Newspaper Page Text
THOS, J. OWEN & 80N, AUCTIONEERS.
SAL OF VALUABLE IMPROVED REAL ESTATE
AT PUBLIC AUC TION, BEING PREMISES
0. 610 E STREET NORTHWEST, AND STA
BLE IN REAR OF SAME
Under authority contained In the last will and
testament of Mary I. Campbell, deceased, we will
al at public auction, In front of the premises. on
RSFDAY, THE SIXTEENTH DAY OF 00
BER. 1902, AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CIOCK
P.M.. all that parcel of ground situated In the city
ot Washington, District of Columbia. distinguished
to the west 26 feet front. by depth. 187 feet 10%
pehes. of lot 19. square 457. together with the
Iprovements. &c. consisting of a substantial
Owelling house of three stories and basement. con
taining ten rooms and bath room, known as No.
E10 street n.. . and stable on rear of lot front
ermns:ne-third cash, residue In two equal
Payments of one and two years. five per cent in
terest. aewured by the notes of the purchaser and
deed of trust on the pro-perty sold. or all cash. at
option of the purchaser. $20o deposit. All convey
acing and recording at purchas-r's cost. Terms to
compiled with in ffteen days. or executors
ferve the right to readvertis' and sell at default
purchaser's cost and risk.
FRIEDERICK L. MOORE.
ALEXANDER W. RUSSELL.
CHIAS. H. CRAGIN. 321 4% at. n.w.. Attorney
for Executors. oe7-d&ds
0. G. SLOAN & CO., A't'TioNEERS. 1407 G ST.
TRUSTEES' SALE OF VAL'AILE IMPR'OVED
PROPRICTY. BEING PIIE3tlSES NO. 1710
7TI1 STREET NOtTHWEST, WASHINGTON.
By virtue of a certain deed of trust, dated Oc
ber 20th. S0, and duly recorded in Liber No.
. at folio 73 et seq., one of the land records
the District of Columia. and at the request
of the party secured thereby, we will sell, at pub
lie auction. in front of the premises, on WEDNES
DAY. TIlE TWENTY-NINTH DAY OF OCTOBER,
102. AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M.. the
ollowing les.-rihid land and premises, situate in
The city of Washington and District of Columbia.
known and distinguished as and being lot number
ed fifteen 411 of J. J. and J. R. Edson's subdivi
bon of part of original lot numbered one 0l), in
square number-d one hundred and fifty-four 4154),
as Der Wlat recorded in the otile of the surveyor of
the District of Columbia. in Liber J. H. K., at
folio 275. being premises No. 1710 17th street
Terms: One-third cash, balance In one and two
years. with interest at 6'l per annum, payable
Semi-annually. and secured by a deed of trust on
the property sold, or all cash, at the option of the
Crchaser. A deposit of $2u10 will be required at
e of sale. All conveyancing. recording, notarlal
fues. etc.. at cost of purchaser. If terms of sale
are not comiled with in fifteen days from the day
4f sale the trustees reserve the right to resell at
the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser, after
due notice published in some Washington news
HENRY F. WOODARD,
ARTHUR A. BIRNEY.
0. G. SLOAN & C., AUCTS., 1407 G ST. N.W.
AT'RACTI'VE SALE OF DESIRABLE IVII'SE
lioLtI AND 4FIE F'RNI'RTUitE. IRASS AND
FANCY COLORED ENAMELED BEDSTEADS.
BI"OIFIELD & OTIS SQIAIIE GIRAND
PIANO. NiLEIR COMIBINATION-.OCK SAPP,
I\.ATIilt LIBitAltY ('HAIltS AND I.lUNGES,
LOT OF TAILOtR-MADE GENTS' CLIITlINtG,
IN OVElt ' ATS. SUITS, (lD TIti-SERS,
COATS AND VFSTS: SHO(W('ASES, Nltitl
FiC 'NT WARDIltOBFS. BENCH ES. F"LI)ING
BlHIS. NEW tixI2 AXMINSTE. VEIET AND
OTilElt 1D1S. LARGE (l'FFEE Mi.1. WAL.
NI-T AND OAK 'IIANil EtR SIITES. (O))DD ItI
IIEAI'S AND WASIISTANDS. IIOOKCASES,
IIALL IIACKS. tIithitS. STATIC' ItATTEltY'
Sit 'EItt ARiDs. EXTENSION TARLES. INING
CilA tIS. lILNA 4-1.4SETS. PICT'lICES. LOT OF
Gi "llFti4'M AN EIBASSY, LARI;E LOT OF
SEGINII-IIAND AND NEW MADE-i-P f'AR
PETh, PAltLR Suirr.S AND 411111 PIECES.
FAN'Y It)N'KFS. 'l'AitLES AN> CII(*AllS
MA'T'rtESss,. I'll..4WS. TOILET SETS. LAVEl
.AN;IN,;. 'iN lii.E .Ts. %V-1 4-APINFTS.
OtINA31ENTrS. GAs STri VEN. LIA T 4IsF 4;.). I
Filit AN ENE'Tlt. KIrCIIEN 1'TENSII,
&,-., WITilIN ol'It It'" iMS, 14417 G STIEET,
Saturday, October 18,
1 902, at fl0 a.m.,
OPENING IN ItASEtIENT WITI CAltPETS.
AND. AT TWELVE It.,
RFNAltMUT. IIAltNESS. &c.
TERMIS CASH.('. G. SLOAN & CO., AUCTA..
01l(21.42 1407 G ST.
TH'S .1 J WEN & Sl)'N. AT'(t7S.. 13 F 6T. N.W.
Receivers' Sale of Valuable
1improved and Unim=
proved Real Estate in
Pe.worth to Wind Up
the Affairs of the North=
west Real Estate Mlivest=
By 'irtife .f a '..-ree ' f the "iupremi e Court of the
Dist ri -t .,f -umia.pIssed in FEity Cauls N41.
23 .2. i- il-rsin t re-..-..eivers Nill .ffr fe r sate
at p;.Idi wi. ti.n. In, frt ,f the- r-pi-tive ptrem
191'. " I >i'tAY ANI) SAIl l1AY. TiuE TWIN
TY-l'i -*il i AND TWN-y-izili DAYS llF
04'1 : 1t:.' i:F;iNNi.N EAtI DAY AT
HA i \ST lt I I ' .' i' I'. Ow.. the folloing
Distri t - . I to iIt: AU of lots 1.;, 17.
18, 1= -3 . j. .. 2. ' " "i
. ' t I -j -;-r '% i- t fron.t or I.t :t. al all
f . I rI 31. in to
and s. remi Nol. 70: and 719. re
sp... z n. :, , k t liChur hT n:a1. and The
east . I - f - ie lit ::l 4. t. tl id l t *.,. iii
prl i r - I- i 'r - t ry it'l ba-rnwn f r ick
res . .. .wua k tr ..k
Tae g r al 1,.; rty uil e i1rw for sale
The r1 T-i _d. W 0h t b-- sI hi :i 25th in,
tri u- b -- iv it, s-i r ilot. atnrming
Tert~: t thir en~. th bal n qua e Imt n
staIll -- 1 1- it u iy itithi intr-t at
the rat- 1 , --r ,itO p a n-um from thr ty 4f
b S i: ali . S- r b- d-d of
Wat tin I:f ittth.X~- Cpon.-:w Ahoerof pr:E-r
TcI. --Is .tt TIrIt t b compli Xd with w i tin fifN.El
ity fr 'n d-'rf ub- hlt ruim thi rt y will
b \M .I r i-k atl NI - I f NIb:- lt in;;- N'r. 2t1r
All ;-' N. re-trdi:. Net. at~lI Aoi' 1f mr
ebaI X I I i I I I. P : ISS ii ; - tie n utr.
9, t . , M- iI ikG Fju st., il
WALt' I I 5-L 11l & I0 tAl tll r-tE't is
P II I' \ \ \ l \\ I l-s i T il.t'.ryx Np. lI41 i1a
aIe.. 1..> \ eIlT .- It II 1si-ar.' 119,
T4- L. t I T ii t Sil:i'-l'ii I'lt ilWt Y'.lC'
any1 Ai If a rIT a n5' h-l k. i Arut I!ttil J ai e
9.'rA. I' -l.- I : l- r i I orde el n ri r-''4;70 foiltio
120 iet .liu tO -11 sile m til' usitilies wIill' tIffr fir
sal an br . '.:' t-irI-, i oin oISif he prO i
qred-T at t !-l~ t.'.san if t hens Ifp iarce d.-lt
cmte14 - uii ih ilil l. i ri . r m4 sa t l viz.:
thn Ts'sr.'r'. \ r H iTtE\TY-T'illtill Irl1Y teri
aa'iT I - '~i . r T liih I l'A5 ta t il II rl 'a .
