11> A 1>. r.,ffee I'ups rind Saucers... i>c V
V I'oered Butter 1 Msiies !>?C Y
? ? ? ?
1^- <?atmeal l?*?\\ls tn4
A UK- lo liK-b Mint IMatler 1l!?* A
12-iii?*h Mfjit riatt??r 1.V A
v Tie 1 Meat Pltl ter 19c
V 1T?* S>up IW V
V Sn^ar Im?u1m 2m* t
? ? _
?!?<? Teaj??!s- K>xsl stia|M-s ^Tic
' A
?* We will also close out on Wednesilay J
A .mr entire line ..f "Sl ransky s" CBLK
BKATKO STKKIj FNA.MKI. WAKK AT ,K
IIAI.F l'Uli'l. original prices are on
?j* each piece voe can see your saving it's *.*
*j* north a-oiislderlnj;. ^
? a
Ladies' Neckwear.
I
V 75. T1KS in lawn an<l silk Auto and
V T? Ice-ari'iind styles plain and lace
_l t rimmed.
A
Special, II9c.
%
?> IS.- IIAM?KFJ:rillKFS a new lot.
V lace trlniioe.l s.-allojietl and enil.roldere.1
*J* edge.
i Special, !2J4c.
i
> $l.fa? "The nwrfm" Veiling newest
'?* and ne *t effective for street wear all
Special, 75c Yard.
I
S On Fourth Floor.
A ;?Sc pair I.'ce Curtains 4S><?
$1 !?s j?alr Ij?ce Cnrtains 9H.
??? lis pair Ij?.-e Curtains .$1.41)
$
pair I.ace Curtains t- -MJ
fT.'.is pair l.ace Curtains $.'J 1)H
.t "si |u<ir Ta|ie?try l'..rtieres $1.2U
A >4 ."s> pair Ta|?-stry 1'ortieres J- -'?*
$?'> ."s? |??ir Ta|?-stry Portieres
y 1U?- value Sllkoline IK'
15c value Deiilui B*<*
12* value IX'tte.1 Swiss lit.*
$'J value M.m.|ult<> Canopies $1 :fit
$1 .25 value Porch lto.-kera t)8c
Zih- value Table Covers 3!>c
$l.2'> value Oak S?-reens UNc
"_?.%< value Jap. Matting llic
$.'! value t-jiamel Beds $2.2M
2o per cent discouut Baby CaiTiageg.
Palais Royal,
A. MSN KB U and 11th Sta.
At the Big Hardware Store.
Preserving Kettles.
The resources of onr H<m?efurnlshlng
Department are wonderful. No matter
what you call for. you will find It here in
the Iwst (trade and at a much lower price
than you'd expect to pay. We hare an ele
gant line of I*re?ervlng Kettle*. In_all the
different w ares- some good ooea
as low a*
20c.
Jelly Bags, 45c.
Thin la the time of year for putting tip
S jellies irru[ies and damsons are coming
in. ami yo-i ought to nave your winter's
3 slock of Jelly made l?efore they yl P _
get scarce. Jelly Baits as low aa
Fruit Presses,
A handy thing for preserving time, and
If you l?ny one now for the preserving sea
son. reineiiil>er it doesn't wear out very
quickly, and you'll hare it for
many another season. Only....
Julep Shakers, 25c.
For making mint Jnlejw or mixing any
fancy drink these Shaker* are
IndlKpensab'e. Complete with
strainers, only
25c.
Water Coolers.
We hare those excellent Galvanised
gi lined Water Coolers as low $1.65
$3
Ami the Porcelain-lined
Coolers as low as
Arctic Ice Cream
Freezers, $1.50.
i
i
8
a
5
*
I
6
This Is the 3-<juart sine, convenient for
family use. and It is a wonder- tl Rfk
fill freezer for 4* U .5? V
Ice Cream Dlshers.
H5c.
Wire Pish Covers 15c.
Alcohol Stoves 23c.
Food Choppers $1
SCREENS.
Perhaps some of yonr Screens are i
a bit the worse for wear?have "leaks'
In them that provide an easy entrance for
flies and mosquitoes. Won't cost much to
replace them at the big Hardware Store.
Splendid Adjustable Window fl e~
Screens 1 %7V.
Screen Doors, complete with AKr
spring hinges, hook, eye and knob v,u ?
Fancy Oak Screen Doors, complete
with spring hinges, hook, eye, and ? tl
knob H
Screen Frames, ready to pot together,
2?K*.
Screens made to order by- expert screen
makers.
Lawn Mowers. $2.25.
Fully guaranteed Mowers, sharp blades,
easy-running mechanism, high <C T) "Tl E
gear, fnlly guaranteed <P*'.
Ijiwn Mowers called for, repaired and
returned for $1.
Hose, $1.60.
