Newspaper Page Text
IN WASHINGTON. Hamilton Institute 1607 H ST. N.W.. LA/AYETPE SQUAiRE-OPPOSITE WHiTE HOUSE. BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL. Girls and Young ladies. Msale, Art. Languages. Elocution and Dancing. Is'yleal Training a Specialty. Lar e Gym .am Appy now for a.lmIloo to Da 3chool PHORBE HAMIUPO BROK agS4-..,4 Principal. Holton-Arms School reopens Detober 9, 225 Iiliyer place. PRIMARY. COI, LEON PREPARCATORY AND GENERAL COURSES. se20-6t* h --PRIVATE INSTRUCTION; eegraph esatisfaction guaranteed; day and night; terms reasonable. MRS. GLASS, se23-6t.4 01S 14th st.-3d floor. r.O. Lawrence 1uOCAL LFti10th. Methods of European Masters. SUCCESS ASSURED. Concert. Church or Opera. Trial gratis, 2 to 8 p.m. se13-12t* - E POI.OM'K KINDERGARTEN AND SCHOOL reopens Sept. 22 at 1426 Q st. n.w.. Washington D. C. N."rmal Kinderga:ten Institute teachera' classes resumed October 1. se13-13t (JUNSTON, ON THOMAS CIRCLE. 4 SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES AND GIRLS. OP1||NS OCTOB ER 1. Mr. ad Mrs. B. R. MASON. Principal. Miss IDITH M. CLARK. LL.A.. Associate Prin. sa2-tt,8 Miss Katie V. Wilson, asn 3ss Wilson has resumed her lessons for the sea Jun. Studio. 1329 10th at. n.w. 'Phone Main 2763-A. Tanner's Business College0 Trust Bldg.. Car F and 9th. 21st Year. Day and alht sessions. The principal has had ver 20 years experience as Official Court Stenog gspher, Bookkeeper and Teacher of Business Meth eds. Cail or send for catalogue. se22-tt Howard University School of Law. FOUNDED 1867. The above well-known law school will open %Vedaesday, October 1, at 6 o'clock p.m., In its Commodious building. No. 420 5th at. n.w. The school is open to all, without distinction of lez, race or creed, who are above eighteen years of !age and posaess the proper quallfications. Tuition Free. For circulare containing full information apply to or address JAMES F. BUNIDY, Secretary. office In Law School building, No. 420 5th at. n.w. 1e22-1lt-14 CLEMENS SCHOOL OF PRACTICAL SPANISH opens Oct. 1, 1234 1 at. n.w., opp. Franklin Square; near : car lines. Special attention given to preparing students for government service and business paition In Spanish-speaking countries. Six years' experience In South American repub lics. Registration hours, 9 to 10 a.m. and 4 to 6 p.m. until Oct. 1. se20-4t* ,-SATIN. GRZK, MATHEMATICS, ENGLISH, Bookkeeping: candidates prepared for college. Annapolis. West Point. civil service and other exam a. Prof. F. A. SPRINGER, 516 Spruce at. an23-5w OTTO TORNEY SIMON, TIlE ART OF SINGING. STU7DIO, SANDERS & SrAYMAN'S, es20.26t*-5 AND 1720 P ST. MRS. MAY CLEMONS LAKE, Elocution. Physical Culture, Dramatic Art. se20-2r6t* 905 ]t ar. n.w. FLYNNS BUSINESS COLLEGE. 8th &K. Etablshed1876. 625 A YEAR -DAY OL NIGHT SESSION. ENMANSIilp'. OR AMMA lt. AlrrT Hm NIIic. L.TrIER WRITING, SPELLING. BUOK K EFEPING, SIIOItT AND TYPEWRITING. &c. CAREFI-L, INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCrION. aa26-78t.12 1WILLIAM EDWARD TODD, Jr., INSTRUCTOR of the mandolin. banjo a?d guitar; instruct,r to " Y. M. C. A.. Washington College. Stuart hool and Dupont Seminary; limited number of Students. The "Todd Series" of Concerts. 1327 st. a. w. se20-26t.5 - J. Theophil, TEACIER OF PIANO AND THEORY. 913 New York Ave. se19-8t*.5 Architectural Drawing. tesaons on pr:.ctical office w ork b an experlenced architectural draughtaman; eveng classes. Ad. Boom 52, Atlantic bldg. sel8-12t*.4 PRIVATE- TUTORING ITY EXPERIENCED teaeber (Johns Hopkins graduate); prepars for college; assists pupils needing individual instruc tion. Address Box 116. Star office. se2-1m* Private Tuition. Pupils prepared to enter our best colleges; also * West Point and the Naval Academy. SPECIAL and INDIVIDIAL attention given to boys. For Circulars and testimoulals address p etal card to Dr. S. W. MURPHY. .A.M.. 1310 1 stteet n.w. aelT-26t*-7 FRENCH, German, SPANISH, etc. Method awarded two gold and two silver medals at the Paris Exposition of 1900. Its author dc erated Chesalier of the Iegi.n of I1onor. Ability in, conversing, reading writing andl translating acquired BERLIZ iu1Dhay i evening class or pri vate. Established in 1883. Over SCHOOL. 850 pupils last school year. Prof. A. l;I)NAItiD, Principal, 723 14th. Easy terms. se17-tf -Ladies' Physical Culture classes will reqwn at CAittLL INSTITUTE GYM. tIAhlIUM on Tii I~itSlDAY, I J4T. 2. at 4:30. Address gor i. ,'it'RiF. MIAUIE A. JOYCE, CarrolU Inst. TIlE STUART SCH-IOOL, '1843-1845-1847 Vernon Avenue. IT t. ext. bt. 18th anti 19th sts.). DAY AND ~OARDlNGi S4'HOO4L FiR GIRLB AND) YOIUNG LDIES. Miss CLAUDIA STUART, Principal. se16-26t National Unifveirsity Law Schooi Practical two years' course, lead ing to degree of Bachelor of Laws. Post-graduate course of one year, leading to degree of Master of Laws. For catalog apply to C. F. CARUSI, Secy., Columbian Bldg., 'Phone E. 68. Opes WEDNEDAY, OCT. 1. at 6:80 p.m., when )gaonements will be made. seh-28t-6 Medical and Dental Departments, * National University. A ..s'years' co.me in Medicine. A three yea,s, teotas ia Dentistry. Entrance examination Friday' Osn.2, 19012, at 8 O'clock p.m. Session will be. Moday. Oct. 6, 1902i, at 8 o'clock p.m.. with Sintroductory lecture by Prof. D. Olin Leh,M.D For informatiomnpl to H. H. BARED.M.D.. 1116 H st. n.w., Dean of the Medical Department, Or 3. 