P.M-.l AI- buie'. propel. rtyte. 11
AnITI'EY.Tl.E' TWEN-i l ltitle.A O
.s ::lii 1 . w.k nas the.' we' t York f a of
TInl '-',ItliS..iE iT-WEN -T ily BIy p.
1O. i . 141 AT tI LI ST Fti:l-I- NyRTH-C
sulv 19 I n.l f2Ii. sIIlu ref tr. a eig i 7I re.6
and' f7-bIt .- tS~ I r lpciivel.i Allr fle abhve
aTlermsof Ii b- Ir ll et r f t hemis purhas T manovi.'
torbe .-id i--l e-sl- stuthe bIln t o bit pai n
thra ii .u I-l htll lnltts. r--t y ti5re l . i e n. tw
and4 t i - ear5 fe,-re by :t diedo t~lf romthpe
all a'.t h raill o h 5' th -r last 7f.e tncen Aouth
posiit oftti 14: on eachl phut'ofart prlmt il e reit -
coiimi d ihwin 117 el d iy-li thrfrom;ofsl
the~~. tri si 7 i erv 2h r~it tol rtl teinningrty
atqrirek ad cti of dealiCneImrchng. re'onvi
etc., at il-lhaser's t'IIt.Testoecopl'
wit wthniEL day.D'.Tut.
G flag . IerIC . Ad
By yrtue of aw derede of thest.rempcev ore-I
th% le istrtl. of thtue pand rinrd fort caue
secur3133 they unerindses will oferfo slerb fori
alettblauo. In front of the premises. T' Y
TWENTOER.i~i tND~1902. AT HALF- FU
P.crieflwn real estate. sitiuate in the citysh
eigWasito.. Dsrc f oub to wit:Th
Pat of iftenafeto lot ly. in square ognen
souhnet aonr ityooadlo.rnin hnc.ot
11Terms nhe-;thrdc aste ba7fla:tnce soeth
teostarly th a eredu at frompe theont perfn
begm.n seurd dbytat deet trnsteo thepremises;
althe n it attl ompionmfnthe p&c. sr.N
Tairu On e-qhird cath baiame of eale Ters to
per etdwthi ftendy from day of male. cuebyddoft.
Onhetuleete rprty wi lt ahe eosi t ofs $1td
mare at entie of aleha. Allnvneyann.ecirdiag
.,at opurachaser' ot Trst cml
.OE'LA W. AKDALL.
theDisric ofColmbi. pna.di t as
No 313 teunesgndtrsee iLefr
THOS. ,. OWEN & SON. AUCTS., 913 r ST. N.W.
ATTORN'ErY'S SALE OF VALUABLE BUILDING
LOTS (50150) ON 12TH STREET NEAR NEW
ARK STREET. BROOKLAND. D. C.
By virtue of authority vested in me I will sell, at
public auction, in front of the premises. n FRI
DAY, OW'TOBER SEVENTEENTH, 1902. AT HALF
PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M., lots 1 and 14. In
block numbered 19. of Benjamin F. Leighton and
Richard E. Patro, trustees', recorded subdivision
of a tract of land called Brookland. These are
well located and desirable lots, being near the
Terms of sale, cash, of which a deposit of
$50.00 will be required on each lot at time of
sale. Conveyancing, recording, etc., at purchaser's
cost. Sa:e to be closed in ten days or projerty
will be resold at the risk and cost of defa ting
purchaser. PAUL H. MONCURE,
JAMES W. RATCLIFFU, AUCTIONEER,
Trustees' Sale of a Valu
able Brick Residence, No.
1132 12th Street North
By virtue of a deed of trust, duly recorded in
Liber No. 2534. folio 70 et seq., one of the land
records of the District of Columbia. and at the
request of the party secured thereby, the under
signed trustees will offer for sale by public auc
tion, in front of the premises, on MONDAY, THE
SIXTH DAY OF OCTOBER. A.D. 1902, AT FIVE
O'CLOCK P.M.. the following described real es
tate. situate in the city of Washington, District of
Columbia. to wit: Lot numbered twelve (12) of the
Heirs' of John Davidson's Subdivision of lots in
square two hundred and eighty-two (282), as per
plat recorded in the ofilce of the surveyor for the
District of Columbia in Liber N. K.. folio 77 and
78, together with all the improvements, rights, &c.
This property will be sold subject, however, to a
prior deed of trust for $7.000 at 5 per cent, the
foll particulars of which will be stated at the time
Terms: Cash (over and above the trust). A de
posit of $340 required upon acceptance of bid. If
the terms of sale an' not complied with in fifteen
days from tie day of sale the trustees reserve the
right to tesell the property at the risk and cost
of the .efaulting purchaser, after five days' ad
vertisement of such r-saiae in some newspaper pub
lished in Washington. D. C. All conveyancing,
&c.. at purchaser's 'ost.
CHARLES W. HANDY.
610 13th at. n.w..
WILTON J. LAMBERT.
410 5th at. n.w.,
E7THE ABOVE SALE IS POSTPONED UNTIL
ITFDAY, THE FOURTEENTH DAY OF OC
TOBEIR. A.D. 1902. AT HALF-PAST FOUR
O'CLOCK P.M.. in front of the premises.
CHARLES W. HANDY.
610 13th at. n.w.,
WILTON J. LAMBERT,
410 5th st. n.w..
9:7THE ABOVE SALE IS FURTHER POST
poned until FRIDAY. SEVENTEENTH DAY OF
OCTOBER, A.D. 1902, at same hour and place.
CHARLES W. HANDY.
610 13th at. n.w.,
WILTON J. LAMBERT.
410 5th at. n.w.,
JAMES W. RATCLIFFE. AUCTIONEER.
TRI'STEES' SALE OF BRICK HOUSE, NO. 1132
19TH STREET NORTHWEST.
By virtue of I deed of trust, duly recorded in
Liber 24181, at folio 5 et seq.. of the land records
for the District of Columbia, and at the request of
the party secured thereby. the undersigned trus
tees will offer for sale, by public auction. in front
of the premises, on rIHURSDAY, THE TWENTY
THIRD DAY OF OCTOBER, A. D. 1902, AT
HALF-PAST FOUt O'CLOCK P.M.., the following
described real estate, situate in the city of Wash
ington. District of Columhlia' to wit: All of lit
imbered fety three (43) in William Mayse's sub
division of part ef square numbered one hundred
and seventeen (117). as per plat reeorded in Liber
No. 101. folio 34, of the records of the office of the
surveyor of the District of Columbia, together with
all thie improvements, rights, etc.
Terms: One-third cash, the balance in one and
two yeats. with interest from the day of sale at
six per cent per annum. secured by deed of trust
on the property sold, or all cash. at the option of
the pur-haser. A deposit of $200 required at the
time of sale. If the terms of sale are not com
111-id with in fifteen days from day of sale the
trustees reserve the right to resell the prop
erty at the risk and cost of the defaulting pur
chaser, after five days' advertisement of such re
sale in sme newspalper published in Washington,
D. C. All conveyancug, recording. etc,. at pur
JAMES It. MERIWETHER,
ISAAC W. NORDLINGER, Trustees.
Attorney for Holder of Notes. oe10-d&ds
JAMES W. RATCLIFFE. AUCTIIONEEI.
Trustees' Sale of Three=
Story Frame Dwelling,
No. 426 7th Street South=
west, with stable in
By virtu of a deed of trust duly recorded in
Siber N,-. 132S. folio 3s et seq., of the land records
for the District of Co'lumbia, and at the request of
the party secured th-r-by, the undersigned sur
viving trustee will offer for sale, by public auction
ii front of tlhe prminhses, on FRIDAY, THAI
TWENTY"-Fi'IITH DAY OF O(CTIlER, A. D.
1s2i AT %IF-I1Al FOi'it O'LOCK P.M., the
folliwi d-i-ribed r'-al estate situate in the city
of Wasihigt,,i, listrict of Colunila, to wit: Lot
ii, ibre evinty-s-,ven 477), if Todd and Gunnell's
s* 1livisifn of square rnmbred fiur hundred and
ixty-five (465). as re'ordied in Liber N. K., folio
:!!N. In tl:e sirveyor's otti'-., District of Columbia,
t.ogetiwr wiIth iil the impnro--ents, rights, &c.