25 feet Watering Ilose, complete
with latest improved uoxxle fl Afl)
and couplings, only v ?
Hose called for. repaired and returned
for 28c.
Best Blue Flanie
Oil Stoves, $5.75.
The most wond'rful lnventle?,of the past
decade. Saves an Immense amount of
drudgery In your every-day life. Cooks,
I takes and broils as perfectly as a gas
rang? ano burns the cheapest
fuel known, the ordinary kero- SJg
sene oil. Only 0 a/
Gas Stoves.
Excellent 2-bumer Gas Co??k- ffi-il
era. with oven, only
2-burner Gas Stoves.
$1.25
G AH DEN TROWELS 5c. TO 25c.
GARDEN RAKES
GARDEN HOES 20c
GARDEN SPADES 75c.
GRASS SICKLES
GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS 50c.
It
*2
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y
f
Furniture Factory, 14th and B. Storage Warehouse, 22d and M. jr
Mattress and Couch Factory, 452 1'a. ave.
ale of New Rings
in our Tliird Floor Rug Department at special low
prices.
I Lot Russia Rugs, 6x9 ft.?at $12.50, $15 and $8.50
1 Lot Russia Rugs, 7.6x10.6 ft.?at $15.50, $17-5? an<^ $io-5?
1 Lot Russia Rugs, 9x12 ?t.?at $20 and $12.50
1 Lot Smyrna Rugs, 6x9 ft.?at $12.50 and $8.25
1 Lot Smyrna Rugs, 7.6x10.6 ft.?at...$17.50, $19.75 and $I2-5?
1 Lot Smyrna Rugs, 9x12 ft.?at $22.50 and $15
1 Lot Smyrna Rugs, 9x12 ft.?at $32.50 and $20
1 Lot Smyrna Rugs, 9x12 ft.?at $44-50 and $22.50
1 Lot Scotch Wilton Rugs, woven in one piece?at.$35 & $22.50
1 Lot Best Grade Wilton Rugs, 9x12 ft.?at $27.50
1 Lot Axminster Rugs, 9x12 ft.?at $32.50 and $22.50
1 Lot Axminster Rugs, 8.3x10.6 ft.?at $27.50 and $18
1 Lot Sarak Rugs, woven in one piece, 9x12 ft.?at. .$40 & $32.50
?
1
T
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Worth.
Best Grade Smyrna Rugs, 3x0 ft $0.25
Best Grade Smyrna Rugs. 30xti0 in 4.23
Best Grade Smyrna Rugs. 20x.*V4 111 3.50
Now.
$3.15
2.75
2.25
New Carpets at New Prices,
Extra Ingrains,
yard, for
worth
Tapestry Brussels, worth 65e
yard, for -
32c.
0c.
5-frame Body Brussels,
worth $1.25 yard, for
85%c.
9754c.
All Porch and Lawn Rockers, Chairs and Benches
at ONE-HALF OFF
I W. B. MOSES & SONS, F St., Cor. nth. ?
X"X"X*X"X~X*X~X**?X~X-X~X*X~X-X"X">"X"X~:~X"X"X"X~X"X"X"?
Close at <> p.m. Saturdays during August.
T o
K a 1 on
White
Brandy has a
peculiar flavor es
pecially adapted for
l?ra:.dying (teaches ? the
most delicious of preserves.
Only 75 cents full Quart.
CT'tTaret for punch and sangarees, 5oc. Vi gal.
T0=IKAL0N Wine Co.,
fill 14th st. 'Phone y?8.
aul9-20d
x-x~x~x?x~x?x~x~x~x~x**x**x~
A,
t Store closes 5 p.m.; Saturdays at 1 p.m.
i Final
Refrigerators,
Baby Carriages,
Mattings,
Go=Carts,
Rockers,
On Credit
Every article of Summer
Furniture must go, and
prices will be made to insure
their clearance in short order.
We offer you a chance to buy
GUARANTEED Furniture
at the usual price of ordinary
grades. Credit is free, and
payments will be arranged in
weekly or monthly amounts
to suit your convenience.
| Qrogae':
X Mammoth Credit House,
X 817-819-821-823 7th St. N. W.
? Between H and I Sts.
ANT A TENT?
We have It?any else you want and
at the very lowest price. All !n first
class condition. Complete Mosquito
Net, 25c. No. 5 Govt. Shoes. 5?>e.
pair. Two-ply Best Quality Roofing,
75c.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR METAL AND
SCRAP IRON.
S. Bensinger & Co., Ilth and B Sts.
?ul?-tf.l4
Burjujirag Jlooey,
COKE.
TJiat
la what
JI Tc#* y 0 11 d 0
when you use
Coal Instead of
Coke. Coke costs only
a fraction of the amount
of Coal and It makes a
Quicker and hotter Are.
