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EDUCATIONAL*. IX WASHI56TOS. KXPKRIENCED TEACHER DESIRES ENGAGE Wnt In school or family; di|>l>!u?; references. Miss A. B. C-. Carrier !?6. City. selO-3t? LEARNTO READ MUSIC BY THK QUICK AND simple meth?>d of Mm? J. Esputa-Daly's Note ? :hatn Method. $10 for "W course of twenty hour lessons. Guaraniee* to teach to read music in class. Studio. Knabe's, 12?tt Pennsylvania ave. Wednesdays and Saturdays. 1 to 0, on and after Sept. 25. Mnie. Paly Indorsed by John P. Sousa, Frederick E. Bristol. New York; Lucieu Odenbal, Baltimore. selO-6t* THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL FOR BOYS. LOUIS I-EVERETT HOOPER, A.M.. Head Master, ?4411 WISCONSIN AVE. iTennallytown road). This school, under the auspices of an advisory board, consisting of Justice Brewer. Secretary Gage. Mr. C. C. Glover, Mr. S. Walter Woodward and other prominent men. was founded to give to boys, whose parents can afford it. the best pos sible education. Among its advantages are a strong faculty of ten thoroughly trained teachers, lurge lMilldlngs. new and well equipped, a splendid gymnasium and athletic grounds of many acres. Day and tioardlng pupils of any age are received. Prospectus at Woodward A I.othrop's. Ballantyne's and Brentano's. Large year book sent on appli cation. ?fl(l-3in-8) YOUNG LADY, EXPERIENCED TEACHER. RE ceives adults and children as students In arith metic and English; also gives practice in the art of conversation and direction for general culture. 1906 I ? t. n.w. Interviewing hours. 3 to 5. 7 to 8 p.m. sel0-3t* The Columbia School for Boys, 1453 MASSACHUSETTS AVE. N. W. H MONTGOMERY SMITH, JOHN ALBERT KALB. A. B.. Principals. OPENS FOR ITS FOURTH YEAR TUESDAY. OCTOBER 1. Thoroughly prepares boys for College. University and for Business. Facilities in every respect un surpassed. Applications may be addressed to Mr. J. A. KALB, Oatonsvllle, Md.. or after Sept. 18 may be made at the school between 10 and 1 o'clock. Send for catalogues and testimonials. set>-26t.l4 PARSONS MUSICAL KINDERGARTEN. ? EASY awl progressive study in piano, audition, harmony and composition, for yonfh and adult lieglnners. Classes now forming. MAY E. DAISII.1609 19 n.w. se7-78t-4 German-American Kindergarten and Preparatory School. Boarding Department, loll New Hampshire Ave. SARA K. LIPPIXCOTT. ? ? , , , SUSAN C. BAKER, J Principals. Coach calls for children. sc7-lm,7 Columbia Kindergarten Training) School reopens Oct. 2. 1901. 1011 New Hampshire Ave. Misses UITINCOTT and BAKER. I'rln.1 pals. se7-lm,5 FRENCH. ITALIAN AND GERMAN TAUGHT; conversation r.r.d translation. HMIUARD P. WINTERS. 455 G St. n.w. English as spoken taught to Italians. se7-6t* WASHINGTON COLLEGE OF LAW, PRIMARILY FOR WOMEN. Three years' conrse leading to degree of Bachelor of Laws. Those properly qualified can be admitted to special courses of one year leading to degree of Master of Laws. Corps of eighteen professors and lecturers. Ses sions after 4 o'clock. Tuition, |15o per annum. Fifth annual session opens at S02 F st.. October 1. at 8 p.m. Year hooks at all law book stores. For further particulars call on or address the Dean, / Ellen Spencer Mussey, se7-12t-28 470 LA. AVE. N.W. Mr. B. Frank Gebest, SIumx. Season opens Septeuil?er 16. HARMONY. se7-tf.4 STUDIO. 1231 G ST. N.W. Mr. Arthur D. Mayo, TEACHER OF PIANOFORTE, sc7-78t*4 7 416 Rhode Island ave. n.w. OTTO THE ART of SINGING. SIMON. Oratorio, Opera. German Lied. Address Studio, E. Droop & Sons. 925 Pa. ave. i.e7-2?t *8 Circular. Emerson Institute, 914 114th St. Chas. B. Young. A.M., PH.D., Prin cipal and Proprietor. Select Classical and Scientific School for Young Men and Boys. Begins Its ?Cth year September 25. Prepares for the. Universities. Colleges, West P->lnt end Acnapolls. for Commissions in the Army and N^vy and for Business. Special department for boys from eight to twlve years of age Students Lave privilege of the Y. M. C. A. Gym nasium and Athletic Field. For Information address GEO. H. SENSNEE, se7-tf Associate Principal and Head Master. J. Theophi!, gotMoth st. n.w. Systematic Piano Instruction. se7-12t* THE OLNEY SCHOOL, 1206 18th st. and Connecticut are. Primary. Academic and Collegiate Departments. Miss Virginia Mason Dorsey. seA-tf Miss Uun Lee Dorsey, Principals. MRS. HORMESS, TEACHER OF SINGING. Residence, 1327 Prince ton st. Studio at Kiiabe's wareruoms, 12u9 Pa. av, se6-3m-4 , Miss Katie V. Wilson,??*>ns. SEASON OPENS SEPTEMBER 3. se4-0t* Studio. 132ft 10th st. n.w. Washington Dramatic Conservatory 1114 F ST. N.W. M Aurelta Harrington, Directress. Beading, recitation, acting, oratory and physical cultnre. Classes for the study and interpretation of Shakespeare. Special Saturday classes for teach ers. Special classes in oratory for lawyers.se4-26t* LADIES' GYMNASIl M. SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL Culture, at Carroll Institute, will reopen on MONDAY. Sept. 16. at 3:3t) o'clock. Address for circular Prof M. A. JOYCE, Carroll Institute. ?c2 at* Jasper Dean McFail, VOCAL INSTRUCTION. Studio opens Septouilx-r 16. Hours mav be en gaged at any time. 821 16th st. n.w. se4-25t*-8 WIMODAUGHSIS CLASSES, 142a NEW YORK sve. ?Typewriting. Elocution, Physical Culture and Frenc h begin Sept. 16. Other classes Oct. 1. Terms, tl a mo. each class, besides yearly mem bership. <1. (au31 If) E. C. MOAT1S. Supt. Gonzaga College, WASHINGTON. D. C. For day scholars only. Classical, Scientific and Business Courses. Military Drill and Uniform. Terms, $10 per quarter. REV. EDWARD X. FINK. & J., President. Preparatory school for boys from 7 to 12. ?o4-tH 14 PUPILS NOW BEING I$??oKED FOR PRIVATE dans in STENOGRAPHY and TYPEWRITING. All scholar* receive PERSONAL ATTENTION and are prepared in the shortest possible time for office work. Class opens Sept. 16. Terms low. Further particulars at Room 314, Stewart bldg., 6th and D n.w.. Iiet. 3 and 4 p.m. au29-12t*-7 Washington Seminary, 2107% St. N. W. (Junction Conn, and Florida aves., 21st and S sta.). Invites comparison of Its methods, earnest work and character of pupils. Inspect oar new building. Mr. and Mrs. G. T. SMALLWOOD, Principals. se4-3m,14 St. Cecilia's Academy. 001 EAST CAPITOL ST. Boarding and Day School for Girls and Yoang Ladles. Primary, commercial and college prepara tory courses. Music and art. Classes resumed Monday, September 16. l?0l. For further partic ular* address SISTER M. AUGUSTA, Superior. seS-7t DRAFTSMEN! Evening lessons In drafting, mathematics and naval architecture; be gin Se^t. 23 at &31 7th st. n.e. au31-lm ? | EW qusrters, s.w. cor. 1Mb and flX I \ N, Y. ave. n.w. Every room V/^f* K\\ lighted. Special drUls for I \ \ civil service. 