Teirms: On-third o , ash, thie balanie in one (1)
:iri two 2 y %ar- ith iite-rest from the day of
sal- at six pr ient 46; p1'r anmm, payable semi
am:aall'y. siured y I-.-ed iof t rust on the property
slId, or ill stih at Ihe option of the pur-haser.
A i'.T-psit of $2iiii riluird at the time of sale. If
t- i-rn, if si,1le ari nt c-i omlied with in 15 days
fr.im the dsay f sale the trusto- reserves the right
t., r-w-Il the, pr'-pi-rty at the, risk and cost of the
id-ealting ore-hse-r, after tive days' alvertlisement
of sit-h risale in suni' newpapr pulilshed in
Washingti. 1). I'. Al convveyaning, recording,
&-., at imr h.rs ios!.
IiA~~ltiiN ('iteii K. Surv-iving Trustee.
FIDYti E. tAV iS, A tti rniey for Hoildir of Note.
C. It SIL'AN & CII., AlT TIONEEiIS. 14ii7 (1 ST.
TlW STEES' SALiE IWI THR IEE-STriltY BIRICKC
lItFlli-NCE-. KNIIWN AS Ni. 21108 G
sTiCE-ET NeilitThlWE-ST, WASIIlNiTO)N, D). C.
Its virtuei .-f ii iiertain llei-i if t rust. d iitedl the
12.th d,1.v oif .1 uly~.A. - . 1 894, a nd dulyis recoirde-d
in Iliher N... l ic. foli-s 473 it sq..- ole of the
li-ld ce-irds i-f the liistrict 'if 4'iiolumia. anid at
thie re-iquei-t of Ithe Parti-s securi-i thereby, we will
se-ll. at jiubli' telutin. in fruit if the piremuises,
Mn MONDAYS. ~i 'Tiiltil: 'TWENTlY -SEVENTH.
si-nlild i:iiii ti n-ta eis's. withi thi' implriivemeints,
i-asi-men lt". rights, wayis5. etli.,- thiireuniti Ibelonging,
atil situaite'. ing andiil ajg ini the- city- if Wash
tifti-en 15.. ini siarre- eighity 4M9, de'riked by
notiis alnd bou~tds as filliws, viz.: t-gli Inlng for
the Sanlw at a i-io i on G t sr'-et di- t:init ninety
seven, 0al ti tiihundredtihs i 97.5si flit west fromt
Itle liiortieast ciirneir if sidi siqua~re. thl-ece west
onI soil st riet t wi-lnty -hrene anld t wi hundired and
si-venteen.- th-iusaiith is 13.217 i feet. thenie soiuth
- ne. hll ni-di~ ~ tn- iight I 128i feet eight andi
a hiilf -'i i nchiiis, th-une' east twnenty-thr.'e and
twoi hlredln'. niiil seventeein thouilsandilhs (23.2174
fi-t ihu-e noirth one. hntdredi atnd twenty-eight
I % f--i-t inh t an ae i hal f 8i%) inchies ti. begin.
n iar: n w besing known as lot fit-ty-one (41) In
liartI-- N.-il liunt and uthlers' subivision of part
if l,. s fiourrtneen 4144 and fifteen (15t, in square
eightlv iM, as sid subdivision is reciorded in the
ottie o--f the- surveyorii of the' Diitrict of Columbla,
inl Itio.k 22. page 42. The imlprovemnents consist
of a three-itoury b~riek dwelling, known as No.
21ii8 G street no'rthwiest. Cars of the Capital
Tracioni I line tiass the diior.
T'ermls if sale: One--tirdi of the purchase money
in cash, the balasnie in equal instaillmenits in one
andt two years. withI interest at 5%~ per annum,
payabtle siemi iauinnuialiy, forn wshich no.tes of phur
chaser to b'e given. anid secured by a deed of
trust on the proiperty, or the iiurchaser may pay
all c-ash at his option. All conveyancing, record
inug. nitarial fees at purchaser's cost. A deposIt
'if $21.0 will be required at time of sale, and if
the terms are not fiully icomfplied with in fifteen
Idays friomi the day oif sale, the trustees reserve the
Iright toi resell thei propterty at the risk andi cost of
Ithe defaulting purchaser, after such previous ad
vertisleent as they maly deemi necessary.
. CHAS. C. GLOVER, Trustee,
oe15-d&ds Care of Riggs National Rank.
JAMES W. ICATCLIFEFE, AUCTIONEER.
TRU'STEES' SALE OF VALt'ABLE BUiILDING
LilT QN (O STItEIT' BET~WEEN 16TH AND
Bys virtue of a ideed of trust duly recorded In
Liber 21761. folio 4513, one of the land records of
the Dlistrict of Colutmbia, and at the request of;
thle party secured thereby, the undersigned trus
te'es will offer for sle, at pltblic atu'tion, in front
of the piretmisis, on MO NDIAY, THE TWENTY
SEVENTH DAY OF' (KyrOBER, A. D. 1902, AT
HiALF-P'AS FI)lt O'('LOCK P.M., the following
described re-il estate, situate in the city of Wash
ington, Dilstric't of Coulumbila, to wit: All of lot
eighty-eight 1881, In Thimas & P'erry's subdivIsion
of hits in square numuberedi one hundred and eighty
one (1814. as said subdivision is recorded in the
offie of the sutrveyor of the District of Columbia
in Book W. F., page 110, together with all the
impnivements, rights. &c.
Tennis: Or.'-third cash, the balance in one and
two years, with interest from the day of sale at
live per cent per annum, secured by deed of trust
on the property sold, or all cash, at the option of
the purchaser. A deposit of $100 required at the
tIme of sale'. If the terms of sale are not com
plied with within fifteen days from the day of sale
the trustees reserve the right to resell the property
at the risk and cost of the defaulting purchaser
after five days' advertisement In some newspaper
published in Washington, D). C. All epnveyancing,
recording, &c.,* at purchaser's cost.
BENJAMIN S. 31INOR,
RAYMOND S. DONALDSON,
THOS. J. OWE'N & SON, AUOTIONEER.,
VERY DESIRABLE TWO-STORY PRAME
DWELLING, EIGHT ROOMS AND BATH. NO.
1529 MADISON ST. N.W., AT AUCTION.
Bly virtue of authority vested in the under'signed
we will sell, at ublic auction, in front of the
premises, on MONDAY, OCTOBER TWENTIETH.
1902, at HALF-PAST FOUR O'CIAME PM., sub'
lot 56,~ in square 194 22mm to 10-foot alley. with
the improvements thereem.
Terms: One-third eash, balance in one ad twoe
years, with interest at S pe cent, seured ba
deed of trust on the r sart old or allcs at
purchasers option. deau of NO rqure at
ti sale. Cavrsna.c .a a.,...
0, G. SEOAN & 00.. AUCTIONEMS, 1407 G HT.
TRUSTES' SALU OF VALUABLE BIJLDING
LOT. SITUATED ON XABRhCHUSE'TS AVE.
BETWEEN FILST AND SECOND S'1. N.E,,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
By virtue of a certain deed of trust dated
August 8. 1901, and duly recorded in Iber No.
2599, folio 158 et seq., one of the land records for
the District of Columbia, and at the request of the
parties secured thereby, we will sell at public auc
tion, In front of the premises, on TUESDAY, THE
TWENTY-EIGHTH DAY OF trOBER, AT
FOUR O'CLOCK P.M., the follo ing described
piece or parcel of land, known and designated an
and being lot numbered forty-five (45), in Olmstead
& Warner's. trustees', subdivision of original lots
In square numbered seven hundred and twenty
three (723). as per plat recorded in the ofice of
the surveyor of the District of Columbia, In Liber
14 at folio 162.
ker'ns: One-third cash, balance in one and two
years, with interest at five per cent per annum.
payable semi-annually, and secured by a deed of
trust on the property sold, or all cash, at the op
tion of the purchaser. A deposit of $100 will be
required at time of sale. All conveyancing, re
cording, notarial fees, revenue stamps, &c., at cost
of purchaser. If terms of sale are not complied
with In fifteen days from the day of sale, the
trustees reserve the right to readvertise and resell
the property at the risk and cost of the defaulting
purchaser, after due notice published in some
WM. A. HILL.