25 bushels Large Coke. dellv'd.$2.00
40 bushels Ijtrge Coke, delivered..12.90
6f> bushels 1-arse Coke, delivered $4.10
25 bushels Crushed Coke, delivered $2.50
40 bushels Crushed Coke, delivered $3.70
60 bushels flushed Coke, delivered .'."$5.30
Co.,
413
aul7-28d
St. N.
Never put off until tomorrow what
should be done today!
Better not wait until too late to
get some of those bargains in Tal
cum and Toilet Powders, Syringes,
etc., that Jennings is selling.
Jennings' Drug Store,
Wholesale and Retail,
111142 Conn. Ave.
aul7-tf,2S
For
Telegrams,
Cablegrams
or Messengers
use the
Postal Telegraph
Service.
40 branches in Washington.
Telephone, Main 458,
or ring Postal Messenger call box.
?nl0-42d
87c,
87c.
For set 12 Handsome
Metal Furniture Handle*.
For tha best Curtain
Stretcher on tha market.
TOE BAILEY $1 SAW-WARRANTED,
Josiah R. Bailey,
aa!7-I0d
820
7th at.
AND j ' 1
Lothrop,
New York?Washington?Paris.
^ $ 7
During the summer store closes at
5 o'clock; Saturdays at IJ o'clock.
Our September Booklet?"The
Student"?now in press, win be of
great assistance to parents in'prepar
ing their sons and daughters fof
school or college. If of interest to
you, leave or send us your address,
and we will mail you a copy.
The Present
Opportunities
For the excrcise of economy at our
counters have probably never been
equaled. Exceptionally low prices
prevail and the assortments are
grandly complete, amply large and
in every way most attractive. We
are bonfident that we can meet every
want and need most satisfactorily.
Special Sale of
Summer Night Gowns
(Second floor.)
Delightfully soft and cool gowns
of soft nainsook and thin cambric.
The nainsook ones are made with
square neck, back and front, and
trimmed with narrow beading edged
with bias fold and ribbon. The cam
bric gowns are made in two styles,
square or V neck, with yoke of fine
tucks, and trimmed on neck and
sleeves with torchon and Valenci
ennes lace-edge.
A special lot of fresh goods just
received and offered at the special
price of
$11.00 Each.
Regular Price, $11.25.
Second flour.
Women's Shoes
(Third floor.)
^ \
About 300 pairs Women s Ox
fords and Juliettes are offered at
midsummer clearance prices.
The lot is composed of Tan and
Black Patent Leather and Patent
Leather Krt.1. Some have welted
soles; some turn soles. Styles for
dress, for walking, for general out
ing wear. A great variety of kinds,
and in the combined lots all sizes are
represented, thus affording ^n op
portunity to suit almost -everjp taste.
We offer them for quick clearance
$2.00 a Pair. .
Formerly $2.50 and $3.<
Also a miscellaneous broken lot of
Women's Tan and Black Oxfords
and Boots, in a score of different
styles, and all this season's make.
\\ liile the line of sizes is not com
plete in every style, about all sizes
are represented in the combined lot.
Tliev are marked
*
$11.50 a pair.
Formmerlly $2, $2.50 $3.
Third floor.
Special Sale off
Trunks and Suit Cases
(Equitable Bldg., Basement.)
We offer another special purchase
of low-priced Traveling Trunks for
short trips and packing purposes.
Made well and in the most conven
ient sizes for handling and packing.
Exceptionally good values.
Good Traveling Trunks, mailt* of thoroughly sea
soned WMod, piotected on outside bjr fifteen slats;
heavy steel corner and slat (lamps; tirass lock;
three strap hinges: good lock bolt*; deep tray,
with hat box. Three sizes;
28-inch. Each $11.95
30-inch. Each $2.45
32-inch. Each $2.95
Good Traveling Trunks, made of thoroughly sea
sonal wood, hardwood slats, eorner slat and
clamps; brass lock; sheet iron l>otlom; de??p tray,
with hat
32-inch. Each $2.95
Low-Priced Suit Cases
(For vacation trips.)
Made of good, strong, waterproof material; brass
Jock and catches; steel frame; reinforced leather
corners; strong handle; cloth lining; inside straps.
24-inch. Each. $1.75
1 runks and Suit Cases marked
free. Strap given with each trunk.
Basement?Equitable Building.
Linen =
Department 2
Offers, as special values, /f
100 dozen % All-linen Napkins, w*th fulPBelvedge.
$11.00 a Ooz^n.
n.
* il : - -
WO dozen Austrian Napkins, beamed-tercel lent
valiu?. :J1
$1.25 a Dozen.:i
60-lnch Pull-bleached Damask, very ser^ceable.
50c. a Yard, <
nfc
T
64-kich Cream-bleached Damask, Mtra value.
56c. a Yard.
Second floor.
Patterns for
School Girls.