3. WAIflON, D.D.S.. 7OO 10th at. m.w.. mS1-1W Dean of the Dental Department. Germnan-American Kindergarten and Prep~torySchool, 1911W 3AM esnRem UE, as.t Oct. 1. THE QLNEY SCHO00, -6W 18th at. and OCumeetteut at e and to Dsat, theadmeand aiflthe r- o, sps wheomi' EDUCATIONAL. IN WASHINGTON. GeorgetownUniversity. (FOUNDED 17=.) SCHOOL OF LAW. FACULTY: REV. JEROME DAUGHERTY. S. J.. President of the University. GEORGE E. HAMILTON. LL. D.. Dean of the Faculty and Lecturer on Testame!tary Law. General Practice and Legal Ethics. HON. MARTIN F. MORRIS. Li. D.. (Associate Justrce. Court of Aeals of the Dis trict of Clmi) Lecturer on the History of the Development of Law and Comparative Jurisprudence. HON. SETH SHEPARD. LL. D. (Associate Justice. Court of Appeals of the Dis trict of Columb i), Lecturer on Constitutional Law, the Law of Cor History of ContituUtat Law and the Foundations of Civil LAbe . HON. CHARLES C. COLE. LI: D. (Late Associate Justice. Supreme Court of the Dis trict of Columbia) Professor in Charge of Fourth Year Course and Lecturer on Railroad Accident Law; Municipal Cororatlons; Jurisdiction of United States Courts; Conflict of Jurisdictions and other subjects. HON. HARRY M. CLABAUGH (Associate Justice. Supeme rt of the District Lecturer on Common Law Pleading and Practice and Ea.tity Pleading and Practice. HON. ASHLEY M. GOULD (U. S. Attorney for the District of Columbia). Lecturer on the Law of Contracts. Criminal Law and Domestic Relations. REV. RENE HOLAIND, S. J.. Lecturer on Natural Law and Canon Law. CHARLES A. DOUGLASS. A. B.. LI. B.. Lecturer on the Law of 'lrts and Negotiable Paper. MICHAEL J. COLBERT. A. M.. LL. M., Lecturer on the Law of Personal D. W. BAKER, A. M. LL. ., Judge of the Circuit Court and k eturer on the Law of Real Estate and the Law of Evidence. J. NOTA McGILL. LI. M., Lecturer on Probate Practice and Patent Law. ADDITIONAL LECTURERS IN POST-GRADUATE COURSE. HON. HOLMES CONRAD (Late Solicitor General of the United States). On the History of English Law. MUNROE SMITH, LL. D. (Professor in the School of Political Science of Co lumbia University New York city). On Civil Law. HON. LOUIS E. McCOMAS. LL. D. (Late Associate Justice. Supreme Court of the District of Columbia), On International Law and Foreign Relations of the United States. ION. GEORGE M. SHARP LI. D. (Associate Judge of the Supreme hench of Balti more city). On the Law of Insurance. RALEIGH C. MINOR. LL. D. (Professor of Law in University of Virginia). On the Conflict of Laws. WILLIAM C. WOODWARD, M. D.. LL. M.. On Medical Jurisprudence. Court of Appeals: HON. JOB BARNARD and Messrs. LEIGH ROBINSON and J. HOLDS WORTH GORDON. Clerk of Courts: HENRY W. HODGES. IL M. Examiners: Messis. J. ALTHEUS JOHNSON and HENRY W. SOHON. Quis Masters: R. ROSS PERRY, Jr.. A. M., LL. M.. and E. RICHARD SHIPP, LL. M. SAMUEL M. YEATMAN. A. M., Secretary and Treasurer. HENRY W. HODGES. LL M., Assistant Secretary. The thirty-third aunual session opens os WED NESDAY. OCTOBER I, 1902, at 6:90 P.M., in the Law School building, Nos. 506 and 508 E at. n.w.. at which time announcements will be made for the ensuing term. All interested are cordially invited to he present. The Secretary will be at his ofmee in the law building daily from 6 to 7 P.M., for information, enrollment. payment of fees, etc. Students prop.eng to connect themselves with the school are earnestly requested to enroll before the opening night. Circulars can be obtained at the book store of W. H. Morrison Sons. 1423 F at. n.w.; Lowder milk & Co.. 1424 F at. n.w., and John Byrne & Co.. 1322 F at. n.w.. and at the W. S. Thompson Pharmacy. 703 15th st. n.w., or upon application to the undersigned. sel3-3w S. M. YEATMAN. School of Medicine. Lectures will begin Wednesday. October 1. at 1:30 p.m. Examinations S'ptember 29 at 9 o'clock. As the 4emands of a modern medical education are very exacting, all exercises are given during the day. The University Hospital in connection with other City and Government Hospitals will give ample facilities for instruction in ward classes. Address for particulars, the Dean, GEORGE M. ROBER. M.D.. 920 H Street N.W. Telephone Main 632-M. DENTAL DEPARTMENT. Lectures will begin Wednesday, October 1. Cata logues and information may be obtained from the Dean, W. N. COGAN, D.D.S., The Sherman, 15th and L St. N.W., or 920 H St. N.W. se17-llt-2 F AIM INT GSEMMIARY,9 Cor. of 14th and Yale sts. n.w. ME & DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS AND YOUNG LADIES. Primary, Preparatory and Collegiate Courses. Session Begins Oct. 1. se17-15t.14 E LOCUTION, . RATORY. LOCUTION, RATORY. REGULAR DAY COURSES as usual. NIGHT COURSE announcements now -eady. School year opens in October. RALSTON UNIVERSITY OF EXPRESSION, selo-tf.10 1223 to 1231 G at. n.w. Mount Vernon Eleven Hundred MSt.N.W. Twenty-eighth year begins OCtober Seventh. For informnation apply to Elizabeth J. Somers, PrinCipal. Adellia Gates Ilensley, AssoCiate PrinCipal. se1fl3m-28 - (Girls and Young Women), 3d and T Streets N. E., OPENS OCTOBER 2. Regular and Special Courgee. sel6-26t,14 1438 N. Street. The Misses Kerr's Home School for Girls. se52t5FALL TERM OCTOBUiI 1. ChIevy Chlase SCHOOL POR GIRLS AND Washington Heights School for Girls COMBINED. REMIOVED TO) WOODLEY ROAD AND TWENTIETH STREET. French the language of the house. Arrangements shool in te afterno for teDnhwalk,astud hour and French conversatin. Kindergarten and Primary Departments. se U2tMLLE L. U. BOULZGNY. Principal. The McDonald-Ellis SCHOOL FOR GlRIE. Dr.. and Mrs. 3. R. Lewis, Principals. Corner Massachusetts ave. and 17th street. 20th year opens October 1. 1901. Primary. Preparatory and Academic Deatets. Full faculty of coipetent and expeincdteachers. For information and catage address .e15-tf DR. 3. R. LEB,186 17th st. The Misses Tiffey's School, 1436 CORCORAN STRERP. For Girls and Boys opes September 36. 1303. Special and Individual attention giwn to children. Apply for circular. and se5-t*,4 Friends Select School, Psr bsand girl ofal ages. be 4 a pehaed set. tients t WarSmith. Wney Dartmeth and (heial and lI ueay course is paenwith ref...e. to Its is and t aten andiven t to b 430 m.fl ad Mrs. TBONAS W. IDWEr, anna 181 Ist. a.w. eagS-20t TEED fOranform EINnemAMeW. T .SI... . EHIANDEEKQfA Il WASfIGTON. Washington College of Lay 1403 New York Ave. N. Seventh year opeas W )NiDA, Oerobe 7 p.m., with an fatendsetery Meters, to wi public is cordially Invited. Three year co.me lading t d .a f Spial courses for em year leading to dq Full eorps of eighteen lecturers and peel Admits ae students women and men pteprl iled. Tuitiog. O0 a year. For year booha or farther information as the Dean. E. S. Mussey, LL. M 'Phone East l34-M. 415 5TH ST. se10-2dt.28 Washington Semina 2103-2107 S ST. N.W. (Zunetion Conn. and Florida aves., 21st and An earnest school for earnest giRis. Illustrated esgue. Mr. and Mrs. G. T. SM.EWOOD, Prinel se6-3m-14 THE COLUBAN UNVERI CHARE W. NEE$psAM. LL. D., Pfesident. Tb. nivrsiy oensSteelhbsecond yyes beter faieit tha ever before. it plate Undergraduate, Graduate and Prete courses of etudy in sevn schools. BUILDINGS. UNIVBSITY MAL. car, of H and 15th I The hoom of tha College, the ScientiSc and