MOORE & HILL. Agents, 717 14th st. ocl6-d&ds
THOS. J. OWEN & SON, AUCTS., 913 F ST. N.W.
TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE HOUSE AND
LOT. NO. 2122 CALIFORNIA AVENUE.
By virtue of a deed of trust, dated March 21
1900. and recorded in Liber No. 2487, folio 35 ei
seq., one of the land records of the District of Co
lumbia, and by direction of the party thereby se
cured, we will sell, at public auction. -in front of
the premises, on THURSDAY, THE SIXTEENTH
DAY OF OCTOBER. 1902, AT HALF-PAST FOUR
O CLOCK P.M., the real estate situate in the
county of Washington, District of Columbia, and
described as follows: Lot numbered seven (7) In
William M. and William W. Corcoran's subdivision
of part of "Widtw's Mite," now known as "Wash
ington Heights," as per plat attached to a deed
recorded In the office of the recorder of deeds of
the District of Columbia in Liber 697, folio 71.
Terms of sale: One-third of the purchase money
In cash and the balance In equal Installments at
one (1) and tw.. (2) years, secured by the notes of
the purchaser, with Interest at five (5) per cent
per annum, payable semi-annually, and a deed of
trust on the property, or all cash, at purchaser's
option. A deposit of $500 will be required at the
time of sale. All conveyancing and recording to be
at purchaser's cost. Terms of sale to be complied
with within fifteen days from day of sale, or the
trusteep reserve the right to resell at risk and cost
of defaulting purchaser, after five days' previous
SAMUEL R. BOND,
HARRY F. WEST,
(E7THE ABOVE SALE IS POSTPONED TILL
MONDAY. OCTrORER TWENTY-SECOND, 1902, at
HALF-PAST FOUR P.M.
SAMUEL R. BOND,
H. F. WEST,
.THOS. J. OWEN & SON, AUCTIONEERS.
TRUSTEE'S SALE OF TWO-STORY AND BASE
MENT BRIt'K DWELLING, NO. 1122 6TH
By virtue of a certain deed of trust, duly re
corded in Liber No. 1832, folio 473 et seq.. one of
the land records for the I)istrict of Columbia, and
at the request of the party seenred thereby, the
undersigned surviving trustee will sell, at public
auction. in front of the premises. on TUESDAY,
THE TWENTY-EIGHTH DAY OF OCTOBER.
19)(2, AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CI.OCK P.M.. all
of lot 43 in D. It. Groff's soldivision of lots in
square 449. in the city of Washington, in said Dis
trict. as per plat recorded In Liber No. 11. follo
26, of the records of the office of the surveyor of
the I)istrlct of Columbia, with the improvements
Terms of sale: One-third cash, balance in one
and two years, with Interest at 5 per cent, pay
able semi-annually, secured by deed of trust on
the property sold. or all cash, at purchaser's op
tion. A deposit of $200 required at time of sale.
Conveyaneing and recording at cost of purchaser.
Terms of sale to be complied with in ten days
from day of sale, or the trustee reserves the right
to resell said property at risk and cost of default
Ing purchaser, after five days' previous advertise
WILLIAM A. GORDON, Surviving Trustee.
WALTER B. WILLIAMS & CO., AUCTIONEERS.
THREE TWO-STORY FRAME DWELLINGS AND
LOTS, FRONTING ON FIFTH STREET iIE
TWEEN N AND 0 STREETS NORTHWEST,
NOS. 1338. 1338%Z AND 1340, AT AUCTION.
On TUESDAY, OL'TOBER TWENTY-FIRST. AT
FIVE O'CLOCK P.M., we will sell, in front of the
premises, part lots 22 and 23, in square 4R0, having
40 feet front by 88 feet 4%2 inches deep, imprwed
by three two-story frame dwellings, under a good
rental. Parties in search of property paying a good
percentage on their investment should give Lis
sale their attention.
Terms made known at time of sale.
ocl5-d&ds WALTER B. WILLIAMS & CO.. Aucts.
TRUSTEES' SALE OF'VALUABLE UNIIPROVED
LOT IN ECKINGTON.
By virtue of a deed of trust, duly recorded
among the land records of the District of Colum
bit, in Liter 1522, fol. 273, we shall sell, at pub
lie nution. In front of the premises, on MONDAY,
THE TWENTY-SEVENTH DAY OF OCTOBER,
102. AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M., all
of lot 16, In block 9. Triesdell's subdivision of
Eckington. in said District.
Te-rms: One-third cash, residue in two equal
payments of onA and two years, , per tent inter
est, secured by notes of the purchaser and deed of
trust on the property, or all iash: $100 deposit.
All conveyant-ing. etc., at purchaser's cost. Termis
to he complied with in 15 days. or trustees reserve
the right to readvertise and sell at defaulting pur
chaser's cost and risk.
DANIEL BTRTWELL. Trustee.
ITFFt:S A. MOl.%i.ISON. Tr-ustce.
THOS. J. OWEN & SON, Au-ts. ocl6-d&ds-10t
C. G. SLOAN & CO., AUCTIONEERS, 1407 G ST.
TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALTTABLE BUILDING
L(T. LOCA.TED AT TIE CORNFR OF
SPIODFE ISLAND AVENT'E AND 1ST STREET
NORTHWEST. WASHINGTON, D. C.
Br virtue of a certain deed of trust, dated Sepn
tember 5. 19(1. and recorded in Liber No. 2579.
folio 410 et seq.. one of the land records of the
District of Colimoa. and at the request of the
parties secured therehby. we will sell. at public
auction. in front of the premises, on TI'ESDAY.
THE TWENTY-EIcHTH DAY OF OCTOBER,
19i2F AT HIALFt-PAST FOTUR O'CLOCK P.M.. the
followitng described land and premises, situate in
the city of Washington. District of Columbia. be
ing lot numbered on~e (1). in block one (1), in David
Moore and others' subdivision of lanud now known
as "Moore and Blarbour's .\ddition to the City of
Washinroon.'' as per plat recorded in' Libter
omnty No. 15. folio 13 of the records of the office
of the surveyor of the Distri'ct of Columbia.
Terms: One-third cash, balnnce in one and two
years. with interest at 5'5 per annum, payable
serni-annuatlly, atnd secured by a deed of trust on
the property sold. or all cash, at the option of the
purchaser. A deposit of $100 will he required at
time of sale. All conveyanicing, recording, revenue
stamntos. notarial fees, etc.. at cost of purchaser.
If terms of sale are not complied with in fifteen
drtys fram the day of sale the trnstees reserve the
right to resell at the risk and cost of the defautlt
ing nurchaser. after dume notice published in some
WMt. A. HILL.
MOORE & HILL. Agents, Trustees.
717 14th st- oc16-d&ds
TRUSTFE'S SALE OF DESIRABLE PROPERtTY
CORNElR OF Mt AND) FOURTH STREETS
NORTlfEAST. AND SEVENTH BETWEEN 1.
A.ND G STREET NORTHEAST.
Under and by virtue of a decree of the Stnpremie
Court of the District of Columbia, passed in Equity
Cause No. 22349, the undersignetl, trust'eas, will
*,ffer the following real estate, on TIESDAY, THEt
TWENTY-FIRST DAY OF OCTOBERt, A.D). 190'2,
AT HIALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M.: Lots 11,
12. 13. 14 and 15. in square 804. sittuate corner of
Mi anti 4th strett northeast. AND THEREAFTERt,
ON TEE SAME D)AY, AT FIVE O'CLOCK, Iots
6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11, in square 891, situate on ich
street between F and G streets northeast. All of
the above properties will he offered in parcels to
Terms cash. All conveyancing, recording and,
revenue stamps at the cost of the purchaser. A
deposit of $100 on each parcel will be required at
the time of sale. Terms to he complied with
within fifteen days from the date of sale, otherwise
the trustees reserve the right to resell the prop
erty at the risk and cost of the defaulting pur
JOSEPH B. B AlLEY
.7AMES W. RATCLIFFE. Auctioneer. oe10-d&ds
TO DEMONSTRATE THAT WE CURE RHEU
matism, all joint, bone, nerve, skin, blood, lung.
catarrhal and other di~seases, acute or chronic, by
hot air, electricity, X-ray, mtassage, etc., we will
accept a:1 cases engaged before Jan. 1, 1903, at
Mregular fees. Consultation anti medicine free.