Just at the time when people are
beginning to think of school again,
The Designer for September has a
special article regarding Aprons for
School Girls. It is for sale in our
Paper Pattern Department.
First floor. Eleventh at.
Woodward & Lothrop,
CENTRAL LABOR UNION
AMALGAMATED ASSOCIATION AC
KNOWLROOBS OFFER OP AID.
R^MiatlMa AdoptH iRdeniag the
Appeal of (be Clerks*
Calra.
The weekly meeting of the Central Labor
Union held last evening was largely at
tended, delegates representing forty-seven
of the allied unions being present. After
the consideration of reports of various
committees under the order of communi
cations, a letter was read from John Wil
liams. secretary of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Steel, Iron and Tin Workers,
acknowledging the receipt of a copy of the
resolutions recently adopted by the Central
Labor Union indorsing the strike of the
association and tendering the moral &nd
financial support of the Central Labor
Union. In the communication referred to
Secretary Williams expressed, "on behalf
of the Amalgamated Association its most
sincere thanks for kind words of assurance;
also for the attitude of the Central Labor
Union toward the association in its strug
gle."
It was decided to make a thorough <*an
i vass of che local labor organizations for
funds to aid the striking iron workers, and
the delegates were instructed to bring the
matter t? the attention of their respective
unions. It was also decided to devote '1
per cent of the receipts derived from the
Labor day excursion to Glen Echo to a
strike fund for the association.
Delegates from Columbia Typographical
Union announced that at the last meeting
of that organization it was decided to
solicit contributions for the strikers during
August, and that during September an as
sessment of 1 per cent would be levied on
all members whose earnings exceed $50 a
month.
Alleged Discrimination.
The delegates from Bridge and Structural
Iron Workers' Union rej^jrted that the
company which is constructing the iron
roofing at the Capitol building refuses to
employ union iron workers. It was also
stated that this discrimination is known
ajid passively agreed to by those who are
supervising the work. It was decided to
enter a formal protest against the action of
the company, and a committee, consisting
of Mil ford Spohn, H. T. LeClair, John H.
Brinkman. C. W. Wlnslow and William
Silver, was appointed to bring the matter
to the attention of those having charge of
the repairs at the Capitol. The iron work
ers also reported that the members of their
organization throughout the United States
will refuse to handle any Iron which is the
product of non-union iron workers.
A number of delegates who were in at
tendance at the convention of the Garment
Workers' Union recently held in Balti
more, paid the union a fraternal visit and
were accorded the privileges of the floor.
The visitors were: Miss Martha Alkee,
Detroit. Mich.; Miss Lizzie Riley, Bing
hamton. X. Y.: Miss Zora Poore, Racine,
Wis.; John Stapleton. Detroit. Mich., and
F. K. Kennedy, Binghamton, X. Y.
Mr. Kennedy, who is an organizer for
the American Federation of Labor, spoke
for the delegation. His remarks were con
fined to the subject of the union label'and
the support and encouragement of the
label unions which is made possible by or
ganized workmen of all crafts using only
the products of union workmen bearing
the union label.
Statement of Clerks* Union.
A statement and a series of resolutions
submitted by the delegates from the
Clerks' Union were Indorsed. The state
ment recites that the Retail Clerks' Union
Xo. 2t?i. has expended time and money In
an effort to ameliorate the conditions that
surround the men and women of their call
ing. with the aid and co-operation of affil
iated unions, and that their efforts have
been crowned with success, as a vast num
ber of stores have agreed to close at 6
o'clock every evening except Saturdav. and
at 9 o'clock that evening, benefiting a large
army of tired and worn-out clerks.
It was further stated that while many
have appreciated the untiring efforts of
the Clerks' Union In their behalf, and have
demonstrated their appreciation by ally
ing themselves with that organization,
many have refused to become members
"for many alleged reasons, among which
is a fear of losing their dignity in becom
ing members of a trade union.
"When union purchasers call for a union
clerk to wait upon them." the resolutions
recite, "they observe in many instances a
scarcity ^of such clerks in a few stores of
this city, and are compelled to wait until
a union clerk is called from another de
partment. A submission to this practice
only entails a hardship upon union clerks
while lightening the burdens of those not
members of the Clerks' Union."
It was therefore declared to be "the sa
cred duty of every member of organized
labor, as well as nil lovers of humane re
form. to co-operate with the Clerks' Union
in the commendable and exalted efforts to
create better and healthier conditions under
which the large army of their calling might
live and work."
AFFAIRS IX GEORGETOWN.
Delay in Improvement!) on Curtis and
Addition School*.
Owing to some unforeseen difficulties the
construction of the new heating and toilet
rooms for the joint use of the pupils of the
Curtis and Addison school buildings will
hardly be completed by the time the school
term commences. The contract called for
the completion of the work in seventy-five
working days and was awarded to the firm
of James Xolan & Sons, at a cost of $15,000.