1 I SHORTHAND, TYPEWRIT I I / ING, TELEGRAPHY, ARITH I IJ METIC. I // Five smlstants. I //A A11LES FULLER, A.B., LL.M., ] Principal. Investigate thoroughly before commencing. Get booklet of testimonials by U. & Senate and House official reporters and < then. New clasaee on 1st and IStb. 'Phone Main 2508-2. TheDrilleryJfith&N.Y.Av. au20-tu.th.s.l4 French, German, Spanish, etc. Method awarded two gold and two sliver medals at the Paris Exposition of 1900. Its author deco orated Chevalier of the Legion of Honor. Over 700 pupils last school year. BERLITZ toA.bJ&t ume?DTer*,n* ac,uirwl nni Prof. A. GONARD, Principal, OUttUUl-. 123 14th. Easy terms. Jeii EDUCATION Ali. IIV WASHINGTON. the mmmm pivermty WASHINGTON'. D. C. SAMUEL H. GREENE, D.D., LL.D., President Pro Tempore. HOWARD L. HODGKINS, PH.D., Dean of the University. The University opens Its eighty-Unit year with better facilities than ever before. It off era com plete Undergraduate. Graduate and Professional courses of study In seven schools. BUILDINGS. UNIVERSITY HALL, cor. of H and 15th Streets. The home of the College, the Scientific School snd the School of Graduate Studies. LAW LECTURE HALL. 1420 H Street. ? The home of the Law School and the School Of Comparative Jurisprudence and Diplomacy. MEDICAL AND DKNTAl. BIUI.T>iN#L 1325 H St. The home of the Medical School and of the Dental School. THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL. 1335 H Street. THE COLLEGE. Classical course, leading to the degree of Bach elor of Arts. ? Scientific course, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Many electlves; well-equipped laboratories. Properly qualified students are admitted to xpeclsl courses. Entrance examinations will be held September 21, 23. 24 and 25. Graduates of the Washington High Schools and of other accredited schools admitted without ex amination. Classes meet tn the dartlme and nre onen to both men and women. Session begins Wednes day, September 25, at 0 a.m. CORCORAN SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL. H. L. HODGKINS. PH.D.. DEAN. Instruction Is offered in twenty-four departments, comprising one hundred aud ninety-three topics. Fifteen distinct courses lead to the degree of Rachelor of Science, including courses in general science, civil, mechanical ana electrical engineer ing. chemistry, meteorology, geology, architecture, economics, library science, language and literature, physics, mathematics and biology. Properly qualified men and women are admitted as candidates for degrees or as special students. Classes meet after 6 p.m. Session begins Wednesday, September 25, at 8 p.m. The Dean will be in his office in University Hall dally until 5 p.m. ^ SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES. CHARLES E. M UN ROE. PH.D.. DEAN. Courses leading to the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Science, Civil ^kigineer. Electrical En gineer, Mechanical Engineer, and Doctor of Phil osophy nre open to men umi to women who hold the necessary preliminary degrees. Sessions begins September 25, at 4:30 p.m. LAW SCHOOL. WALTER S. COX, LL.D., DEAN. A three years' course, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws, and a special coarse of one year In Patent Law. leading to the degree of Mas ter of Patent Law. The secretary will be present In the Law Lec ture Hall dally from 0 a.m. to 5 p.m. Session begins September 30, at 5 p.m. SCHOOL OF COMPARATIVE JURISPRUDENCE AND DIPLOMACY. CHARLES W. NEKDHAM, I.L.D., DEAN. Offers training In higher legal knowledge and in the history, science and practice of Diplomacy, in courses leading to the degrees of Master of Laws, M?ster of Diplomacy and Doctor of Civil Law* The secretary will be present In the Law Lecture Hall dally from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Session ltcgins October 12, at 5 p.m. MEDICAL SCHOOL. EMIL A. DE SCHWEINITZ. PH.D., M.D., DEAN. Session liegins October 7, at 8 p.m. Daily lec tures thereafter at 5:30 p.m. The best facilities for laboratory and clinical work are afforded. The University Hospital Is located at 1335 II stiwt northwest. Fall examinations on Septeml>er 30. For further particulars address the de-in, 1325 H street northwest. Hours, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. DENTAL SCHOOL. J. HALL LEWIS. DD.S.. DEAN. Session l>egins October 7, at 8 p.m. The free dental Infirmary opens October 4, at 1 p.m. Fall examinations on September 30. All students must matriculate before October 17. For further Infor mation address the dean, 1023 Vermont avenue. Catalogues, giving the courses of study, terms. &c., can be obtained on application, personally or by letter, to CHARLES W. HOLMES, Registrar, se5-lm S.E. cor. H and 15th sts. TANNER'S BUSINESS Loan and Trust bldg., corner F and 9th. COLLEGE, Established 20 yean. The principal was official court ste nographer, also public accountant. COURSES: Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping. Civil Service, and all branches of Business. Students In Short hand may take, without extra cost. Bookkeeping and the Business and Eng lish Courses. Practically private In structions. Join at any time. We find positions for all full-conrae graduates. Day and night sessions. Catalogue. Call and see us. au20-tf W. F. DALES. PH. D? 322 C N.W., CLASSICAL teacher; especially successful In coaching for col lege examinations; 14 years' experience; highest local testimonials. Je30-78t MISS BALCH'S CIVIL SERVICE INSTITUTE | AND BUSINESS COLLEGE, 1840 Q st. n*w. Higher mathematics, stenography, typewriting. . ap3-4,tf Education for Real Life 1884. For Sons and Daughters, at 1901-2. SPENCERIAN BUSINESS COLLEGE, Academy of Music building, 9th and D n.w. Beautiful, spacious halls. Entrance. 403 9th it. All of the departments are open for day snd night sessions. The lending business men of Washington were educated In this institution, and send their sons snd daughters and candidates for employment hers for training. Rapid, Legible and Beautiful Writing. Thorough English, Correspondence. Shorthand and Typewriting. Book-Typewriting. Mimeographing, Hektographlng, Letter-Press Wort. Rapid Calculations, Book-Keeping and Business Practice. 8cience of Wealth, Commercial Geography, Civics, Laws of Business, Ethics, Moral snd Social Culture, Art of Expression (Delsarte Method),Physical Culture. Night classes: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, ? to 9. For new catalogue or farther Information call at office or address Mrs. 8ARA A. SPENCER. Principal snd Proprietor. LEONARD GARFIELD SPENCER. aul2-tf Secretary. The BBiss Electrical School Offers a practical course in applied electricity, complete In one year. 8tudents sre taught the actual construction of electrical Instruments, dyna mos, motors, etc., and fitted for good positions in the electrical Industries. Opens September 30. Catalogue on application. LOUIS D. BLISS. Principal. Day and Evening Courses. aua-tf 014 I2TH ST. N. W. ST. ROSE'S INDUSTRIAL SCHOOI^-DRESS maklng and fine sewing. Also a department In which ladles and young girls are taught catting, fitting and sewing. For particulars apply at the school. 