Satisfaction guaranteed. THERMO-ELECTRIO
INSTITUTE. 817 14th at. n.w. Hours, 9:30 to 5.
Regular Graduate Two Schools.
Authorized to trest Diseases of the Brain and
Niervous System, Skin. Blood, Heart, Stomach, LUv
er, Kidney~s, Bladder. Nose, Throat and Lungs.
Stricture, Varicocela and Hydrocele cured without
cutting or operation. No pain. No loss of tIme.
Blood Diseases and Disorders of the Urinary Organa
prompt- relieved and permanently cured by safe
methods. Vitality restored. Charges low. Free
consultation In person or by letter. Hours, 10 to 1
and S to 6; Sunday, 10 to 12; Wednesda and Sat
urday evenings. 7 to 8. je6-tf.21
Expert Specialist In the cure of all special disenssas.
Hy'droefe, Vaicocele, Stricture, impotency and
Blood diseases cared for life. Consultation free.
602 F st. n.w. ap17-tt,6
SD E:T :S : Y.
TEETH WITHOUT PLATES- FIRM COMPOST
able durable, beautifu etectable pouitively
pailes.Dr. L. B. WiSN, 310 sih t. .i w.
-U. S. Dental Association.
---su.. th. bm...
Cor. 7th & D Sts. N.W.
The early OaE W azg 'dear.
conducted. Hot and cold s. water
bath@- CO WALTER1 1. B
THE W 'L
Virginia ave. and Bemac. . an year.
e26-78~t.d 5, 3. PHORBUK.
fTONE, IRON AND 5LAM ICONUTRUCTION.
Remains open all the yeara Built, furnished and
ete uo a plan2 equal M that of the best city
te-.Cnta location, V-tithmi entire black on
the ocean front ar.d 600 fast s the Park. Lux
uriously equipped and perfectly heated, with a ape
c=l View te catering to the winter trade hereto
fore found at Lakewood and-In Florida.. Its weekly
concerts of highest grade music will catinue
throughout the yea:. Tele= service in each
room, connects also with I system. ach pri
vate bath is supplied with ho and cold sea water
and fresh water. Hot and cold fresh water in 0
guest rooms. Special suites, with privats service
and dining room, are featufes. privllges.
Write for illustrated booklet and rates.
se24-83t,20 JOSIAH WHITE & SONS.
A TLANTIC CITY N. j.
Pennsylvania ave. Ocean Front.
Every e venlemee. Salt bath te. Open all year.
ael8-26t.6 C EVANS & BON.
HOTEL TRAYMURE, ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.,
remains open tr t the year
Every known eomfort a convenience for fal
and winter guests
TRAYMORE HO CO.
D. S. WHITE, Jr.. President. sels-62t4
Atlantic City, N. J.,
The Brighton of America.
Hotel Brighton & Casino
ARE OPEN THROUGHOUT THE YEAR
P. W. Hemsley & Son.
SPRINGS AND BATHS.
OPEN AIA THE YEAR. Baths, electricity. s-n
parlor, covered verandas, hot-water heat. open
ares, acetylene gs, pure spring water
through the b Woia. Send for illustrated circa
lar. Address 0. H. WRIGHT. M D.
au28-52t Forest Glen. Rid.
FOREIGN POSTAL SERVICE.
WASHINGTON, D. C., POST OFFICE NOTICE.
Should be read daily, an changes may occur at
FOREIGN MAILS are dispatched to the ports of
sailing daily, and the schedule of closings to 5r
ranged on the presumption of their uninterrupted
overland transit. For the week ending October 18.
1902. the last connecting closes will be made from
the MAIN OFFICE as follows:
FRIDAY-(a) At 7:15 P.M. for ITALY direct, per
s.s. Aller, from New York. Mail must be directed
"Per s.s. Aller." (c) At 11:25 P.M. for NETHER
LANDS direct, per a.e. Potsdam. from New York.
Mail must be directed "Per a.m. Potsdam." (c) At
11:25 P.M. for BEIAHUM direct, per 5.5. Kroon
land, from New York. Mail must be directed "Per
s.s. Kroonland." (c) At 11:25 P.M. for SCOT
LAND direet, per s.a. Columbia, from New York.
Malt must be direeted "Per a.m. Columbia." (c) At
11:25 P.M. for EUITOPE, per s.a. Umbria. from
New York, via Queenstown. (c) At 11:25 P.M. for
DENMARK direct, per s.s. Norge. from New York.
Mail must be directed "Per s.s Norge."
*PRINTED MATTER. ETrC.-This steamer takes
printed matter, commercial papers and sam
pIes for GERMANY only. The same class of mail
matter for other parts of EUROPE will not be sent
by this ship unless specially -directed by her.
MAILl FOR SOUTH AND CENTRAL AMERICA,
WEST INDIES. ETC.
THURSDAY-(e At 6:05 P.M., for NEWFOUND
LAND, per s.s. Siberian, from Philadelphia. Mail
must he directed "Per s.m. Siberian." (c) At 11:25
P.M. for COSTA RICA. per ~s., Valencia, from
New York. (e) At 11:25 P.M.' for NEWFOUND
LAND( direct per s.c. Silvis. firm New York. (e)
At 11:25 P.v. for MEXICO, per s.s. Niagara, from
New York, via Tampico. Mail must be directed
"Per s.c. Niagara."
FRIDAY-(d) At 12:00 M. for AZORES IS
LANDS, per s.c. Vancouver, -from Boston.- (d) At
12:00 M. for RERMIUDA, per steamer from Hall-'
rax. (c) At 11:25 P.M. for PORTO RICO, CURA
DAO and VENEZUELA, per a.9. (2racas, from New
York. Mail for SAVANILLA and CARTAGENA
nust be directed "Per s.s. Caraess." (c) At 11:25
P.M. for FORTUNE ISLAND, JAMAICA, SAVA
NILLA and CARTAGENA, r a.s. Altai, from
%ew York. Mail for COSTA RICA must be direct
ad "Per a.m. Altai." (e) At 11:25 P.M. for HAITI
and SANTA MARTA, per a.s. Athos. from New
York. (c) At 11:25 P.M. for YUCATAN and CAM
PECHE, per sa.. Daggry, frm New York.
Mails for NEWFOUNDLAND; by rail to North
Sydney and thence via steamer, close here daily,
except Sundays, at 12:00 M., and on Sundays at
11:30 A.M. The connecting closes are made on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays. (d) (k)
Mails for MIQUELON, by rail to Boston and
thence via steamer, close here daily, except Sun.
clays. at 12:00 M.,- and on Sundays at 11:30
A.M. (d) (k)
CURA MAILS close here via Port Tampa. Fla..
Mlondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 3:30
Malls for MEXICO overland, unless specially ad
Iressed for dispatch by steamers sailing from New
York, close here daily at 10:30 A.M. and 10:00
Mails for BELIZE, PUERTO OORTEZ and
rWATEMALA, by rail to New Orlehns and thence
VIa steamer, close here daily at 10:30 A.M. and
10:00 P.M., the connecting closes for which being
n Mondays. (f) (h)
Mails for COSTA RICA, by rail to New Orleans
and thence via .teamer, close here daily at 10:30
A.M. and 10:00 P.M.. the connecting closes for
which being on Tuesdays. (f) (h)
Mails for *CIIINA. JAPAN. HAWAII, and first
--ass matter for the tPHIIIPPINE ISLANDS, via
Rnn Francisco, close here daily at 6:30 P.M. up to
rietober 17. inclusive, for dispatch per s.. Cop
Malls for *CHINA and JAPAN, via Tacoma, close
bere daily at 6:30 P.M. up to October 17, inclu
tive, for dispatch per n.e. Glenogle.,(o)
Mails for HAWAII, via San Francisco, close here
lally at 6:30 P.M. up to October 20, inclusive, for
lispatch per s.s. Alameda. (o)
M~ails for *CHINA, JAPAN. HAWAII, and first
'lass matter for the iPHILIPPINE ISLANDS, via
Ian Francisco. close here daily at 6:30 P.M. up to
Dictober 25, inclusive, for dispatch per us.. Amer
ca Marn. (o)
Mails for the :PHIL.IPPINE ISLANDIS, via San
F'rancisco, close here daily at 6:30 P.M. Up to Oe
ober 25, Inclusive, for dispatch per U. S. trans
Mails ,for TAHITI and MARQUESAS ISLANDS.
ria San Francisco, close here daily at 6:80 P.M.
sp to October 26, inclusive, for dispatch per s.c.