the School of Graduate Studies. LAW LECTURH HAIL 140 H Street The home of the law School and the Se MEDICAL AND ENTAL BUILD NG, 1 The home of the Medical School and Dental School. THE DNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, 135 H 8 THE COLLEGU. Classical course, leading to the degree of elor of Arts. Scientifc course, leading to the degree of elor of Science. Many electives; well-equipped laboratories. erly qualifed students are admitted to coursaa. Entrance examinations will he held Sep 20 to 24. Graduates of the Washington High Schoc of other accredited schools admitted withc aminatlon. Classes meet in the daytime and are o both men and women. Session begins Wedi September 24. at 9 a.m. CORCORAN SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL. H. L. HODOKINS, PH.D., DEAN. Instruction is offered in twenty-four depari com one hundred and ninety-three Fifteen tinct courses lead to the deg Bachelor of Science, including courses in science, civil, mechanical and electrical es Ing, chemistry. meteorology, geology, archit economics, library science, language and lite physics, mathematics and biology. r qualified men and women are ad as candi ates for degrees or as special studei Session begins Wednesday, September 8 p.m. The Dean will be in his oMce in Universit daily until 5 p.m. SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES. CHARLES E. MUNROE, PH.D., DEA: Courses leading to the degrees of Master o Master of Science. Civil Engineer, Electric gineer. Mechanical Engineer, and Doctor o osophy are open to men and to women wt the necessary preliminary degrees. Session begins September 24, at 4:30 p.m. LAW SCHOOL. CHARLES W. NEEDHAM, LL.D.. DEA A three years' course, leading to the del Bachelor of Laws, and a special course year in Patent Law, leading to the degree c ter of Patent Law. The secretary will be present in the La, ture Hall daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Session begins September 29. at 4:30 p.m. Lectures from 4:30 until 6:30 p.m. SCHOOL OF COMPARATIVE JURISPRUI AND DIPLOMACY. CHARLES W. NEEDHAM, LL.D., DE, Offers training in higher legal knowledge the history, science and practice of Diplom; courses leading to the degrees of Master of Master of Diplomacy and Doctor of Civil La The secretary will be present In the Law I Hall daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Session begins September 30, at 4:30 p.m. Lectures from 4:30 until 6:30 p.m. MEDICAL SCHOOL. EMIL A. DE SCHWEINITZ, PH.D., M.D., Session begins October 1, at 8 p.m. Dal tures thereafter at 5:30 p.m. The best fa for laboratory and clinical work will be affo the New Buildings for the Hospital and the cal School. The University Hospital is loci 1335 H street northwest. Fall examinati, September 29. For further particulars addr dean. 1335 H street northwest. DENTAL SCHOOL. J. HALL LEWIS, DD.S., DEAN. Session begins October 1, at 8 p.m. T1 dental Infirmary opens October 4, at 1 p.m examinations on September 29. For furti formation address the dean, 1023 Vermont i Catalogues, giving the courses of study, Ac. can be obtained on application, person by letter, to CHARLES W. HOLMES. Registrar, ee6-lm S.E. cor. H and 15th sts. Emerson Institu 914 14th St. Chas. B. Young. A.M., Ph.D., Principal Proprietor. Select Classical and Scientific School for lien and Boys. Begins its st year September 24. Prepares for the Universities, Colleges, Point and Annapolla, for Commissions in the and Navy, and for Business. Special department for boys from eight to years of age. Studenta have privilege of the Y. Mi. C. A naslum and Athletic Field. For information address CEO. H. SENSNER, D. Il se6i-tf-24 Associate Principal and Head Mi DRAFTSMEN! Erening le.. drafting, mathematics and naval archltectr gin Sept. 22, at 581 7th at. n.e. aol Columbia School for Boys Boardinug and Day' School, 1453 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE N.? MONTGOMERY SMITH, EDWARD DeWITT MERRIMAN, Prinel Opens for its sixth year WEDNESDAY, Thoroughly prepares boys for College, Unive West Point, Annapolis and Business. Facili every respect unsurr.ssed. Small classes. Esi adapted to boys returnIng after opening of year. Separate intermediate classee. numbers. SEVEN BOARDING PUPH.S r annually. Send for catalogue. a FRENCH LANGUAGE SCHOOL. Season coursea forming. Only 80 lessonsi nounce well, s peak, read and understand. V. PRUD'HOMME, 814 Ind. ave. n.w. (car 11 se18-tf,4 MR. B. FRANK OBBE Teacher of PIANO, ORGAN and HARM Studio removed to 1327 14th st. n.w. sel LAISE-PHILLIPS Select Boarding and Day Sch Removed from 1624 P at. to the large, dious residence 1621 Connecticut avenue. I ual Instruction. French or Spaniah and P' Culture, with usa of gymnasium, given with course. Special students received. Ver roes rates. Mrs. J. SYLVMirE PHI , se18-26t*10 Washington Dramal Conservatory, 1114 F St. N. W. K. AURU-A BARRINGTON, Directre 5e4-26t*-8 Send ior Proepectus. ST. ROWES INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL-PAM able dra...kng a new deatet ladle, and ynggibl are taugt eutting, ad swg. oeprilaeapplya SCHOOL, G0 at. a.w. a Education for Real LI 1864. F-ar Sonm and Daughters, at SPENCERIAN BUSINI COLLEGE, Academy of MisSo building. Sth and D U Dautiful, ep.srnu. hails. Entrance, 40S All of the departmnents are now open for DAY AND NIGHT SESSI( Ra ~ble andBautitur Writing, Practice, c*enen of Wealth, Commercial Gerah Laws ot Basiness. Ethics. Moral an oeia'C Alt of Exneeseiou (DeisarteMethod).PhysicalC 6igt edaises: Monday, Wednesday and I Por new announeemeat er furthes infer eall at oee or address Mrs. bmra A. Upem rno.ard Garfiel Spencer, Sces. Mrs. Plint's ENGLISH AND FRENC Day School for Girls, WILL REOP3Mrn 12= 156 -esas yea Ii w p f01.I Bliss Electr al School Offers practical cd Ines in applied U SElectricit. : in on year. W.Students taught construe tion of motors, dynamos and other *e electrical tushd fitted for po L,s sitions as 't ~ and superin no .f tendents of electf', lighting and power plants. Graduates hold good esal- positions. -- ply to REMOVD - to new and much lager quarters at -, 219 G Street Northiest. Occupies -W entire building. Facilities better Al - than ever. Opens- September a9. ry, Call or send for Catalogue. Itsts.) WIJAK D. SIAUGHTME, Teacher of