2023 G st. n.w. se2-tf Friends* Select School, For boys and girls of all ages, opens September 28. Has prepared students for 20 different col leges aud technical schools. Certificate privilege to Vassar Smith, Well?.-sley, Dartmouth and Swarthinore. Large gymnasium and playground. Chemical and physical laboratory. Each child's course Is planned with reference to his needs and great attention is given to thoroughness in essen tials. Catalogues at Woodward & Lotbrop's, Bren tano s and Ballantyne's book stores. The secretary will be at the school from 10 a.m. to 12 m. and 4i?(! p;m Mr *,ld Mr?- THOMAS H. SIDW ELL, Principals. 1811 I st. n.w. an31-26t Wood's DAY AND EVENING wu SESSIONS. Commercial ?? east capitol st. 'PHONE, EAST 38. VUltege. SEVENTEENTH YEAR. (Incorporated with power to grant degree of M. Accts.) Pleasant rooms and electric fans. More than 1,100 students in two years. All full course students placed in positions. College now in session. Great reduction in rates for evening sessions. Nine months, $25. Prof. Wood, In charge of business department, has had 20 years' experience In teaching; Prof. Hudel son of English department, 10 years. Shorthand department In charge of practical stenographer. $1,000 worth of material has been added to oar clvU service department, and pupils will be In structed by ex-civll service examiner. Call for catalogue, or write to su31-tt COURT F. WOOD. LL.M., President. PI VNNS BUSINESS COLLEGE, ^ 8th ft K. Established 1878. $25 s year. Day or night session. BUSINESS. SHORTHAND. TYPEWRITING. Are you seeking EMPLOYMENT? Do you wish promotion for greater SKILL. AC CURACY and DISPATCH OF BUSINE8ST Do yon wast a PRACTICAL EDUCATION f Our pupils are made ACCOUNTANTS, BOOK KEEPERS. CORRESPONDENTS, quick and accu rate in FIGURES, good PENMEN. STENOGRA PHERS. TYPEWRITERS. They succeed In. life. sn24-3n>-12 ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE, VerjHHit avenue snd Thomas circle. A select day school for ycmng men snd boys. English Science snd Business Courses. Apply for catalogue to su21-26t-7 BROTHER A BP AS. President. The Catholic University Of America, Washington, D. C. Schools of Theology, Philosophy; Physical, So cial. Political and Biological Sciences; Lsw?Pro fessional snd University courses; Mechanics!. Electrical and Civil Engineering. Open October 2, 1901. Address THE GENERAL SECRETARY. eub-tu.th,s-23t ED*CAT?>NAIx 11V WASHHfGTOft. MATUMAL UHlVEISfTV. Practical two-year roirnw, leading to degree of LL B. Post-graduate nmrse of one additional year, leading to degree of LLM. Thirty-fourth annual opening of all classes Octo ber 1, 1901, at 6:30 o'clock p.m. Evening sessions exclusively. For catalogue apply to EtfGKXK D. CABC8L Sec retary and Treasurer, Columbian building. .tuCT-tu,th,s-16t,20 YEN ABLE SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING School, 000 F st. b.w.?Best methods; experienced teachers; students qualified for positions; day and night sessions; reasonable terms. aulT-tf National Business College, LEN'MAN BUILDING, 1428 NEW YORK AVENUE. Day and evening sessions. LOW RATES. , BOOKKEEPING, PENMANSHIP, SHORTHAND. TOUCH rVPEWRITING, C1VTL SERVICE. GREGG aystem of . horthand, learned in about half the time required by other systems. Essy to learn, easy to write, easy to read. Call or write for convincing proof We have instructed thousands of students. LC?-7t* 14 HARMISON A WRIGHT. ?CQEOT French and English School for Girls. Sobnrb of Wsshlngtos. French the language of the bouae. Mile. L. M. Bouligny, Prin., Chevy Chase P. O.. Md. my2i-8l2t,8 . FRENCH LANGUAGE SCHOOL. Fall term Sept. 16. Classes and private lessons. Attractive method for beginners and .advanced pupila. MUe. V. PROD'HOMME. 307 D St. n.w. auZl-t? OUT OF WASHINGTON. ELLERSLIE SEMINARY, Laurel, Md. A Home School for Girls. se5-6t* Address B. E. GOODE. Prin. LOCKSLEY HALL, RIDGE. MD. ? SELECT boarding school for 20 boys; 130 acres of grounds; location healthful and picturesque; thorough In dividual instruction; careful moral training; ses sion begins Sept. 2d; terms, $250 per year. se3-2ttt*5 GEORGE ROGEBS. A.M., Principal. Maryland School for the Blind. .This Is a non-sectarian boarding school for the education of young persons between the ages of 6 and 18 who are blind or whose sight is so de fective that they caunot attend the public schools. Children of the District are Admitted to this school either as pay pupils or tree, as provided for by section 4869 of the Revised Statutes of the United States. Application for admission should be made to the superintendent or to Dr. E. M. Gallaudet, president of Gallaudet College. Kendall Green. D.C, The school will open September 16, 1901. 1 will meet pupils at Baltimore and Potomac depot, Washington, D.'C. September 16, at 3 o'clock p.m. For further information address F. D. MOR RISON. Suiterintendent, Maryland School for the Blind. Baltimore, Md. au2#-26t_ MONTKOSE - A SELECT SCHOOL FOR GIKLS and small boys; ideally located in the most health!ul part of Maryland; terms very moderate. Address Miss HAltDEY. Clarksvllle. Md. au26-26t*4 ROCKVILLE INSTITUTE?A HOME SCHOOL, 12 miles from Washington, for girls. Pleasant home Influences. Thorough instruction. 16th year be gins September 18. Miss LUCY S. SIMPSON, Principal. Rockvllle. Md. aulft-lm* FAUUl'IER INSTITUTE FOR YOUNG LADIES. WARRENTON, VA. Tlie forty-second session opens on Sept. 19, 1901. Situated at. Warrenton, In Piedmont re fion of Va.. on Southern R. R., 65 miles from Washington. A limited home school. For cat alogue address _ . . . GEO. G. BUTLER, A.M., Principal. Jyl3-s.tuAth-26t MARYLAND AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. COLLEGE PARK, MD. MARYLAND'S SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY. 4 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION: AGRICULTURAL. MECHANICAL, SCIENTIFIC. CLASSICAL Terms, $166 for 9 months; no extras. All modern sanitary improvements; separate beds; two In one room. Forty-second year commences with entrance examinations SEPT. 19-20-21. EQUIPS FOR A LIFE'S WORK. For full particulars address aa above. au21-26t-10 ; ST. MARY'S ACADEMY. ALEXANDRIA, VA. Boarding and day school for young ladles and chil dren. The 32d year begins Tuesday, Sept. 3. Terma mod. For catalogue address SISTER SUPERIOR. su21-26t-4 ROCKVILLE. MD.?ROCKVILLE ACADEMY FOB Boys. Home life and individual cars and In struction; terms moderate. Address Jyl6-B2t* W. P. MASON. U. 8. N. A. DISCUSS JURY SYSTEM DELEGATES TO VIRGINIA CONVEN TION CONSIDER CERTAIN CHANGES. Some Favor Letting the Court Hear and Determine In Certain Instances. Special Dispatch to The Evening Star. RICHMOND, Va.