The heating apparatus will be partly un
derground, and above this will be located
the toilet rooms for the use of the pupils,
the whole plan being drawn with a view of
obtaining the best sanitary conditions.
Kate Briscoe, colored, aged thirty-seven,
who resides in Masonic Hall alley, became
mixed up in an altercation with Sandy An
derson on .'K!d street near the canal about
1 ::U> o'clock this morning. The man, it was
alleged, knocked the woman down and
jabbed her six times in the back with a pen
knife. The blade was not shoved In very
far, and the woman escaped serious Injury.
Anderson was arrested by Policeman Lint
ler and Hess on a charge of assault and
battery, while the woman was removed to
the Georgetown University Hospital for at
tention.
Morgan R. Goddard has begun the im
provement of the store at the northwest
corner of :10th and M streets. A new front
will be put In and attractive show wondows
arranged. The outlay will be about $2,500.
The Washington Poultry, Pigeon and
Belgian Hare Association will hold a meet
ing this evening at 1204 32d street, at which
will be considered the matter of the premi
um list for the exhibition to be held the
week of Xovember 15) at Masonic Temple.
It Is expected to embrace nearly 2,000 ex
hibits of poultry, pigeons and Belgian
hares.
Mr. 'William P. Hanlon left yesterday for
a stay of some days at Atlantic City, after
which he will visit Buffalo, Niagara Falls,
Thousand Islands and other places.
Miss Katie du Fief of 1422 35th "street,
accompanied by her nephew, John L. du
Fle-f. will spend the balance of the summer
In Maryland.
Miss Margaret Kellher of 1514 32d street
has left for the mountains of Virginia for
a stay of several weeks, joining her sis
ters, Misses Mamie and Annie.
Mrs. Webb Smallwood of 1319 33d street,
accompanied by her son, Is spending the
summer at Warrenton, Va., where Mr.
Smallwood will Join her next week.
Policemen W. H. Harrison and Isaac
Ward are off duty on leave. Policeman M.
E. Furr Is on the sick list.
PawenKer* Glvea a Scare.
Passengers on the Pennsylvania railroad
train from Atlantic City, due here shortly
after 7 o'clock last night, were given a
shake-up and scare when they reached the
vicinity of Maryland avenue and Cth street
southwest. About the time the train ar
rived at the point mentioned two empty cars
that were being sent to a siding crashed
into the passenger train. The empty cars
were derailed and somewhat broken. The
passengers were, naturally excited, but
none of them received injury. The bag
gagemaster's ankle was sprained. Traffic
on' the road was delayed until the wrecked
cars were removed.
The Best Prescription for Malaria
Cbills and Fever la ? bottle of QROVK'8 TACTS
IJS3S CHI Lb TONIC. It la aim ply iron and gutoine
Is a taatcleaa Conn. No cute?do pay. Trice, 00c. j
THE WORLD OF SOCIETY
JOYS OF THE DBBUTAKTE ARK PRLT
AT NBWPORT.
Of tor Tom of Pleasare >>?) Re
of ObarrTalioa at tile Paa
Awfrif Pfrwl*.
Last night was a gala one at Newport,
with Mrs. Astor entertaining at dinner
and the Burden ball for Miss Gwendolyn
Burden s debut. The Misses Wetmore were
among the guests from this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles I*. Morton and lit
tle son. Harry, of Norfolk. Va.. are visit
ing Mrs. Morton's sister. Mrs. Milford
Spohn of No. 1318 8th street.
W. E. Waters. Mrs. Stanley Searles, Mr.
Stanley Searles. Mrs. Thomas Lucas. Sis
ter Dorothea. Miss Sadie E. Edwards. Au
brey Page, Lee Jewett Cox, Miss Helen
S. Lincohn. M. E. G. Corey. Mrs. F. E.
Richards and Mr. Perkins Moseley are
recent arrivals at the Glenmore, Ocean ( it> .
Md. 4
Mrs. M. Jueneman Hird has gone to At
lantic City to join Mrs. John L. Vogt and
Mrs. F. Martin Brandt at the Chester inn
for two weeks' stay.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Pyle are at Atlantic
City for a stay of two weeks.
Miss Josephine Martin of Baltimore is
visiting relatives on Capitol Hill.
Mr. and Mrs.'c. E. Young and Mrs. H. B.
Smith left today for Atlantic CHy for a
stay of two weeks.
Miss Nettle Jacobs of 2704 K street left
Sunday for New York, where she has gone
to visit friends for several weeks.
Miss Mabel Jacoos has gone with her
aunt. Mrs. Nettle Overly, to Havre de
Gra<?e, Md., to visit her aunt, Mrs. Lixzie
Davis.
Mrs. M. B. Lysten. Mrs. M. E. Lyddane.
