OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 14, 1903, Image 16

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1903-03-14/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 16

Academy-"Hearts Adrift," 8 p.m.
Chase's-Ned Wayburn's Jockey Girl'
Club and polite vaudeville, 8:15 p.m.
Columbia-Esra Kendall in "The Vinegar
Buyer," 8;15 p.m.
Empire-Bijou Stock Company and vaude
ville, 8:15 p.m.
Kernan's-City Club Burlesquers, 8:15 p.m.
Lafayette-Pike Theater Company in "Na
than Hale," 8:15 p.m.
National-Mary Mannering in "The Stub
bornness of Geraldine," 8:15 p.m.
Steamer Washington for Fortress Monroe
and Norfolk at 0:30 p.m.
Cars leave Aqueduct bridge for Arlington,
Fort Myer and Falls Church.
"Orrine" Cures Drink Habit.
Scientific discovery for the absolute and
permanent cure of drunkenness, which phy
sicians recognize is a disease. Can be given
secretly in milk. tea or coffee, without
patient's knowledge. Money refunded if it
fails. Sold by Orrine Co., 817 14th st. n.w.,
or Sims', 14th St. and N. Y. ave.; Williams',
9th and F sts.; Weller's, 755 8th st. s.e.;
Day's, 14th and P sts., Washington.
There's Nothing Better Than "Fineza"
Rye Whiskey when a pure, wholesome stim
ulant is required. Always keep a bottle of it
on hand. Guaranteed 8 yrs. old. $1 quart.
Write or 'phone CHAS. KRAEMER, 733 7th.
Tea and Sale for the Benefit of the
Children's Country Home, Monday, March
16, from 4 to 7 o'clock, at Rauscher's, Con
necticut ave.
Scientific Adjustment and Selection
of trusses, obesity belts; deformity appara
tuses. etc., by experts only. Shoulder
braces, suspensories, crutches, artificial hu
man eyes; highest grades guaranteed
razors, knives, scissors; surgical Instru
ments, rubber goods, etc. Lenz & Lossau,
formerly Fischer's, 623 7th at. n.w. Lady
Daniel Allman, sixty years old, fell from
a street car at Pennsylvania avenue and
7th street last night and was slightly in
jured. He was able to go to his home, 170
North Carolina avenue, without assistance.
Wide, Bright Boards, $1.60 per 100 Sq.
ft. F. Libbey & Co., 6th and N. Y. ave.
Women's suits cleaned with surprising
thoroughness. A. F. Bornot & Bro., 1108 G st.
No experiment in using "Old Overholt."
Great Bear Spring Water,
A pure and wholesome drink, 4 gallons for
iOc. Office, 704 11th. 'Phone 962.
When Shopping, Lunch at La Fetra's
New European Cafe. 1107 G st. Cuisine un
excelled. Oysters, Salads, Game, Ices, &c.
Snowdrift, 60 Cts. Per. Lb. All Taffies
20 cts. Sheetz, 10th & F.
Mrs. Kollmeyer of 23 L street northwest
became suddenly ill on a Capital Traction
car at 15th street and New York avenue
about 9:30 o'clock last night. She was
taken to .ae Energency Hospital for treat
Kenny's 25c. Cofee
Is a delightful blend of high-grade coffees,
blended and roasted by experts. C. D.
Kenny Co., 60 stores.
Rare old laces cleaned, but made to retain
old appearance. Bornot, 1108 G at.
N.C.Pine .Flooring,$1.65 per 100 Sq.Ft.
All 16 ft. Libbey & Co., 'phone E. 849.
For best Photos, Kemethy's, -1100 Pa. ave.
I Will Have My Old Silk Hat
made new at Hoover's, 811 H st.
Desirable office rooms for rent
In The Evening Star building at
reasonable rates, which Includes
.light, heat and Janitor service,
Unity Club Executive Committee.
The semi-monthly meeting of the Unity
Club (1874) -was held last night. in Mrs.