< September 10.?At noon President Ooode called the convention to order and prayer was offered by the Rev. C. L.. Bane. He referred to the President's condition. Seventy-nine members were present. Mr. Richmond of Scott presented a memorial from the Clinch Valley Bap tists against any appropriations for sec tarian schools and another ior prohibiting: the sale of Intoxicating liquors. Mr. O'Flaherty presented a similar one from the Shenandoah Baptists, and G. K. Anderson three memorials from Alleghany and Highland counties regarding the clerks of courts and also from Covington ledges of Maccabees and Masons as to taxing their property. The convention then went into the com mittee of the whole on the bill of rights, with Mr. Turnbull in the chair. Motion to Strike Ont. Mr. Pettit of Fluvanna moved to strike out the words "But upon a plea of guilty by the accused in person, or without a plea of guilty, with the consent of the ac cused and of the commonwealth entered of record, the court may hear and determine any criminal case without the intervention of a jury." He argued strongly against the abolition of a Jury in any case. He quoted opinions from many able lawyers, all opposing any change or abolition of trial by Jury. The effect of the committee amendment 13 simply to avoid expense where a pris oner pleads guilty by allowing the court to fix the punishment and avoid a jury. Mr. Pettit made an earnest appeal for the retention of the present jury system. The anticipated speech of John Garland Pollard of Richmond, on the proposition to eliminate the word "Christian" from the bill of rights, brought a large number of ministers to the hall yesterday. Memorials were presented by a number of members affecting terma of clerks of courts, against sectarian appropriations and to regulate the liquor traffic. The me morials were referred. The following was presented by Mr. Wy sor of Pulaski and referred to the suffrage committee: Resolved, that every male cit izen of the United States who shall have been a resident of the state two years and of the city, town or county In which he offers to vote shall be entitled to vote: Provided he shall have paid all taxes as sessed against him. Provided further that this provision shall not apply to persons prevented by physical disability from com plying with this requisition: nor to any person who now has the right to vote, nor to any person fifty years of age at the adoption of this constitution. The Judiciary committee determined to fix the terms of the circuit court judges at eight years, one-half to be chosen each four years by the general assembly. The circuit courts are to hold bi-monthly terms. The legislature is to increase or diminish the number of judges as occa sion may require and the legislature may provide for as many terms as the busi ness of the state may require. FIVE DIVORCES GRANTED. Justice Anderson Makes Unnsual Rec ord la Blgiiag Decrees. Justice Anderson of the 8upreme Court of the District of Columbia this afternoon signed decrees granting Emma St. John a divorce from William St. John, Sarah Bucltman a divorce from James Buckman, Lottie M. Moore a divorce from George W. Moore, Leonora Crusan a divorce from Wil liam S. Cruzan and Annie Goldberg a di vorce from Jacob Goldberg. In the first three cases mentioned desertion was charg ed. Exemplified Copy Filed. An exemplified copy of the will of Charles C. Smoot was placed on record here thin afternoon. The original was admitted to probate In Alexandria, Va., May 28, 1884. Tke Best Prescription far Malaria Chills and Fever is ? bottle at GROVE'S TASTB UEB? CHILL TONIC. It to simply Iron and qtiialna lit i ustefcaa torn, Ms tut-w pajr. fsfce. (Was. CRITICISM $F EVANS ) 0 Enemies of the Commissioner in ??idenc3 atQfivelancL ?oT *(i() HAS MANY FRlEiS, HOWEVER Gen. Sickles Probably Be Next Commsflwter G. A. R. .llfy* > vr ifc* : ?B VETERANS GATHERING IN ? t- _ : Special Prom a Staff Correspondent. CLEVELAND, Ohio, September 10.?The Union veterans In sesslqn in this city may be classified into three parties on the ques tion of pension office administration. First to be mentioned are the friend^ of Com missioner Evans, and they are here In con siderable numbers. Next are his critics, also in considerable numbers, and last are those who oppose the commissioner's policy, which, it is claimed, is adverse to the in terests of deserving soldiers, but who are against the introdectioifc of resolutions of censure lest the act be construed as an assault upon President McKinley. The commissioner's friends are very earn est. They point to his annual report, ex tracts ft-om which are being distributed in typewritten form. To prove that in the year ending June 30 last there was a total of 44,225 names added to the roll of those who deserved Glaims for original pensions, and the net gain of 4,2<?6 over the previous year's showing. The roil , for the year Just closed, they say. Is "hlghwater" mark in the history of the bureau, with a total of 9!?7,735 names, all classes of pensions; the next highest number, it Is statedr was In 1898, also under Commissioner Evans, when the total was 093,529. Considering these and other figures, given, the commis sioner's partisans- asR what there is in. his record to criticise. They say that were it not for centain pension attorneys, who. are making war upon the commissioner, there would be no dissatisfaction with the administration of the bureau. Those Who Fafor Censure. Those who favor a vote of censure are equally with others averse to being put In the attitude of antagonizing the national administration. It did not need the deed of ah assassin, they declare, to arouse in the hearts of Grand Army men enthusi astic affection for President McKinley. their comrade. He has always been held in the highest esteem, they affirm?the rec ords of previous encampments bearing wit ness to It. But they do not approve of Commissioner Evans' policy, and they pro pose to say so. As an index of one phase of G. A. R. sen timent the following from Gen. Leo Ras sieur, the present commander-in-chief, is given . "Following precedent, -the commander-in chief of the Grand Army -of the Republic will make an annual ^epprt to the encamp ment. In all probability- -tjhat report will have something to say in prltlcism of the administration of the;pensk>n office. There will be no condemnation of the President, nor of his administration.. ?? his high office, but if the Grand Arpvy, believes it to be necessary to criticise -& pureau of the im portance of that unden consideration, where the vital interests of^ (he. old soldiers are concerned, you may be sure there will be nothing left unsaid, in,.a dignified way, in the expression of its disapprobation or con demnation of the work of a faithless offi cial." General Raastear'a -Statement. Gen. Rassieur