Malls for *CHINA and JAPAN. via Vancouver
and Victoria. B. C., close here daily at 6:30 P.M.
3p to October 28. inclusive, for dispatch per s.s.
Smpress of Japan. Registered mail must be ape
stally addressed. Merchandise for the U. S. Poe
al Agency at Shanghai. China, cannot he forward
td via Canada. (o)
Mails for AUSTRALIA (except those for West
Australia, which are forwarded via Europe), NEW
EEALAND, FIJI, SAMOA and HAWAII, via San
F'rancisco, close here daily at 6:30 P.M. after Oc
toher 11 and up to November 1, inclusive, for dis
atch per a~s. Sonoma. (o)
Mails for AUSTRALIA (except those for West
Australia. which are dispatched via Europe, and
New Zealand, mails for which go via San Fran-.
iscoi and F1JI ISLANDS. via Vancouver and Vic
toria, B. C., close here daily at 6:30 P.M. after
Novemiber 1 and up Ic November 8, inclusive, for
tlispatch per s.c. Miowera. (n)
*Mails for COCHIN CHINA are dispatched to
New York. N. Y., for connection with European
iPHIILIPPINE ISLANDiS (military mail), dis
patched to San Francisco at all closes for that of
ice, to coninee't with government transports, the
sailings of whieh are irregular.
REGISTERED MAILS close at the MAIN OF
Lr1CE as follows: (a) At 6:30 P.M. samte day; (b)
a' 1:45 P.M1. same day; (c) at 8:45 P.M. same
[1ay; (d) at 5:501 A.M. same day; (e) at 5:45 P.M.
lame day; (f) at 1:00 A.M. samte day; (hi at 1:15
P.M. same day; (k) at 8:45 P.M. previous day'
(a) at 2:30 A.M. name day.
oc11 JOHN A. MERRITT, Postmaster.
MRES. JOHN GISH. 824 13TH ST. N.W.--EVEN.
Slg, street and dinner gowns & specIalty. 0c13.12*
RELIABLE SEWING MA01EINE IIEPAItING, $1
Uv. At Auerbach's, 7 & H. Domestic Ofiee.
Send Postal And Machinist Will Call. All Ma
chines We Have Sold The Past 5 Years Renared
Free. Rent & Repair Dept 'Phone East
SEWING MACHINES REPAIRED
AND WARR~ANTED). 61.00.
At Oppenheimer's. 514 9th at. n.w.
Machines rented by week or month.
mr20-tf.5 'Phone Maim f1518-5.
DOGS, CATS, SETC.
FORL SALE--IMPORTED DUTCU FALL BULBS,
such as Hyacinths, Tulip Crocuses, Chinese Ba
cred Lilies, &c..; SI datris, Parrots, Ilgs
Cats. &c. SCHMID' IRD) BYRRE 712 13 n.y.
DRi. CECIL PeRENCH, EEPEERT SPECIALIST.
Diseases end Surgery of the Dog and Cat.
Inflrmsry and Boardng Kennels. Klingle road.
City oficee. 718 12th st.a.w. Tel. (Sehmid's) 3461-K.
FOURTEENTH STREET HOSPITAL FOR DOGS.
Surgical and medical diseases of dogs and eats.
Animals hoarded. Dog cemeteg. 'Phne pa
171-2 WOSPITAT, 2118 14th .nw.ny-f
Of Interest. to School Boys,
Every enterprising public
school boy who has not alseady
done so should call at The.Star
Office at once to get fullkinfor.
miation, subscription blanks, etc.
to canvass f or subscriptions. The
nrizes rngesrun (io tro dn tan
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD
TAUT EXZmES mgVum,
Kmeprins.Oet. 21, 10 am Kasar..
Kawr....Nov. 4, 8am .Dee. 3, 3am
~N Ja . 10 am
SM &CS A_6 C0., NO. 5 BROADWAY, N. Y.
F. DROOP. 9S Pa. ave.
14 Agent fer Washington.
TWIN-SCREW EXPRESS SERVICE.
F. Biamarck.....Oct. 161 A. Victoria...... Nov. 6
Columbia........ Oct. 23 Deutschland ..... Nov. 19
TWIN-SCREW PASSEGER SERVICL
Waldersee .....Ot. 18 Moltke ..........Nov. 1
PennsylvanIa.Oct. 25 Patricia ......... Nov. 8
HAMBURG-AMERICAN INE. 7 B'WAY, N. I.
E. F. DROOP & SONS, 9S Pa. ave.
FROM BOSTON. DIRECT TO THE AZORES,
GIBRALTAR, GENOA, NAPLES &
"CAMBROMAN." Nov. 8. Dec. 20. "NEW ENG
LAND." Twin Screw. 11,400 tons, Dec. 6, Jan. IT,
Feb. 28. "OOMMONWEALTH," Twin Screw, 18,
000 tons Jan. 8, Feb. 14, Mar. 28. "VANCOU
VER," Nov. 29, Jan. 10. (Send for rates and 11
lustrated booklet). These steamers are the largest
In Mediterranean service.
BOS'ON TO QUEENSTOWN & LIVERPOOL
New England, Oct. 22. 1 Commonwealth, Nov. 5.
Saloon, $50 to $u5 upward; 2d Saloon, ; 3d
Class at low rates. For steamer plans, ., ad
dress DOMINION LINE, Boston, or GEO. W.
MOSS. 1411 0 st. n.w. jelT-tu.t&s-78t-24
COMPAGNIE GENERALE TRANSATLANTIQUE.
Direct Line to Havre-Paris (France).
Sailing every Thursday at 10 a.m.
From Pier No. 42, North River, foot Morton at., N.Y.
*La Touraine.....Oct. 23rLa Champagne,..Nov. 6
*La Savoie.......Oct. 80 *La Lorraine.....Nov. 18
IA Gascogne..Nov. 1 *La Touraine... .Nov. 21)
General Agency. 32 Broadway. New York.
GEORGE W. MOSS,
mhl-312t 1411 G ST. N.W.
Southw'k..Oct. 17. 4 pm Philad'a. .Oct. 29. 10 am
St Louis..Oct. 22, 10 am St Paul. .Nov. 5, 10 am
Red Star Line
Kroonl'd. .Oct. 18, 10 am Finland...Nov. 1. 10 am
Zeeland.. .Oct. 25, 10 am Kens'gt'n.Nov. 8, 10am
INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION COMPANY.
Company's Washington Ofmee. 1306 F st. SW..
ap24 Or Geo. W. Moss. 1411 0 at. D.w.
Q. S. S. Co.
EXCURSION RATES REDUCED
DURING OCTOBER. $35.
Golf, Yachting, Fishing.
An Ideal voyage to a paradise of flowers. Steam
era sail fortnightly from New York. For illustrated
pamphlets, passages etc., write to
A. E. OUTERBRIDGE & 00..
Agts: Quebee S.S.Co..Ltd., 89 Broadway, New York;
ARTHUR AHERN, Secretary. Quebec, Canada, or
G. W. MOSS,
1411 G ST. N.W.. WASHINGTON, D. C.
The Question Which It is Said Divides
Max Nordan In the International Quarterly.
The one point which probably forever ex
cludes the possibility of an understanding
between Zionist and non-Zionist Jews is
the question of the Jewish nationality.
Whoever maintains and believes that the
Jews are not a nation can .indeed be no
Zionist, he cannot join a movement which
is only justified when It is admitted that it
desires to create normal conditions of exist
ence for a people living and suffering under
abnormal conditions. He who, on the con
trary, Is convinced that the Jews are a peo
ple must necessarily become a Zionist, as
only the return to their own country can
save the everywhere hated, persecuted and
oppressed Jewish nation from physical and
Many Jews, especially those of the west,
have, in their heart of hearts, completely
broken with Judaism, and they will prob
ably soon do so openly, and if they do not
break away their children or grandchildren
will. These desire to be entirely absorbed
by their Christian fellow countrymen. They
resent It as a great annoyance when other
Jews proclaim they are a people Apart and
desire to bring about an unequivocal sepa
ration between themselves and the other
nations. Their great and constant fear is
to be denounced as strangers In the land
of their birth, of which they are free citi
zens. They fear that this will be more than
ever the case if a large section of the Jew
ish people openly claim for themselves
rights as an autonomous natign, and, still
worse, If anywhere in the world a political
and intellectual center of Judaism should
really be created, in which millions of Jews
would be grouped together, united as a'na
All these feelings on the part of the as
similation Jews are comprehensible. From
their standpoint they are .ustified. These
Jews, however, have no right to expect that
Zionism should for their sake commit sui
cide. The Jws who are happy and con
tented in the land of their birth, and who
Indignantly reject the suggestion of aban
doning it, are about a sixth of the Jewish
nation, say two millions out of twelve. The
other flye-sixths, or ten millions, feel them
selves profoundly unhappy In the countries
where they reside, and they have every
reason for doing so. These ten millions
cannot be called upon to submit forever un
resistingly to their thraldom, and to re
nounce every effort for redemption from
their misery, merely In order that the com
fort of two million happy and contented
Jews may not be disturbed.