Miss Clara Birch. Miss Jennie Kerr and
Miss Anna H. Taylor are at Atlantic City.
Miss Leonora V. Seybolt and her sister,
Miss Luclle Davis Ergood. are summering
in the Blue Ridge mountains.
Miss Kathreyne Kaiser, accompanied by
her uiece. Miss Eleanor Costelo, is spend
ing several weeks on the lower Potomac.
Mr. G. A. Thornton and daughters. Misses
Vance and Mattye. left yesterday for Old
Point Comfort, Va., and Ocean City.
Miss Helen McCarthy of Georgetown has
as her guest at Montview, Frederick, Md.,
Miss Smith of I street.
Miss Alma Bosse. Miss Katherine Canfleld
and Miss Ethel Miller have gone to Monro
via, Frederick county.
Miss Mayme Lee. Miss Clara Rapp, Mrs. <
A. P. Lee and Mrs. P. C. Garden left to
dav for Atlantic City.
Miss Mary Lee of Capitol Hill has just
returned home, after spending several
weeks with a camping party at the W e
tumpka club house. Falling Waters. W. \ a.
Mrs. E. M. Tillman of No. !>22 :5d street
southeast and little son Howard have gone
to Baltimore for a few weeks.
Miss Annie Gawler is spending the month
of August at Block Island, R. I.
Miss Elizabeth Prosperi left Saturday for
Buffalo, Niagara Falls and Rochester.
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Drew of New Jersey
avenue left this morning for Buffalo, Ni
agara, the Thousand Islands, Montreal and
other places of interest in Canada.
Judge and Mrs. Alphonso Hart and
daughter, Marjorie Hart, have returned
from an extended trip through New i ork
and northern Ohio, visiting en route friends
in the Catskills and Cleveland and the Pan
American.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Laing of No. 35 R
street are stopping at Ix>cksley Hall on the
Potomac, near Point I^ookout.
Miss Nellie Lowe, 05 Randolph street, and
Miss Norman of Brookland are spending
their vacation at llda? Fairfax countj, V a.
Among the recent arrivals at the Colonial
Beach Hotel from this city are; J. H.
Small and wife. Miss Downs. Miss Whelin.
C. Johns. S. I^ewis, Mr. Burns, J. A. Long.
Edward Schneider and wife, D. W. Ander
son and family. Miss F. M. Allen and
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Dotson. W. R. Birch.
Frank R. Davis. Henry J. Bleslen, H. R.
Bird S. G. Pulliam, John F. McCaulley,
Geo. T. Wells. J. H. Croxeday. Hugh Far
ley. Walter De Atley and wife, F. E. Mol
kow
Mrs. C. W. Holl of North Capitol street
has gone to Watertown. N. Y.. on a visit to
relatives, and on her return trip will visit
Buffalo and Niagara Falls.
Miss Edna Sawyer is spending the sum
mer with Miss Gillie Murray at "The
Plains," Va.
Miss Lillie Keyes and her brother Wil
liam are visiting relatives in V\ aterford
and Oatlands, Va.
Miss Annie ^Johnson of Kinsale. Va.. who
has been vis'ltlng friends in the city lor
the past month, was given a pleasant fare
well partv at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Beavers on K street southeast last evening.
Games were played, after which refresh
ments were served. Those present were
Mrs. Jos. Johnson and daughters Beatrice
and Mary of Georgetown. Miss Lizzie
Beardsley. Miss Addle Speiden. Miss
Schultz, Miss Hattie Kesterson, Miss Annie
Beavers, Miss Annie Johnson, and Messrs.
W H Pembroke, Jos. Gough. Jas. Beards
ley, C. Ashlon and B. C. McDonald. Miss
Johnson leaves today for her home.
Miss Lizzie Ball of Capitol Hill is home
after a four-weeks' sojourn at Fauquier
White Sulphur Springs.
Miss Kate Lawn of this city, and her
niece. Miss Noma Thompson, of Rockville.
have gone to Ephrata Springs, Pa.
Mrs. Granville Hunt of 409 F street south
west is rapidly recovering from her recent
severe illness, and has gone to the moun
tains of Virginia for the remainder of the
season.
Miss Sallle Ruth Weeks of Baltimore.
Md., is visiting her cousin, Mrs. J. Dallas
Ervin, at her residence in Hyattsville.
Mrs. C. R- Smith of 013 Q street north
west has gone to the Pan-American ex
position and will visit friends* at Niagara
Falls and Canada before returiting.
Miss Grace Kent has returned from her
vacation, which she spent with Mrs. M.
Luddy of Nokesvllle. Va.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Hutton and
daughter. Miss Grace, left this morning
for Buffalo, Niagara Falls and Canada and
on their return will stop with relatives on
Keuka Lake.
Miss Hattie Coder, with her aunt, Mrs.