read ovei'. this statement after It had been written-at his dictation for The Star and gave it his approval. He added that he had given-' A copy of his an nual report to the Associated Press and that it would doubtless; appear in print at the proper time. He hopes to begin reading It, he said, within ten minutes after 10 o'clock, the hour for opening the encamp ment, Thursday morning. Whether justly or not, Gen. Daniel E. Sickles, a most conspicuous figure of the present gathering, who is much sought after by members of all the delegations, is regarded as the leader in the anti-Evans party. Upon being asked last night for a brief statement of his views on the situa tion as affecting the commissioner. Gen. Sickles preferred to be excused. "I can say nothing upon that subject for publication, but I shall certainly express my views in the committee and in the encampment," he said. The general is a member of the pen sion committee of the encampment, to which will be referred that portion of the commander-in-chiefs address which re lates to the pension bureau administration. The Conservative Position. Col. E. C. Milliken of Maine, present se nior vice commander, ranking next to the commander-in-chief, represents the con servative thought of the encampment on th<; question. In response to a request for a statement of his opinion of the outcome, he said: "I believe the action of the en campment upon that and other matters will be what it believes to be for the best Interests of the veteran soldier and sailor of the civil war." Colonel Milliken expressed regret that the issue had been made so conspicuous. He said no man can speak for the encamp ment, nor state in advance what the body will do upon that or any other question. Major McElroy of Washington gave ex pression to some very vigorous sentiments concerning the pension office controversy in an interview published in the afternoon papers yesterday. He favors the proposed anti-Evans resolutions. , The major is prominently mentioned as a candidate for the office of senior vice com mander. The prediction is made that Mrs. Colista Jones of Vermont will be elected national president of the W. R. C. Corporal Tanner In Demand. Corporal James Tanner of Washington is very much in demand as a campflre ora tor His name appears six times in the program for as many addresses. The Department of the Potomac is nearly solid for General Sickles for commander- i in-chief. The Department of the Potomac has Its headquarters in the Hollenden, [ Room 103. Captain Oldroyd and S. W. Mc Elderny put on the finishing touches in the I way of adornment this morning. Pictures of Lincoln, Grant, Garfield and McKinley i grace the wall, and a choice collection of flowers Is provided as a surprise to Com mander Stone. The tralrt bearing the head quarters officers was so late in arriving that the Old Guard abandoned its purpose of acting as escort froftr tfte depot. Forest City Lodge, RWlgMs of the Golden i Eagle, of this city, Mst"5 night expelled | Cxolgosz, known to the order as Fred C. Nleman, and anatheitiattfed his heinous crime. : ; w DUcsning Caadj^pitfi for Ofllee. Friends of each of the three known can didates for commander4!to-tihief are in every group in the hotels. A;; friend of General 8ickles, who confidenQy predicted the suc cess of his candidates-deprecated the fact that an attempt has beeta made to bring the administration intSr the contest. He said it had come to Id's ears that the ad ministration is quoted u.-favoring Adju tant General Stewart ' of Pennsylvania, This, he said, he did t not Relieve, but cir culation of the rumor, was, in his judg ment, prejudicial to haxiftpny. He could not see why the administration should be expected to take sides in' a case of this kind. He was confident. President M<*Kin ley had never expressed a choice, nor had any one for him. - A prominent delegate from Illinois and a member of the executive committee, said General Stewart would be elected. Asked for his reasons for the belief, he smilingly remarked that- a majority of the delegates will vote that way. The third candidate, Eli Torrence of Min nesota, has friends working for him also, but it remains to be seen whether his strength will be formidable. The belief to that the contest is between the first two named. The District of Columbia members are practically solid for General Sickles. Criticism of Commissioner Evas*. Discussion of Commissioner Evans and his administration of the pension office seems Inevitable. The national encamp ment will be asked to declare Itself upon resolutions of criticism, but it is claimed thai the encampment proposes to be dlgni : ? -?>? ' >-? * ? fled In its utterances,,and that no action will be take* "JiThafcr. the Grand Army would formally nak? wnr on the ad ministration is regarded bjr members as absurd, and one who Is connected with the council of adminlstrttfoii 'wftit so far as to say he did not believe. there would even be criticism of the commissioner of pen sions. It is said, however, that tions calling 'or action will be Introduced and that particular stress will be laid upon the attitude of Commissioner Evans In what is known as the Jacob Tolle which was the basis of "decision 125, made In July. 1901, by Assistant Secretary Campbell of the Interior Department- it is said the commissioner allowed the claims under an order from the depart ment, but attached a slip to the papers In the case, a copy of which Is said to have been, brought here, in which the jexaminers of the pension bureau were told that tne action in granting that particular pension should not be regarded as a precedent in such cases. This, it Is pointed out, was arbitrary upon the part of the commission er, and unjust to other claimants of the Tolle class. _ The invitation to Vice President Roose velt to come to Cleveland. In place of the President, was committed to the care of Senator Hanna. It is not known whether or not the Vice President will accept. The Old Guard of Washington and about fifty others have arrived. The Old Guard will act as escort to Department Com mander Stone and staff of the Department of the Potomac. C. M. S. ANARCHISTS' DREAM United Only on War Against All Government DIFFER IN MANY OF THEIR YIEIS m Some Favor Peaceful, Others Violent Methods. SOME GF THEIR AIMS People wHb regard anarchists as forming a compact ofganization, with definite plans for bringing about a condition of society that is without law, have no accurate con ception of the true nature of the fanaticism that in the case of Czolgosz resulted In the shooting of President McKinley. Anarch ists are a unit upon only one idea?that is, that all governments are Instruments of op pression, as are laws and every means by which government is maintained. They want the Individual to possess the freedom of