Elaborate System Perfected to Convey
From the New York Evening Post.
The Anglo-Saxon, in his self-assurance,
thinks that his pictorial symbolism, which
he has borrowed chiefly from the Greek
and Hebrew, is the only one contained in
decorative art. The anchor as represent
ing hope, the wings for aspiration, the
crown for power, the scepter for authority,
the scroll or open volume for wisdom are
the main features in his little system. He
seldom realizes that the Japanese have de
veloped symbolism into a system so exten
sive a~s to make that of his own art-world
clumsy and ridiculous in comparison. To
the brown men of Dal Nippon, western
symbolism is puerile and ridiculous. Theirs
represents the united labor of the poet.
painter, sculptor and embroiderer. A thou
sand objects, all attractive and a majority
beautiful per se, represent spiritual coun
terparts. The system is applied to kaka
monas or wall banners, fans, garments and
screens. If you wish to convey to a friend
the sentiment of good luck, you send him
a screen on which are painted or embroid
ered storks flying toward the sun. If the
friend be aged, the storks should be flying
toward the nest, and If very aged, the
storks should be alighting. Where, on the
other hand, death has occurred In some
family to which you are attached, the sym
bol which efpresses the fact is the cobweb
with or without the spider. Here the Jap
anese artists are divided. The realistic
school Introduces the spider, to suggest the
voracity and destructiveness of Azrael; the
idealistic school omits the spider, and uses
the web to express the thought that where
the web is there is no longer any human
activity, and that even the spider which
made the web has shared a similar fate.
Where, for example, a house is In mourn
ing, the inmates should be sheltered with
screens on which appear the graceful hut
somber lines of the cobweb. At least twen
ty birds are used to represent the differ
ent emotions, and three-score of leaves,
flowers and trees have these secondary
Not alone does each leaf have a meaning
per se, but this is varied again by juxta
position with one or two other leaves.
The combining or grouping is a positive
science in Itself. Most prominent of all
the symbols is the sacred mountain Fuji
yama Doubtless the majestic beauty and
extraordinary isolation of that world
famous peak impressed the people of the
Islands from the very first. By- degrees
it became a symbol of their own country
and of that higher eountry to whieb all
so14s yearn. It was a mountain and also
a door into heavein As a symbol, It ex
prsses patriotism, the hearth spiritual and
aspiration. When, therefore. you desire
to present a sereen to a friend let it sen
Mit storks, swiflows .an4.sar& r, ~a
boose os4 leave. Sisell, theoIep~e
A POLICE OFTICIAL TELLS NOW
THEY AE WADE.
Yellow iUterature, Newspapers and
Xagasines Responsible for Down
fall of Most Boy.
"The increase In crimes committed b
boys and young men is becoming appal
ling," said a headquarters police official to
a Star man this morning. "From all over
the country come reports of mere boys
shooting and stabbing, committing burgla
ries and highway robberies, derailing trains,
committing suicide, and other acts of vio
lence and atrocity, which would appear to
indicate that there !s something wrong in
the training, environment or management of
"In a single column of The Star a few
days ago appeared two headlines which read,
'Boy's awful work; kills his mother and
sister and wounds four others,' and, 'Young
teacher commits suicide after shooting
three trustees and three teachers.'
"Opinions will, of course, differ as to the
operating causes of these capital crimes,
which should be accredited only to the hard
ened offender. From a police standpoint I
offer three suggestions as contributing
"First, the lurid, illustrated exploiting of
crime and criminals of the sensational press
in the large cities, in which crime and crim
inals, lovers' quarrels, domestic brawls and
marital infelicity are accounted the chief
rews of the day and so displayed.
"Second, the debasing, exaggerated al
leged literature for boys in the form of so
called 'weeklies' and 'monthlies.' such as
men see in the hands of boys everywhere.
These alleged periodicals contain the most
sensational and stupendous falsehoods as
to real life, in which killing, shooting and
assassination occur almost on every page
at the hands of boy heroes, or the opera
tion of Impossible machines and engines of
terrestial and aerial flight, which also kill
and destroy by the dozens the enemies of
the boy hero who Invented, built and oper
"Third, evil associates and environment.
Result of the Contributing Causes.
"The first two contributing causes lead by
easy or rapid steps, depending upon the
boy, along a broad pathway to the third.
The youthful mind, fired by the prominence
given by the sensational press to crime and
the practical laudation of criminals, and
the numberless instances of the horrifying
results of the use of the ready revolver, tim
pels the boy to do what he falsely consid
ers to be deeds of daring, and before he
fully realizes the gravity of his acts he is
a criminal with a blasted life or the electric
chair before him.
"In the debasing, youth-destroying, crimi
nal-making Juvenile literature which floods
the market the hero' of the outrageously
false and exaggerated tales told is always
a mere boy, usually under or about sixteen,
but capable of the most stupendous feats
of prowess and monumenta-l examples of
heroism. He possesses capabilities to kill
bare-handed villains of mature age and
giant strength; to invent the most remark
able engines of war that the distorted im
agination can divine, and he always shoots
by the dozen with unerring aim the bad
men who pursue him and the heroine.
"In brief, these tales are simply gross
and grotesque caricatures upon real life
that build terribly false ideas in the boy
reader's mind of a boy's position in life,
and they have been instrumental in sending
thousands of lads into confinement from
the reform school to the grim walls of the
"Ninety-five per cent of these stories
hinge upon one or a dozen murders. This
is a most distressing thing to contemplate,
but it is murder in the opening chapter to
make .the tale open well, and it is murder
all through the book and almost invariably
at the conclusion. Associated with murder
are all the crimes in the category of crime.
Think of a literature based upon murder
and crime consumed at a time when the
youthful mind is in a sensitive, receptive
condition. It is small wonder that -the press
dispatches teem with accounts of boy mur
derers, boy robbers, boy suicides, etc., until
one is shocked and sickned.
Inspiration to Commit Crime.
"On the front pages-of nearly all of these
alleged stories appear in brilliant colors
imaginative scenes of the shooting and
killing of human beings in all degrees and
forms, from a charge during the Spanish
war, led in person by the daring boy hero,
who ultimately routs in dismay the fright
ened Spaniards, who fled at the approach of
the intrepid youth of fourteen, to where the
boy hero, a revolver in each hand, placidly
shoots ten men, heavily armed, at once.
"Thus are the minds of the youth of our
land debauched and ruined. Among the
better classes of boys there are always
some who will drift in the ranks of the
tough, drawn by impressions created by
the effect of having absorbed the wretch-d
contents of these spurious publications. To
the real tough boy these stories are inspi
rations to the commission of crime, for in
them the hero always comes Out on top, and
the youthful would-be or actual criminal
supposes that he, too, can outwit as clev
erly the officers of the law as the boy hero
outwits his enemies.
"In the pockets of juvenile offenders we
have had brought to headquarters we have
found pieces of this alleged literature, the
titles of which are often a subject of jest
in the funny colunis of the press. But the
question of dealing properly with the juven
ile offender Is one of the most serious which
confronts the'polilce and penologists today.
There ought to be a remedy, but it is dimf
cult to suggest a practical one. These pub
lications should be ruthlessly confiscated
by parents and guardians, and the teachers
in the schools, when instances are brought
to their notice. @iould endeavor to direct
the mind of the youthful reader into better
and more elevating channels of thought."
Health as a Duty.
From the Woman's Home Companion.
A wise man who chose to pose as a fool
once said that "health is the primary duty
of life." Yet the majority of us do not
consider health a duty. It is a gift from
God, a piece of good luck, what you will,
anythIng but a requmrement laid on man
kind. We exact of man that he be kind,
that he be honest. If he is not either of
these the more shame to him; but if he is
unhealthy we count him unfortunate, and
let it go. It would be better to regard
health as a duty. We inherit some of our
trouble, to be sure, but nature is on our
side, fighting for health, and most of our ill
ness is brought about by our own indiscre
tion. Let us shoulder the new responsibility.