tio., Voles Olture and B,de g 1841 FIfteenth 8tr,ft othat. e1-26t-.4 Ou' THE WASIRTOM SCHOOL T'" FOR BOYS, o 4401 WISCONSIN AVAEUE (Tennallytown Roa.) A iA high-grade day and boarding school for base of mT age Vry an w Ver easy of aces= fro an at of the se iq q. facol and thTag o foyrs of bei , ew ndweU equ se The boy's health a subject of special attestloa. th Every facility for exervse and sports. >plendia r with mgnsashm and athletic t ma sres, and w Pra colf lin Bks. f4iest are 04talyIvited 'rh inna to visit tgounds and build!. Yrl book at Woodward & Ietbeop's, ha4s and Bre- an taaos. or it mabe obtained of the head msrp gai LOUIB L HOOPUR. A. M. ne.i Dupont Seminary. an fesidet and Day School for Girle and Young Co oat og LadiIes. ErI . advantaes of loeation and a- m struction; new and artistic furnishings; cultured t h home life. Regular and Ipeetal coursee. Number 1n5 or t t pupils limited. Mpenses moderate. Pbr cata- to, logna adem the principal. 1700 Q at. a.w. rst. e-0* WIMODAUGHBIS CLAES, 140E NEW YO ne Bach- ve.-eginSept. 15 In Stanorpb TyM tth Ba g- S.,": nis."Fch.s Eloc.tio."a P:sl,sal.: ty'- V tcre. Other classe Oct. 1. Terms, 1 a me. th Bach- each class to members. Membershi, a year. enl eet-tf Mrs. . . MO IS. Sept- or special _E DRILLERY, cel tember 1100 NEW YORK AVENU l, Wialsa.D.O, I and herthel, T p e w r i t tag, In a El t he a ti ookkseplag, MtOXPathematcs, Bookk. In tosBessa Trealsg - preparaties ent Cuvi Service amtaatioas; so esdgW drafts. copying and spec- pe iag; tabulation. No summer tiv vaati ; students enter Ata-t ca ments. z BArCH'S CIVIL SER CE tNSITUTE AND topies. BUSINES .E, ree of 55 O st. a.w. nen Bgher mathematics, stenography, typewriting. ret.r.. rature. OUT OF WASHINGTON. Co mt.4 itted JU I R U O L hn pe alNear Hagerstown, Marylani. IndivIdual atten-di ltion to limited number of boys with satisfactory testimonials. Healthful surrounding.. No sick- dei ness. Large grounds and athletic facilities. Swim- Dr 4. mlng pool. A personal interview will be arranged an Arts, it application be made at onbe. Term begins Sept. J al En- 24. Catalogue. ph Phil- J. HENRY HARRISON. "Head Master. o hold se10-1St-14 St. Janes School. Maryland. THE ANNE ARUNDEL AOADNMY. A STRICTLY re( country school, 20 minutstro Annapolis. I bour fie from Washington; co-educational; prepares for college or buslness; musJg;; nw building.; cam- cul ree of pus and farm TO ecres; athletic seld, running set of one track, basket ball. ten is; spcholarships; terms ter f Mas. moderate Address H. - WALLIS. A. B., Prin. tw cipal. Millersville, Md. . ' jy2i-Sm,S F IAec- MAPLEWOOD. Concordvilfe. a. 4284. 40 boys pro- shi pared for business or colleg Gymnasium, athletic lut ld. Best care to small! ys..!Locatlon beautiful, rei elevated. healthy. Every ,yar boys failing is other schools become with as sWorgsful students. No "C tobacco. J. SHORTLID isale), A.M., Prin. pol jy12-a.m&w-3m*-e and in icy. in OPENING OF: AN.ALLEY. Laws. ecture Improper to Deduct 'Award of Dam- dit ages From sgessment. Re A. B. Duvall, corporQ counsel, has re- tirt turned to the C oimisAn rs the'memoran- to E dum of the auditor requesting tat an pin- let eisties ion be rendered upon the question: "In the rec In case of opening of an alley where the as- i Medl- tir ted at sesament for benefits exceeds In amount ons on the award for damages, should the lat- H shth ter be deducted from the bill rendered op by the special assessment office, or should ed payment therefor be made to the property A e free owner upon a duly audited voucher?" he In- Mr. Duvall says: tra venue. "Condemnation proceedings for opening ne of alleys in the District are provided for tr8 terms, in sections 16(8 to 1615, inclusive, of the ' aly oi code of law for the District of Columbia. wr The jury of condemnation is required to gri apportion the amount of damages, etc., ac- ne cording as each lot In the square may be an benefited by the opening of the alley, and to 9 section 1612 contains the following pro- an viso: 'Provided, however, that in cases pro- de: vided for in section 1610 the sums paid or fa agreed to be paid for the land contained in tio and any alley or part of alley to be closed shall thi first be deducted from the amount of ben- ab Young efits so to be assessed.' ' pr "This provision is the only reference to cu the subject of offsetting damages and ben- tal West efits In the matter of opening of alleys, and Amy it relates solely to a case where an exist twelve ing alley has been closed and the area of -such alley has been sold and annexed to wa Oym- the contiguous lots. The condemnation of th land for an alley is an exercise of the power of eminent domain, and the public te,can only acquite title to the land taken by th compensating the owners therefor. wi na- In "The jury of condemnation deals only e with the owner of the fee of the land and eawards a sum representing the value of si the fee title. Such title, however, may be r subject to liens and incumbrances, and un less these are satisfied by the payment of thi the award the public would not acquire l title to the land, complete title being ac- of quired only by satisfaction of such liens and incumbrances. Furthermore, a rule of an pals. statutory construction would confine thie f )et. I. above-quoted provision of section 1612 to the i raities, cases mentioned therein, I am therefore of n,in the opinion that an award for damages In sti sehoN the case of the opening of an alley in con imited demnation proceedings should be paid to ~ceived the property owner, upon a duly audited o 8tf voucher, and should not be deducted from gi the bill rendered from the special assess- u r-ment office." s uts). -de THE RIGHT DENIED. of m' Railway Company Refuses Permit for a tf4 Gas Man Under Tracks. th 'Dhe Northeast Suburban Citizens' Asso- co 001. clation some time ago requested the Dis- st osno- trict Commissioners to make arrangements cal odivid- for the laying of gas mains under the Fi 391tracks of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad D onable at Detroit street, LApon. Colonel Bid- Gil -' dIe, the Engineer Co iu6er, has ree- A - ommended that the assegehion be informed se Icthat the matter has beqghtdten tip with the gas company and with the railroad com- Ge pany, and that -the ajidion .is 4l.g the cic railroad company wig ajiow th gas company to lay mainsgracross is right of way at the point in qitI without a de- a ost of $200 being 40~.t cover damages,. attin and this deposit the 'gii lgompany is un- ca t the willing to make. I ,'I be 21-tf_ "Thie District has nodioer in the mat- n tr"says Colonel B14 e, * the right of an wyacross the railro h not ben given h 1303-s, to the District, nor ass-it be sked for SS "' the District owns property aumfclent thi orextending this streg 'ls property has thi not been donated and unIess it is It is not F Sprobable that the Compaonera will rec- str t,ommend the extensiodi" Ast the street. got Furthermore, it is nqt bitleved that the to )NS. Commissioners are wajkfted in requiring ly -the gas company to mate the extension in do' question until they are: assured of aufi- of Sclent busines to justify the expense. The eni Wyr gas company states that when the way is wa msiness open and the streets graded in Langdon wI they will be glad to oblige tbe people there 8o by having a auppl of gsfurnished to all '] Ilture who may nee it along the line of its eni Friday, mains. The question at- this time would Vel thus seem to be one between the railroad sha~ mas. company and the gas coapany, and it ant 'eswould not seem' proper for the CommIssion- ers .g era to interfere." of to Berlts Mhantof Zangugne guzages are univeralp known. its methed bha having been awarded gogold and tw all L e indaI at the PaasIs va"mMa of iggg- sai It was atamed. in ad each sue- me tsIa ., 11a. bees-ewi- poi - am am Meanaan.m'ha tel - Is-rae....at atmet s, amt aatch, and the gathering crowds wei kept at a distance. No one was allowl to enter the hospital, except those beloni tag to the President's party or those wl had special business there. Yoggesset Kept beoret. From the time the President left il Colula Nub until he found himself l the hospital surrounded by a cordon of p lice and soldiers not more than ten mli utes had elapsed. The whole movemei had been carefully planned by the Clun bia Olub before It was carried out, ac the unmost effort was made to keep as inkling of what was to occur from reac lag the street. The necessary orders I the police and the soldiers were not givI until the last moment, and in this way ti knowledge that something was amiss wl confined to those who had an official inte est in the President's movements. The first public knowledge of the tri state of affairs came in the form of a bullm tin. which was issued by Secretary Corte you, and in a short time tie newspaper o flees were the center of excited crowds. After the President entered the opera ing room, he sat down and waited for ii structions from the physicians and sui geons, watching their preparations wit keen interest "I am awfully sorry I cannot contint my western trip," said he. "Can't you Ii me go ahead with it after this thing over?' Several of the surgeons turned to him and one said: "It is my opinion that you would be vei indiscreet to continue on your feet. as woul be necessary in your speechmaking trip, a ter your operation. This is by no means serious thing, and there is absolutely r danger of serious- consequences from it, you are careful and stay off your feet uni the trouble is over. But you should by a means, Mr. President,. - discontinue yoe trip." "Very well, then, it will have to be th1 way," said the President resignedly. "I wl do as you gentlemen say. Now, what 4 you want me to do?" Jokes With the Doctors. The President was told to remove h shoes and stockings and nether garment He also removed his coat and vest. moment later, however, he was told sin ply to remove his shoe, and the physiciai would be required to bare the leg onl: This was done. The President walked i the operating table alone, and as he la down he remarked with a smile: "Gentlemen, you are formal. I see ye have your gloves on." This was a reference to the antisept gloves of the surgeons. "Mr. President," said a surgeon, with smile, "it is always in order to wear glovl at a President's reception." This caused the President to exclain "Good, well said." The operation was begun without dela: The pain caused the President to mutti several times in a low voice, but he. sal nothing that was distinct, except to as for a glass of water before the needle ha been removed. After the operation w: over he made several laughing remarl concerning trivial matters, and asked if t would be allowed to use his leg long enous to walk upstairs himself. "You will be hauled upstairs in a wheell ambulance," said the surgeon. When they brought the vehicle in tl President said: "Why, that's a wheelba: row." After being taken to an upper room froi the operating room the President was serve with a light luncheon and chatted plea antly to those in the room. He made se, eral kind remarks to the attending nursi about the trouble he was causing, an shifted his position several times nervousl: At 7:40 p.m. a white blanket was throv around him and he was placed on the hoi pital stretcher and, escorted by a compar of infantry, was carried to the car a bloc away by four negro porters from the traii He bade goodby to the nurses as he wo being carried out of the hall to the elevato and thanked them for their kindness. E did not talk during his trip to the car. Sei ator Fairbanks, Governor Durbin and oth( prominent citizens were at the train I bid him goodby. Cause of the Swelling. The swelling of the President's leg, whic made an operation necessary, was occ: sioned by a bruise he received at the tin of the trolley car accident at Pittafiel, Mass. Besides being injured in the face an across the eye, the President at that tin received a blow upon the inner part of ti left leg, between the ankle and the kne but, characteristically, he paid no attentic to It, ignoring it as being a slight bruh not worth talking about. For several weel he took no heed of it, but finally it begs to pain him so as to enforce his attentio After starting on his western trip he dete mined that perhaps Dr. Lung, who w> aboard the train, should examine it. TI doctor did so and pronounced it to be a so rious matter. When in Detroit the doct< finally declared that something should I done. After consulting with Dr. Richar< son. another member of the party, it w< decided