the savage. Living in the man ner they advocate there would be no private property and no law. With them a con tract would have only the force of the de sire of each party to carry It out and If either of them should repudiate It It would fall to the ground. It would take the temperament and the mind of a dreamer to conceive what the world would be like In such a condition of anarchy. The International Encyclopedia of the edition of 1898 states that of one school of anarchists In the United States, whose headquarters are In Boston, there are 5.000 members. These are of the vari ety that declare themselves In favor only of peaceful methods for bringing about a condition of anarchy. There are others who believe that the best way to advance their common cause against all government Is to kill the heads of governments. They do not aim at one form of government more than at another, but to them a republic, ruled by the suf frage of the people. Is as vicious as Is a despotism ruled by the will of one man. "While the keynote to all anarchistic as sociations Is such Intense Individualism that no man can be bound to anything he does not approve of, yet the men Indulging In these vagaries are generally divided In two classes. The first of these are the fol lowers of Proudhon, who are called Indi vidualistic anarchists, the second class be ing the followers of Marx, who are called the communistic anarchists or internation alists. The Followers of Proudhon. The headquarters In this country of the individualistic anarchists Is in Boston, where their organ, Liberty, is published. The anarchists were said in 1898 to num ber 5,000. They do not take any part In elections, as they regard them only as In struments of oppression. They disclaim any sympathy with violence as a means of bringing about a condition of anarchy. They claim that they expect a peaceful evolution as a result of their own agitation to bring about their ends. With Proudhon, these anarchists deny the existence of God. though they do not make war on those who attend churches except to the extent of Insisting that these churches shall be supported by voluntary contributions. They oppose any measure for the suppression of social vice through the means of legislation. They oppose the rite of marriage and In its place advocate what they term "automistic" marriage, which is a sort of partnership from which either party can withdraw at any time. The Violent Class. The communistic anarchists, or followers of Marx, do not hesitate to commit any j deed of violence In order to advance their ' cause. These anarchists gained their great I est strength in their society called the ! International Workingmen's Association about 1872. after which it very largely went to pieces. At that time iBakunine, who advocated an International revolutionary movement for all laboring classes to culmi | nate in a general Insurrection, was expelled from the organization. This branch of the anarchists directed its efTorts especially against private property, while the alleged peaceful followers of Proudhon assert that If state property and the force of the law Is destroyed private property will not be worth anything, any way. But it Is Proudhon who Is regarded as the founder of modern anarchism. His Ideas were taken up by Russians and made the basis of a most vigorous political agita tion which directed itself toward the kill ing of heads of government. Union of Opposing Schools. Next to Russia, Spain is the country In which anarchists have made most headway. Portugal, Italy and France have always been involved In the movement. The in ternational Workingmen's Association was founded in 1864, and was a combination of anarchists and socialists. The socialists wanted greater equality through the means of state Interference, while the anarchists wanted it by having the state abolished. The fact that these two- sets of people, holding diametrically opposite views, should work together in carrying on an agitation shows much of the character of the so called ??organisation." In the course of time this conglomeration of opposing opin ions made trouble, for when Bakunlne wanted to get up an International insur rection to bring about a destruction of all government and abolition of all law the socialists expelled him from the organiza tion, holding that equality could be brought about only through the means of co-opera tive production which required a state to enforce it. OVKR *20,000 A YEAR. Handsome Bent tor Corner of 11th and F Streets. Messrs. Woodward & Lothrop have leased from Mrs. Kate T. Carlisle the property at the northeast corner of 11th and F streets for a term of fifteen years, beginning the 1st of next April, at a rental of $22,500 a ?year. The lease, which was recorded this afternoon, describes the property as lots 4 and 0, square 946. It is said this only covers the corner building, the one orig inally occupied by Messrs. Woodward ?t Lothrop. on the square bounded by F and G. 10th and 11th streets. The Transport MeClellan. The War Department has been Infor.ned by General Chaffee at Manila that the transport MeClellan arrived at that port yesterday. HE WILL BUY BONDS Secretary Gage Proposes to I^nen the Treasury Surplus. MOHEY TO BE PUT WTO ClHCDLiTlO* Providing for the Usual Fall De mand for Small Notes FOR MOVING THE CROPS The following? announcement was made today at the Treasury Department: "The Secretary of the Treasury hereby gives notice that he will receive and con sider proposals for the sale to the govern ment, on account of the sinking fund of the United States 3 per cent bonds, loan of 1908-1918; 4 per cent bonds, funded loan of 1907; 4 per cent bonds, loan of 1925, and 5 per ccnt bonds, loan of 1904, to an amount not exceeding $2<fcp00,000. Propos als should be submitted to the Secretary by letter or telegraph not later than Thurs day the 12th Instant, any bonds accepted to be promptly delivered at the United States subtreasury in New York or to the Treasury Department at Washington. The right to reject any or all proposals is ex pressly reserved. "L. J. GAGE. Secretary." At the same time Secretary Gage sent the following telegram to F. D. Tappen, chairman of the Clearing House Associa tion of New York city: "Recognizing the unfavorable influence upon general business affairs of a con tinued absorption Into the public treasury of revenue beyond expenditure", I h^ve di rected that incoming Internal revenue re ceipts be placed with national bank de positaries until a balance with each is reached equal to the par value of the bonds held as security from such depositaries. This will divert about $5,000,000 from the treasury vaults. "The Secretary will today invite propos als for the sale to the government of $20. 