Wh should live wisely and temperately in
all things, neither overeat nor overdrink;
we should keep away from intoxicants,
and above all we should not allow our
selves to worry about anything, because
that harms us physically as well as men
tally. We should regard an act that Is
likely t9 interfere with our well being with
as mudh abhorrence as we would a lie or a
theft, which is a blow at character. This
is the part of wisdlom; it is also the part
of morals. If a man is sick he will more
easily yield to temptation; all the moral
and mental rest inevitably on the physical.
and with good health to his aid one is able
to face with fortitude all the various prob
lems of life.
Perfume a Medicine.
From thne Woman's Home Companion.
Modern science is returning to the old be
lief that perfume has medicinal and
health-giving properties. Perhaps, phiy
siclans say, the orlentals were not wrong
in claiming that a proper use of scents pro
longed life and enhanced beauty. Violet is
said to be especially valuable in Its proper
ties. It is suitale for nervous people, and
the violet cure for cancer is coming to be
thought effeetive. All the citrene scents,
bergamot, neroll and orange Sower water
are relteshing, apd act as mild stimulants.
Lavender water Is also refreshing and very
valuable to pole of high..twung tempera-.
~ments; it is ~u1 otband quietig in
its efta sh . a4 bras the!
qsmsmG n q biten ith- aeroU ,jt
DRINKS OF GERM ANS
A STUDY IN TE IATNZULANU
WATERS, BEERS AND WINES.
Beverages That Are Popular in BoRn.
burg, Baden-Baden and
Frow the Lndon Express.
He laughs at gout who never felt a twinge,
and that is probably the reason why my
attitude toward the German waters Is
lacking in reverence.
The Homburg waters have a decided
smack of Epsom salts, taken cold. I speak
of the Elizabethan variety. There are
other springs which I did not try. They
are so ferocious and so potent that the at
tendant wants a medical certificate before
he will serve you. Baden-Baden supplies
a milder beverage, warm from the earth.
and almost as insipid as tepid water.
At Wiesbaden you see the spring a-gur
gling in a shallow basin at the end of the
Trinkhalle. In bulk, the water is brown
and steaming. Taken in a glass it i almost
colorless, and it tastes like ordinary warm
water with a pinch of table salt, or like
gruel without the oatmeal.
Much is made of the fact that the heat
is natural, giving the water a medical ef
ficacy it would not otherwise possess. At
Homburg, on the other hand, when you
desire your drink with the chill off they
put. your glass under the hot water tap.
Therefore you come to see that fashions in
medicines change with locality as well as
with time. "Take this medicine quickly,
madaam, while it still cures." says the doc
tor in one of Moliere's comedies.
The Real Cure.
Probably it Is the taking of the medicine
rather than the medicine itself which works
the larger part of the cure. No whisky, no
sparkling wines, no late hours, and not too
much tobacco; plain, light foods and
regular habits, a gentle walk before break
fast. a leisurely game of gulf on a toy course
before lunch; a drive through the odorous
pinewoods in the afternoon; dinner with
mild German wines and then early to bed,
in the bosom of the serene and fragrant
I met a friend at Homburg bravely
swallowing his third glass. "No, there's
nothing the matter with me." he confessed,
"but prevention is bettcr than cure."
When he returns to England he will attrib
ute his fitness to the wat'rs rather than to
the fresh air and the regular habits. But
Homburg will not object to that.
Being one of the lear, kine. I found other
German drinks which suited me better than
the waters-Mue nchener for choice. It can
be bought in London, as the Gambrinus and
the Cafe de lEurope demonstrate. But as
English Bass is never quite the real article
on the continent, so Muenchener is never
quite the real thing in England. Whether
beers have to be fortified or not for a voyage,
outside their own country they have a ten
dency to be both doubtful and dear. Bass is
too "gassy" on the continent; Munich too
biting in England.
In its native beer gardens Muenchener is
the prince of beers-brown and bland and
soft, with a cream of froth like a beaten
egg. a delicate flavor, cold. yet not Icy,
refreshing to the body, and comforting to
the stomach-"and," said the baron. "there
is not an Inconvenience, a malady, a-yes,
that is it-headache in a ton of it, not even 0
in the Heldelburg tun!"
The German at His Best.
The German sits down to his beer-drink
ing as to a holy rite. He selects a com
fortable chair, ungirds his loins, empties
the tankard at a gulp, and gazes with pride
upon the growing tower of metal plates
which indicate the number he has con
You fancy you see him growing fatter as
he drinks. On a very hot day I accom
plished six pots at a sitting. The waiter
said he was sorry I did not like the beer,
Pilsener is a thinner beer, more bit'ng
to the tongue, less comforting to the b y.
Frankfort is a cross between the -o.
Dutch beer has the ripe color and the soft
froth of Munich. but it has a hard tang,
less pleasing to the alien palate. Bohemian
beer strikes one as being in some way
"wetter" than the others. And of all beers
the worst. to the palate of the inqluiring
stranger. are the native beers of BeIgium.
Lambric. about which the Fbmish waiter
became enthusiastie, was like sour cider
made from deerfpit apples.
Of German wines I am no judge. To me
they are thin and poor. Even the famed
Johannisherg lcft me unmoved. Not that
T go so far as Mark Twain. who said that
Rhine wines were distinguilshed from vine
gar by the label. That comnliment I re
serve for a sour and unfriendly Moselle,
bottler1 b the hotel. which the "oberkell
ner" assured me was as good as the hocle
I had at dinner the night before.
As to the sparkling varieties. I should
honestly prefer a seidlitz powder with my
m als. Of the ripeness aud flavor of good
claret. to say nothing of the generous
fruitiness of a Burgundy. the Rhine wines
Grows Fat and Old,
In lia youth the German is shapely, oc
casionally even slim. His military training
gives him a straight back. As the years
go by he grows big and fat, and has a taste
for the restful forms of recreation. The
reasons seem to be bcer, beef and bands,
Set a band playing, and the German wfll
listen to it. drinking beer the while, until
further orders. He listens with a medita
tive comlplacency, except whena he happens
to be engaged in conversation, when ho
talks with fluency and vigor. The English
man's voice is an apologetic murmur by
comparison, unless he happens to come
FALSE PISTACHIO NUTS.
How the Demand Has Been Supplied
by Various Subterfuges.
From the Pittsburg Gazette.
What with the popularity of green ice
cream and confectionery and the growth
of immigration from Mediterranean coun
tries, there has been a steady increase in
the consumption of pistachio nuts. So ex
tensive has been the change that many
merchants have yielded to the temptation
of imitating the pleasant vegetable tissue.
In flavor it is like a mild almond, and the
chief perceptible difference between the
two lies in the color. The unscrupulous
dealer blanches his almonds, crushes them
and colors them with chlorophyll or spin
ach green. The imitation is so close that
only experts can tell the difference be
tween the two. The Greeks in New York
seem 'to have been the first to discover
this ingenious fraud and seldom sell the
pistacMo paste which was once in vogue.
They import and keep in stock medium
quantities of pistachio nuts, which are
said to be grown in Greece, the Greek
archipelago and Asia Minor. These nuts
are smaller than the average and are
harder and dryer. The Armenians use a
larger sjse which is said to come from
their own country, Syria and Persia. To
an American palate the nuts are not very
agreeable. They are a trifle too hard, and
suggest biting on a piece of wood rather
than any nutritious kernel.
Both Greeks and Armenians employ them
for a variety of purposes. In nearly all
cases the nuts are hulled, scalded and skin
ned. The kernel is then crushed dry or
broken and softened by hot water, It may
be boiled into a soft substance, a trifle
harder than a baked potato, or it .may be
roasted, although the operation gives it a
burned and not altogether enjoyable taste.
The Greeks utilize the nut in many varieties
of cake and confectionery, while the Ar
menians employ it in stuffng fowl, lamb
and in making pilau and other savory dish
es. The pistachio nuts are not over ex
pensive, costing about the same as the al
monds. It is possible that we will have
some of native growth ere long, as the ex
periment 'of raising them is now being tried
in southern California.
Usanhattan-*,AWe the people of Pennsie
'an~a in favor of sailng an extra male
ithen state leristnewe to settle the oeal