White, and son. left today for Oklahoma
by way of Buffalo. Niagara Falls, Chicago
and Kansas City.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Steckney, accompa
nied by their daughter. Miss Katharine,
and son, F. L. Steckney. returned Satur
day from a month's sojourn at Montague.
Mass.. where they visited Mrs. A. M. Rice.
Miss Idah Robertson of this city, who
has been spending a fortnight at Old Point
Comfort, will visit her sister. Mrs. C. H.
Ruth, at Virginia Beach, before returning.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Zeh and Master
Realino are at Chevy Chase Inn. where
they will remain until October,
POLICE CHIEFS* PENSIONS.
MaJ. Sylvester Submit* a Proposition
to the A??oclatlon.
Major Sylvester, president of the Asso
ciation of Police Chiefs of the United
States and Canada, has submitted a propo
sition to the association having for its ob
ject the relief of its members, as well as
widows and orphans of those who die
while In the police service. It is Major
Sylvester's idea that when chiefs are re
moved from office for political or other
reasons which do not affect their moral
character the association should assist
them in a substantial way until they get
employment. In this connection the presi
dent of the association realizes that many
men who are really excellent policemen
lose their positions, and In such cases their
services in the same line of work may be
in demand elsewhere. This, as well as the
plan for assisting widows and orphans, has
been approved by the board of governors,
and the propositions have now been sub
mitted to the Individual meqabers of the
association. '
Mary Newman, a young woman claim
ing to be from West Virginia, arrived at
the Baltimore and Ohio depot last night in
immediate need of medical aid. The police
took her to the Washington Asylum Hos
pital.
PARKS OF THE DISTRICT
thky kmrrack a* augrgoatr Of
OVKR 3.000 AfHKS.
i Thin Series to Be ro?l4erH hy thf
Park I ?? CmhInIm la the
'or laprovrMfnt*.
The public parka of the District of Co
lumbia embrace an aggregate area of .ViV?
acres. This large quantity of public land la
scattered all over the District of Columbia
and is In twenty-five distinct tracts. llock
Creek Park is the largest single park, with
1.00# acres, Ihe next pubUc space .?elng
Potomac Park, with a little over 7."E? acres.
The Soldiers' Home grounds, which is In
effect a public park, has 302 acres, and the
Zoological Park contains an area of 17U
acres.
What Is In a general way known as the
mall is officially regarded as several parks.
Th#- monument grounds contain 7X5 acres,
the Smithsonian grounds 5X.tr.! acres. Presi
dent's Park 63.7 acres, Kxecutlve Mansion
grounds IK.5 acres.
Othsr publit5*spaces are Henry and Hel
ton Parks, H2 acres; (tarried Park. 2UH
acres; Howard University Park. 12 acres;
Judiciary Square. 19 acres; Mt. Vernon
Square. 2 acres; KrankUn Square. 4 acres;
Lafayette Square. t$ acres; McPherson. Far
ragut and Rawlins Squares, each 1 acre;
^Lincoln Park. 0 acres; Stanton Park. 3
acres; Folger and Marion Parks. I acre
each; Washington Circle, 1 acre; Dupont
and Iowa Circles. 2 acres each.
The above does not Include the Capitol
grounds, which contain about 30 acres.
There are also CI02 small reservations, com
prising 407 acres. This is the series of
parks that will be considered by the park
commission in their general scheme of Im
provement.
DKATH OF RDWARD M'HWKITZKK.
Popnlar Man Pauses Away ? Funeral
Services This Afternoon.
The announcement of the death of Mr.
Edward Schweitzer, which occurred early
Sunday morning at his residence. No. 1?
6th street northwest, caused profound sor
row to a large circle of friends, who regard
ed him highly. Mr. Schweitzer was forty
three years old and a native of Germany.
He came to this country In his early youth.
He was given employment by Mr. A. l>isner
of the Palais Royal many years ago. and
by his diligence and enterprise gained
steady advancement until at his death he
occupied the responsible position of buyer
for the linen and domestic goods depart
ments of the business.
Mr. Lisner and the entire Palais Royal
force were devoted to Mr. Schweitzer, anil
he was held in high esteem in business and
social circles alike for his high character
and personal traits. He was a member of the
\\ ashington Saengerbund and of the Royal
Arcanum. His wife survives him. The
funeral services will be held at his late
residence at 3 p.m. today.
UNACY PROCEKDIMUS.
Inquiry Into the Mental Status of
Twelve Person*.
Lunacy proceedings have been instituted
in the Supreme Court of the District by A.
L. Sinclair, assistant attorney. District of
Columbia, against the following: Frank
Kachelskl, Edward L. O'Dowd, George E.
McCubbin. Mary J. Baker. Katie M. Mc
Crystal and Lizzie Hartz, all white, and
Alphonso Wells, Charlotte Brown. Florence
Dines, Lula Blacknell, Adeline Wedg-; and
Emma G. Thomas, colored.