that. In order to avoid the poss bility of blood poisoning, it probably woul be wise to have an operation performe< The President was very much averse I anything of the kind, but, nevertheles when Logansport. Ind.. had been reache he had been prevailed on to deliver ti tariff speech which had been prepared f< delivery at Milwaukee, and which was r, garded as one of the most important of h proposed speeches for the west. At Logan! port Senator Beveridge boarded the trail and, after a consultation with him, it w: decided that he should summon several< the best physicians of Indianapolis to med the President. and, with this end In vi the senator telegraphed to Dr. George I Oliver. Dr. George J. Cook and Dr. Henm Jameson to be at the Massachusetts av' nue station. When the train pull.ed int the station the doctors were there, ar they were taken by the senator immediatel into the President's car. Physicians Eemain With Him. The physicians accompanied the partyi Tomlinson Hall. and it was thought t those who noticed them that they were pre: ent as members of the reception committe< When the President rose to acknowledi the reception given him at the hall, ar also when he rose to make his address, was noticed by those near him in the fror of the hall that he stood with all his weigi on his right leg, and the posture seeme so awkward and so much like a pos that it caused more than one comment. Lil tIe did any one think that he stood in ti way he did because of the pain in his le1 leg. During the delivery of his speecl when he had become aroused, he stood c both legs, and at one point in the speech 1 seemed to forget about hIs Injury so con pletely that he took several steps, and ina doing hit his leg against a gun that wa stacked with others on the stage. An e: pression of pain passed quickly over hi face, which was remarked upon by man listening to him, who could not understan why he should make such peculiar facia expressions. The trip to the Columbia Club followe without any feature that would give eve a hint that the great western trip of th President was at an end. Every one, Iri cluding even the President's party, outsid of Secretary Cortelyou and the physicianm had no thought but that the program ws to be carried out to the end, and it was gay throng that marched into the club take luncheon and have a short rest; but ir stead of going Into the dining room, th President was taken in a private roon3 where, unknown to the bustling crowd is side and outside of the club, he was mad the subject of a serious consultation by th physicians. His leg was bared and th swellIng examined. After a considerabl time the physicians arrived at the verdici The Doctors' Decision. Said Dr. Oliver: "In order to avoid pos sible blood poisoning setting In it will b necessary for the President to submit to slight operation," and in this view all th other doctors concurred. The President de murred, but his objections were overrule by the argument that a man in his positio1 could not afford to take chances, Th, President wished that the operation, sie It was neessaory, should be postponed untj he teached Washington, but the zibysician again proved obdurate. They say that whil no very serious consequences might folli a postponement of the operation, still ther remn=tomd a possibility that there mighi They gave.it as their opinion that the brul. could not be trifled with in t. present een dition, and that no one could afford unde all the elfoum=i=n=s= to take any chain.. Ipostponing the neeed urges ea="oe RESIEIT REillHIlNG nderwent Surgical Opera tion at Indianapolis. RUISE ON HIS LEG rSTAINED IN T8OLLEY ACCI DENT AT PITTB'IELD. iscesa Formed and the Surgeons Had to Remove the Serum Yesterday. 'he following ofmcial bulletins were given by Secretary Cortelyou at Indianapolis terday afternoon regarding an.operation President Roosevelt and the decision to indon his western trip: INDIANAPOLIS, September 22. 3 p.m. Ls a result of the trolley accident at tsfleld, Mass., the President received ,eral serious bruises. One of these, on left leg, between the knee and the ie, has developed into a small abscess. e President is entirel" well otherwise I has continued to meet the several en ;ements of his itinerary, but In view of t continuance of the abscess and out of abundance of caution, Drs. Oliver and ok of Indianapolis, were requested to et Dr. Lung, the President's surgeon, at lianapolis, Dr. Richardson of Washing i, D. C., being also one of the number. the opinion of the doctors, the trouble :essitates an operation, which, they nk, should be performed at once at St. acent's Hospital. in this city. As after t operation the President will require :re rest, probably for at least ten days two weks, it has been necessary to can all the remaining engagements of his , and he will go directly from Indianapo to Washington this evening. 'he physicians say that the case is not any way serious, and that there is no ager whatever. This statement is made that no false rumors may disturb the >ple, and that they may be authorita ely advised of the exact nature of the e. GEORGE B. CORTELYOI, Secretary to the President. The Second Bulletin. 5 p.m., September 23, 1900. ,t 8:15 p.m. the President went from the lumbia Club to St. Vincent's Hospital in own carriage, and shortly after he was the hospital the operation required was formed by Dr. George H. Oliver of In napolis, in consultation with the Presi t's physician, Dr. George A. Lung, and . George J. Cook, Dr. Henry Jameson I Dr. J. J. Richardson. t the conclusion of the operation the rsicians authorized the following state nt: As a result of the traumalism (bruise) eived in the trolley accident at Pitts d. Mass., there was found to be a cir uscribed collection of perfectly pure um in the middle third of the left an ter tibial region, the sac containing about a ounces, which was removed. The indications are that the Pres:dent >uld make speedy recovery. It is ab<o ely Imperative, however, that he shcu:d nain quiet and refrain from using the The trouble is not serious, but tem 'arily disabling." GEORGE B. CORTELYOU. Secretary to the President. Details of the Injury. Ln Associated Press dispatch from In ,napolis, Ind., last night says: President osevelt's western trip came to an un iely end in this city today. He was found be suffering from a swelling in the left , between the knee and the ankle, which luired immediate surgical attention, and, tead of being taken to the train to con ue his journey to Fort Wayne and Mil ukee, he was conveyed to St. Vincent's spital, where he was operated on. The ration occurred at 3:45 o'clock and last only a short time. Then he was taken a private room in the hospital to rest. ter taking a light luncheon at 7:30 p. m. was donveyed on a stretcher to his .in, which had been backed up on a "Y" ir the hospital, and at 7:50 o'clock the in left for Washington. 