000,000 of United States bonds other than the new twos. It is believed that these steps will obviate the otherwise possible embarrassments which are pointed out in your telegram of yesterday. "L. J. GAGE, Secretary. Secretary Gage said to a Star reporter today that the active movement of crops hasf begun throughout the country, and that he did not desire that the treasury should absorb millions of dollars that might be in trade channels. The subtreas uries in the west and south have been calling heavily for currency to move ihe crops, and the mount sent so far is in ex cess of any year in the history of the treas ury. The placing of additional money with the national bank depositaries will, as Sec retary Gage indicates in his letter, divert about *5.000,000 from treasury vaults and put it Into circulation. At the same time the purchase of $20,000,000 In bonds would be a decided relief. The only question now is whether the ofTers to the Secretary will be such as to induce him to purchase the amount he desires or any sum at all. The tendency In offers of this kind is to cause the prices of bonds to rise. Secretary Gage does not intend to pay above what the bonds are worth and will make no pur chases If the offers Indicate that the mar ket prices are to be raised. The money will be kept In the treasury In preference to this. , ? Last April Secretary Gage made an ofTer to purchase bonds to relieve the constantly Increasing addition to the cash balance of the treasury, but he fixed prices at which the government would buy. These prices have governed the purchases of all bonds to this time. The price limit is now removed for the first time, and offers are asked for. with the supposition that the prices will be such as will permit the Secretary to in vest a number of millions of the treasury surplus In a short time. Since the offer of the Secretary last April the treasury has purchased a total of about 1120,000.000 in bonds, and these have gone into the sinking fund, thereby decreasing the interest payments of the government. The purchases have been made slowly, sometimes a few thousands on one day and on other days reaching into the hundreds of thousands. ON THE N0RTHFIELD LINKS FIRST ROUND OF OPEN CHAMPION SHIP STARTS TODAY. Play of Yesterday Reduced the Num ber of Entries to Thirty flve. ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., September 10. The first round of the open amateur golf championship on the Northfleld links was started today. The 36-hole medal play of yesterday had reduced the entries from 124 to 35, and" this latter number was brought down to 32 be fore the actual play commenced. Six players who tied at 175 were ordered to play oft the tie on the arrival of the first train. The men were Louis Living stone and Frank Croker of New York; M. G. McDonald of Florida; E. M. Byers an W F Hitt of Pittsburg, and Charles B. Cory of Wallaston. Mr. Croker missed the train for Northfleld, which left five start ers Byers and Livingstone each negotiated the first In four, while the others needed five* This put the two former In and left one place between the other three. At the sec ond Cory was over the green In three. Mc Donald was on. but Hitt had driven to the swamp from the tee and was out the nlrming- On the fourth shot Cory was shor?five feet, while McDonald was ten feet away in three, the latter by a good putt holed out and thereby gained the last PChamplon Travis accomplished 77 (40 and 57) leading at the eighteenth hole by five up.' Porter pushed him hard during the earlier stages, but In a little while the old time form of Travis asserted itself and during the home journey he gained four holes on his opponent. , OA Oliver Perrin showed a score of 80 against Pyne's 85, and was 5 up at the eighteentn holes 3 of which he had at the turn. In the Llvingstone-Reinhart game the play was equal, both players going around inw?*Holablrd. jr., of Chicago equaled Tra vis' score of 77. beating Kennady of Mont Clair, who scored 88. Holabird went out in 38 and back In 39. W. E. Egan of Chicago went around in 82. his opponent, John M. Ward, scoring 91. DR. GLAXKBROOlt'S VIEW. President Very tacky t"? the Co*r?e Takes hy the Ballet. Dr. Larkln W. Glaxebrook, deputy coro ner of the District of Columbia, who for a number of years past has performed the majority of the autopsies at the local morgue. Is of the opinion that the pistol ball that passed through the stom ach of the distinguished patient at BufTalo seemed to seek the very course through the stomach that would give the victim a good fighting chance for life. Had it plowed through half an Inch to one side or the other of the spot it entered, death. Dr. Glazebrook thinks, would necessarily have followed. _ Dr Glasebrook believes that the speedy recovery of the President is certain, and he pars a high tribute to the skill of the surgeons in attendance on the stricken executive. The condition of President McKlnley, as indicated by the bulletin Issued this morn ing is considered very gratifying by Dr. Glazebrook. Evidence of peritonitis or septic poisoning should have developed by this time if it is to appear at aU, Dr. Qlaae brook thinks. He is of the belief, which is based solely on newspaper reports of conditions in the sick room, that convalescence in the case of the President is sure, and that it will be rapid. In a man of Mr. McKlnley'? age the normal pulse is from ?<V to 80, the tempera ture 96ft and the respiration from 16 to 18. Never Imitated in Quality. An Excellent Combination. Ths pleasant method and b?w6etol effects of tto well-known RD(4r, 8TRUP OF FIOS. mannfao tered by tha CALIFORNIA FIO BTRUP CO.. U Inatrata tha nlaa oC obtaining tba liquid Un tlve prlnclplae of plant* known to ba medicinally Laxatlra and prantlnf than In tba form moat ? frsahlng to tba taata and an?p(abla to tha ays tees. It la tha one perfect strengthening laxatlra, cissas lag tba aystem effectually, dispelling colda, besd acbaa and (mn gently rat promptly, and enabling ana to or a* co ma habitual conatlpatlon permanent ly. Ita parfaet freedom from every objectionable quality and aubstsncs. and Ita acting on tha kld Dtra, 11 Tar and bowels, without weakening or Ir ritating tham, maka It tha Idaal laxatlra. la tba proccaa of manufacturing flga are naed. aa tbey ara plea Bant to tha taata. bat tha medicinal quailtlea of tba remedy ara obtained from aenna and other aromatic plants, bj a method known to tba CALIFORNIA FIO SYRCP ?0. only. In order to gat Ita beneficial effects and to arold Imltatlona, pleaaa remamba* tha full name of tha company printed on tba front of every package. California Fig Syrup Co., SAX FRANCISCO. CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK. N. *. For aale by all Druggists.?Price, 80c. per bottle, f e20-tn. t hAa.M, tf AUCTION SALES. Fl'TIRR II AYS. MARCUS NOTES. AUCTIONEER. TRUSTEES* SALE OF I?IiUO STORE. N.W. COR NER 5TH AND U STRBKTN NORTHWEST. By virtue of a certain deed of trust, recorded la Liber 221*4, folio 156 et se<|., one of the land rec ords of the District of Columbia, and at the re quest of the party secured, we will sell, on MON DAY, THE SIXTEENTH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, A. D. 1901, AT HAI.F-PAST FOUR d'CUm'K, the entire stock of Drugs, Fancy Articles, Fixtures, Furniture, Soda Fountain, Awning and all personal property, contained in the said drug store and cel Isr of said premises. Terms of sale cssh. A de posit of $100 will he requited at time of ssle, and balance of purchase price to be paid within five days All conveyancng and record I Jg at the pur cbaaer's coat. If terms of sale are not complied with as above stated the trustees reserve the right to resell the property at the risk and coat of the defaulting purchaser, after three days' advertise ment H. R. HOWENSTEIN, SAMUEL BIERKK. WOLF 4c ROSENBERG, Trustees. Attorneys for Parties Secured. sel?