The petitions tiled with the clerk of the
court cite that all of the persons are b?
lleved to be of unsound mind and not proper
subjects to be at large in the community.
It Is also stated that the parties are indi
gent and without means to pay for care
and treatment-at the Government Hospital
for the Insane.
After considering the petition Justice
Barnard passed the usual orders appoint
ing two physicians in each of the cases to
examine the alleged lunatics, and directing
them to appear in the room of Equity
Court No. 1 Friday, the :EJd instant, at 1
o'clock p.m.. and testify regarding the
mental status of the unfortunates.
Will of Thomas llyttes.
The will of Thomas Hynes was filed to
day for probate. His estate is left to hts
wife, Jessie P. Morris Hynes. who is named
executrix, without bond.
MARRIED.
II ALLEY?GREEN. On August HI. 19ftl, by the
Rev. Father I*. J. O'Cunnell. nt the parsonage
? ?f St. Stephen's f'hurch. KltlCltEUIl'K HAL
LEY of New York rlijr ai.d JENNIE F. GREEN
of Washington, 1>. C. *
DIED.
DONOIIOO. On Tuesday, August 2ft, 11*11. PAT
RICK II., son of the liit?- John himI Harriet Don
ohoo, aged sixty-nine years.
Funeral fmui his brother's residence. 72tf Sth street
northwest. Wednesday, August 21, at 3 o'clock
UUl. ?
ENGLISH. On Thursday, August 15. 1801. at OM
ham's, Westmoreland eonntv. Va.. suddenly,
BENJAMIN AIGI'STI'S ENG'LISH, aged seven
years, son of Thomas I.. and Ella M. English. *
FITZGERALD. On Tuesday. August 20. llJOl, at.
1:3ft o'clock a.m.. F.I.IJEN FITZGERALD, the
beloved wife of the late John Fitzgerald, a na
tive of the County Limerick, Ireland.
Funeral from her late residence, 441 I street north
west. on Thursday. August 22. at a.iu.
Ite<]ulem mass at St. Patrick's Church. Rela
tives and friends invited to attend. 2*
FURLONG. On Monday. August 19, 1001, FRED
KHP'K. beloved son of Anna Furlong, in the
twenty-ninth year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of his sister. Mrs. A.
Pinkney, 1225 G street northeast, Wednesday.
August 21. at 2 p.m. Relatives and friends re
spectfully lnvinsl. ?
LEE. Entered into rest, on Sunday. August IK,
11101. at 1 o'clock a.m., at her residence, 1322
O street court. ELIZA I.EE.
Dean>st mother, thou hast left us;
We thy l<iss most deeply mouru;
ltut 'tis God who hath bereft IIS ?
He can all our sorrows heal.
11Y CHILDREN.
Funeral W.-dnesday. August 21. at 11 o'clock a in.,
fn?m St. Augustine's Church. ?
LYNCH. On Monday. August 10. lOftl, at 10
o'clock a.m., JOSKPH F. LYNCH. In the
twenty-sixth year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of his brother-in-law,
J. T. Wright. 4WS Maryland avenue southwest,
Wednesday. August 21. at 9 o'clock a.m.,
then-e to St. Domtuic's t'hrircli, where services
will be held. Friends invited. 2*
McCRELLIS. At Chatham, Mass.. August 18.
1001, JAMES BRADFORD Mct'REI.LIS. I?el,>ved
husband of Adelaide F. McCrellis, in the slxtjr
thlnl year of bis age.
Intermeut iu Walpole, Mass.. on Tuesday. August
20.
RAGAN. Suddenly, on Monday evening, August
10, lftol. at lier resilience, i22o 0th street
northwest. MARY It., widow of Michael Pagan.
Funeral private. (Indianapolis and Greencastle,
Intl., papers please copy.) "
SI! ELTON. On Monday. August 10. lOftl. at 2:30
a.m.. at 322u O street northwest, JOHN
THOMAS, son of Edward and Barltara Shelton.
Funeral Wednesday, August 21. at 2 p.m., froin
above residence. Friends Invited to attend. ?
la Meaiorlaai.
Gl*EST. In loving but sad remembrance of my
dear son. WILLIE OF EST, who died two rears
ago today?August 20. lt*N).
My darling son. can It 'be
Two years I have mourned for thee?
And yet I feel so fresh the pain
I count them o'er aud o'er again.
Loved In life: reniember<?d In death.
? BY HIS LOVING MOTHER.
Tutt's Liver Pills
Keep the system in order and pre
vent morbid conditions of the liver
which precede disease.
A Preventative of
Sick Headache, Dyspepsia, Dizzi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Heart
burn, Coated Tongue, Loss of Ap
petite, Constipation and
All Bilious Diseases.

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