'he first intimation that anything was ong came in the form of rumors to the ,at crowd which was patiently waiting ir the Columbia Club and the soldiers [ sailors' monument for the President appear. It was about 2:30 o'clock, half hour after the time set for the Presi it to leave the city, that a few of the rored ones in the crowd received intima ns that the President was sick and that rest of the trip probably would be 3ndoned. These statements were as >mptly denied as fast as they gained rrency, but soon the rumors began to te on a more serious character, Many Wild Eumors. 'The President has burst a blood vessel," s a whisper that went around among police officers and soldiers. This cannot be true." said others. "for President is in the corridor conversing :h Senator Fairbanks." 'hen it was said that the President was k; that he had fainted; and finally a nor was started that he had been shot. ese rumors, however, did not appeal to crowd, and the thousands stood patient after the speech by the President from balcony. to see him make his way out the club. The minutes began to slip any, and still he did not come. thalf hour or more passed, and finally was noticed that a movement of some id was on. The President's carrIage od in front of the entrance of the club, th Col. Wilson, the governor's private retary, inside, holding the large bunch American Beauty roses that had been 'en the President in the hail. The sol rs of the National Guard were drawn along the street just In the rear. The ~ret service men and the local police and ectives crowded the sidewalk in front the club, keeping back the people. The nmand was given to "Make room," and path was cleared from the club entrance the carriage, and, as if in answer to Srumors of his illness, the President, ac npanied by Senator Fairbanks, with a lck and sturdy gait, came down the eps of the club and hastily entered the rriage. Col. Wilson got out, and Senator irbankcs, Secretary Cortelyou and Gov. trbin took seats in the carriage with the esident. The carriage started imme ,tely, the horses being urged into a trot. second carriage. containing the secret 'vice officers, followed closely in its he, and a third one, containing Assistant 3retaries Loeb and Barnes, and Drs. orge J. Cook and 3. J. Richardson sed up the rear. Slight Rain Falmng. Sslight rain had begun to fall, and this peared to furnish the reason why the -riage containing the President should entirely closed. Aenid the sound of .ny horses trotting upon the asphalt I the rattling of the carriages eould be urd the cheers of the people who, though y could not see the President, thought y were bidding him good-bye. or three squares along South Meridian eet the carriages and escort went at a d gait, distancing those who attempted keep up with them by running. Final the station was reached and a slight ay arose .In crossing the tracks because a train that was about to leave. The ginle was stopped as- it started on its y across the street and the carriages re -hurried over the tracks and on to th street. he crowd that had gathered at the east I of the depot looked upon this maneu -'with wonder, but the carriages turned rply to the east on South street, I In a few minutes the distance of sey .1 squares to the St. Vincent Hospital . covered. As soon as Captain Hylandi the police arrived, ha alighted, and run 'g to the door of the President's car' me, which had stopped, lhe as=ted hims alight, and walked with Senator Fair akaand Governor Duxbin up the stepse of Shospital. The eeeu.mat. of the ird viage qular followed, and at the se time Captain ODse had statne.. his m abeet the entaes, and a at Ice, whih as sent inths eq re trip came as a total surprise to everybody d in Washington. Secretaries Moody and I- Wilson both had planned to join the Presi w dent this week and accompany him for a time. Now, however, that the Presidept is returning to Washington. Mr. Moody will epostpone his visit west until the time for his address before the Marquette Club of Chicago. which engagement he will keep. > An oficial report of the President's condi t- tion was received at the Navy Department It yesterday afternoon from Dr. George A. Lung, the surgeon who was detailed to ac company the chief executive on his trips. It was addressed to Rear Admiral P. M. y Rixey, chief of the bureau of medicine and t- surgery, and in his absence from the city to Its text was not made public. Dr. John F. 0 Urie, the assistant chief of the bureau, and 1e who for a time was detailed to act as phy Ls siclan to the Roosevelt family, took the re r- port to Secretary Moody. It was much in accord with the statement Issued by Seem ie tary Cortelyou from Indianapolis preceding e- the operation on the President, mentioning I- the fact that there was a bruise on the f- shin and that a minor operation would be necessary. The dispatch added that the t- President would have to take a period of t- rest, and that this would result In an aban r- donment of the western trip. h More Painful Than Serious. te From the information at hand Dr. Urie tt Is of opinion that the President will be all is right In a very short time. Such wounds as that described are apt to be more painful than serious. Whenever there is a break y in the continuity of the skin, he said. it d makes the circulation of the blood in that f- vicinity very poor, and careful handling of a the injury 4s required to prevent any ulcer o ation. The doctor thought from his present if information that a rest of a week or so :11 would cause the wound to heal satisfacto ,l rily and the cause of the disturbance to ur disappear. No word regarding the President's condi tt tion nor of his intention