*-5t MARCL'S NOTES. AUCTIONEER. ' Positive sale of 250 New and Second-hand Car pets, Rugs, flattings and Furniture within my safies rooms, 637 La. Ave., Thursday, Septem ber H2, at Ten o'clock. Particulars tomorrow's Star. It JAMES W. RATCL1FFE, AUCTIONEER. Trustees' sale of valu able Real Estate on 4% Street Northwest between Pennsylvania Avenue and C Street, formerly occu pied by the District Gov ernment. By virtue of a deed of trust, duly recorded la Liber 1997, folio 182 et seq., of the land records of the District of Columbia, and at the request of the party secured thereby, the undersigned trustees will offer for sale by public auction. In front of the premises, on THURSDAY, THE NINETEENTH DAY OF SEPTEMBER. A.D. 1901, AT HALF PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M.. the following de scribed real estate, situate In the city of Wash ington, District of Columbia, to wit: Part of orig inal lot numbered twenty-three (23), In aqua re numbered four hundred and ninety-one (491), con tained within the following me tea and bounds, namely: Beginning on Four-and-a-half street at the northeast corner of said lot. and running thence south on said street flfty-slx (56) feet to the southeast corner of said lot; thence weat on the south line of said lot seventy-five (75) feet ten (10) inches; thence north twelve (12) feet; thence west forty-nine (49) feet two (2) Inches to an alley In the rear; thence north on aald alley forty-four (44) feet to the northwest corner of aald lot; thence eaat one hundred and twenty-Ave (123) feet to the place of beginning, embracing the nortb half of said lot and all of lot numbered twenty seven (27) of Morrison's subdivision, ss In IJber No. 12, folio 144 of the records of the office at the surveyor of the District of Columbia, together with all the Improvements, rights, Ac. Terms: One-third cash, the balance In one and two years, with Interest from the day of sale at the rate of six (6%) per cent per annum, secured by deed of trust on the property sold, or all caab, at the option of the purchaser. |800 deposit re quired at the time of Bale. If the terms of sale are not compiled with In fifteen days from the day of sale the trustees reserve the right to resell tba property at the risk and coat of tha defaulting purchaser, after five days' advertisement of such resale In some newspaper published in Washing ton, D. C. All conveyancing, recording, stamp* Ac., at purchaser's cost. SAMUEL CROSS. Trustee. se9-dftds ISADORB SAKS, Trustee. JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER. TRUSTEES' SALE OF A FRAME HOUSE. NO. 238 THIRTEENTH-AND-A-HALF STREET SOUTHWEST. By virtue of a d?cre? of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, passed In Equity Cauas No. 22092, the undersigned, trustees, will offer for sale, by public auction. In front of the premises, on TUESDAY, THE SEVENTEENTH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, A.D. 1901, AT HALF-PAST FOUB O'CLOCK P.M., the fellowing described real es tate, situate In the city of Washington, District of Columbia, to wit: Part of lot numbered six (6), in square numbered two hundred and sixty-four (264), contained within the following metes and bounda: Beginning for the same at the southwest corner of said lot and running thence north four teen (14) feet eleven (11) inches; thence esst sixty* six (66) feet eight (8) inches; ttjence south four teen (14) feet eleven (11) Inches, snd thence west sixty-six (66) feet eight (8) Inches to the place of b^ferms*of sale: One-third cash, the bslance la one and two years, with interest from the day of sale at six per cent per annum, secured by deed of trust on the property eold, or ail cash, at the op tion of the purchaser. A deposit of $100 required at time of sale. If the terms of sale are not com plied with within fifteen days from (he day of tslS the trustees reserve the right to it-sell the prop, arty at the risk and cost of the defaulting pur chaser, after five days' advertisement of such le sale In some uewspsper published In Washington, D. C. All conveyancing, recording, stam|>s. As., at cost of purchaser. ALEXANDER H. BELL. Trustee. 325 4V4 st. n.w. SIMON LYON. Trustee. seO-ddrds 1416 F St. n. sr. JAMES W. RATI'LIFTS. AUCTIONEER. TRUSTEE'S SALE OF DESIRABLE BUILDING SITE ON WOOD LEV ROAD. By virtus of a deed of trust duly recnrlsd hi Liber 2306. folio 5 et seq? one of tba land records Of tba District of Columbia, and at the request at tha bolder of the note secunnl thereby, the under ripMH trustee wRl sell, at public auction. In front of the premises, on THURSDAY, SKITEMBEB TWELFTH. 1901. AT FIVE O'CLOCK P.M.. tba following described parrel of real estate, vie Tba south fifty-two snd eighteen hundredths (52.1? feet ou 28tb street extended of lot numbered seven (7) In Ella C. Mlddleton's subdlvlsi-tn of part of tba tract of land called "Woodier," now Gown as "Hartford Place," aa per plat r.-cordad in County No. 7. folio 75. of th* records of tba office et the surveyor for the District of Co lumbia. Terms of ssle: Caah. A deposit of 1100 will be required at time of aale. If terms of sale are net compiled with in 15 days, the trustee reserves tba right to resell on 5 days' notice at risk and tost ofdafanltlng purchaser. Conveyancing and record ing at purchaser"a cost. JOHN H. DWYER, W. WALTON EDWARDS, Attorney, Equity baUdtng. city. Dahlia and Faeksla. From Notes and Queries. These names are sometimes misspelt and frequently mispronounced, owing to neg lect of their origin. If we bear in mind* that they commemorate two botanists, Dahl and Fuchs, we shall not civs the name sound to the a in dahlia, nor pro nounce ? fuchsia' as If the c were absent. Flower names like bousalnvUlla and poln settle, derived from those of Frenchmen, have suffered less, end so have deutsla and kalmia, theugh from Germans.