to return to Wash tl ington had been received at the temporary to White House on Jackson place up to mid night last night. The general expectation. however, was that he would make his head quarters there during his stay in Washing is ton. While the accommodations are not adequate for the entire family, they are . ample for the President and Mrs. Roosevelt, should-the latter join him, and a corps of a- servants, and can be readily put in shape s for occupancy. Secretaries Moody and Hitchcock and At torney General Knox are the only cabinet , officers in Washington at this time. They Y were very much surprised to hear of the ill ness of the President. Both Mr. Moody U and Mr. Hitchcock said they had not heard Ic anything of it from Secretary Cortelyou. a PROTECTION AGAINST RABIES. is Special Session of Laurel Council to Take Action. r. Special Correspondenee of 'rhe Evening Star. r LAUREL, Md., September 24, 1902. d k A special session of the town council of d Laurel was held last evening in the town ' hall, when steps were taken to guard s against any possible further spread of the h rabies among the animals in this section. There were present at the meeting Mayor d G. B. Timanus, Councilmen Robert L. Frye. James A. Brown and Walter A. Martin, City 1 Solicitor Charles W. Darr, Clerk John W. Gray and Treasurer James J. Lawrence. n Those present were informed of the visit d of a supposed mad dog to the town earlier R in the day, and unanimous action was taken on an ordinance looking to the protection d of the citizens of this vicinity. An order was passed authorizing the bailiffs to con n fine all dogs appearing on the streets with .. out tags and muzzles. All owners of dogs y are to be given notice that their animals k must be muzzled or kept in restraint for 1. the next thirty days. Prompt steps were .s taken by the majority of the owners of dogs r, in this place, and as a result but few stray :e canines are to be seen on the streets of the - town. 'r The body of the collie dog killed here yes o terday morning, and which exhibited all the signs of rabies, was taken to the Pasteur department of the City Hospital in Balti more yesterday by Health Officer Dr. T. W. h Byerly, where experiments will be made to - ascertain whether the dog was mad. It 1e was the property, it is said, of Mr. Luther 1 Brashears, living about two miies from Laurel. Mr. Charles Shaw, one of the persons bit d ten by the dog, is not thought by the health e officer, Dr. Byerly, to be in danger of any e serious effects from the bite. At the time of his encounter with the animal Mr. Shaw was wearing a heavy pair of woolen trou sers. and it is believed the trousers absorb n ed all of the poison. Upon examination of the two little children of Mrs. Whitehead. both of whom were supposed to have been is bitten, it was fOund that the little boy did Le not receive any hurt, but that the little .. maid was bitten in several places. rc Boyd's and Vicinity. .s Special Correspondence of The Evening Star. I- BOYD'S, Md., September 23, 1902. d The members of the Northern Methodist 1. Church at Clarksburg near here are making 0 some improvements around their cemetery d there near the church by the erection of an e iron and ornamental wire fence. It will en ~r tirely inciose the cemetery, and will cost s over $250 when completed. -. The public schools opened in this county. 1. and for the first day there was a very fair Sattendance. Mr. Earl B. Wood, the prifici pal of the public school here, has charge. tMrs. W. Z. Green of Washington is visit r, ing Mrs. D. J. Israel here. Miss Jeannette Cecilia Carlin, daughter of YDr. James S Carlin of this vicinity, was quietly married to Mr. Max A. Schindel of a Hagerstown, in Camden, N. J., Thursday dlast. But few of her friends knew that she ycontemplated such a step. The couple wilt make their future home in Hagerstown. Mr. Edward H. Eakie and two sons, Ches ter ar.d Harmon; Misses Mamie Mullen and Marguerite Weller. and Mrs. J. McNally y have returned to their homes in Washing 3- ton after a stay of part of the summer at .* Boyd's. d Rockville and Vicinity. It Special Correspondence o.f The Evening Star. Lt ROCKVILLE, Md., September 23, 1902. t Ernest Norris, a young white man who d reaides in the upper section of this county, several weeks ago swore out a number of e warrants against a man named Cox. charg t ing him with violations of the local option a, law. Justice Joseph Reading, by whom the n warrants were Issued, required Norris to ,give his personal recognizance in the sum o of $100 for his appearance at a hearing set a for last Saturday. Norris failed to put in :his appearance, and an attachment was is Ssued for him, with the result that he was Sarrested and lodged in jail here. This morn .ing he was taken before Justice Reading who committed him to jail in default of 3 300 security for his appearance at Cox's n hearing, which has been postponed until eOctober 15l. e After the annual institute of the public school teachers of this county adjourned elast Friday, it was decided by a vote of the teachers to dissolve t-he Teachers' Associa tion. which had been in existence for many years. It was also determined to unite the Svarious reading circles throughout the coun -ty and form an organization to take the Splace of the old one. Charles Gibbs, a well-known young Rock -ville colored man, was this morning fined $1 e and costs for disorderly conduct on the * streets of Rockville. He paid his fine and e was relased. e Miss Nellie Printrop of Virginia is the -guest of Miss Rose Armstrong at this place. Miss Minnie Sparks of Baltimore has taken up her residence in Rockville, where -she will engage in business. e Miss Rena Bellman of Baltimore is the Sguest of the Misses Henderson at this place. Want a Cihannel Dug, 2 Across the mouth of Piscataway creek, Maryland, between the point of Iand e p Bryan's Point, there runs a sand bar that C completely closes the creek to uihelgUtioS ' except to smaln vessels, and they een en.1y across at high water. In the ere ah09s this bhen a channel eight to tea feet deep -cant be found all the wdy to 14UmNgica,O r alsmest the m g .eItetUstandi whic. a the seseets et the Pa9nare aeIhbr' hoed have to drivSsveral miles to a wharf aA 1la to en 9soot ie - ~ Ulney ha.