Mary M. Hayw9Od's apartments at the
Dartmouth. the host and hostess of the
evening being the -president of the club,
Mr. L. H. Patterson, and Mrs. Patterson.
The usual business being concluded, a mu
sical and literary program was rendered.
consisting of piano solos lyy Mrs. Ellen
Vockey Sei'fert. Mrs. L.. H. Patterson; stori
ettes, by Dr. Thoffias ilobinson, Mrs. C. A.
Metcalf and Mrs. H. W. selah; songs, by
Mrs. H. W. Selah and Miss Selah; recita
tions, by #itrs. Mary M. Haywood and Mr.
H. W. Selah; a'lia'itone solo, by Mr. Ernest
Seifert, and an Interchainge of witticIsms
by Dr. 3. A. Dickinson, Mr. H. P. Holden,
Col. A. H. Chase, Dr. A. J. Huntoon, Mr.
Fillmore Harrison and others. Refreshments
were served. -
Mr. Shir6 Takaba of Japan.
Mr. Takaba's collect Ion of Japanese art
will be on view at Bloan's, 1407 G Street,
with descriptive catalogue, Monday and
Tuesday, previous to being sold at auction
there the three following days. at 2 o'clock
each afternoon. The collection Is a very
interesting otie, and should attract the at
tent ion of lovers of the beautiful In "Japa
Conirmation at St. Matthew's Chapel.
The annual visit of the bishop of Wash
-lngton to St. Matthew's Episcopal Chapel,
corner of M andi Half streets southwest,
took'alace last evening, when Bishop Sat
terlee eenducted the service in that edifice
.and confirmed the class In preparation for
coinmunion. The chtapel was filled to the
extent of Its seating capacity. The music
was led by the vested choir, assisted by
Mrs. Clara Frost of Ifyattsville, formerly
precentor, .with. Miss Mabel Boawell as or
Bishop Satteriee wasr assisted in the
service preceding the rite of confirmation
by the Rev, Mr'. .MaKee, pastor of St. Mat
thew's, who presented the candidates. The
bishop delivered- an earnest saddress to the
class and congregation.
Cabin Jeha Uridge is the Place
to go for a breath of country air, Luncheons
-end dinner parties serveg in first-class style.
'7 All the delieacIes of the season. Electric
ears from 30th at. every hour. Sundays
every half hour'.-,Advt,.
SechWbte 'Traitt Ins5tuted.
At Society Temple, cerrier 5th and G
.streets northwest, last night Deptity Igh
Chief Ruler John C. Moefe instituted a new
adult tent- of the Independent Order of
LRehabites of North America, to be known
Sas Advance T't.( 1t Nekolfowing osiceis
wer seect&as-r the current terme
et 043ee: Shephed. Albert Baers; chief
'- ruler. S. S. He1gier, jri deputy ruler. Jobn
Colbert rcod settr,WH.Fergi
aen trasMzer'I 3. . essler, s. eie
John Fjtnioris: India grd hOUms
eMetf ralese T
Annual Banquet econdArny
Corps Association
Tribute raid to Memory of Old Com
manders-Gen. Shallenberger as
The organization which keeps alive the
memories of the gallant soldiers who
brought honor and glory to the 2d Corps
of the Army of the Potomac assembled at
dinner last night at the Shoreham Hotel
and fought again the battles through which
the corps passed. There were present half
a hundred or more grizzled members of the
2d Army Corps Association, all of Whom had
rendered valuable service to their country.
At the guest table was the. comnanding
general of the army, a United States sena
tor, a justice of the Supreme Court' of the
United States, a retired major general of
the army, the president of a university and
an assistant cabinet minister, all but one of
whom had fought in the ranks of the 2d
Army Corps, and one of whom won for him-.
self a place in the army and lasting re
nown as a leader.
Beautiful Decorations.
The soft tints of the newly decorated ban
quet hall of the Shorehan formed an ex
cellent background for the bright red, white
and blue of the national flag, which was the
only bit of bunting used. About the walls
at regular intervals were placed stands of
colors in sets of threes. Above each stand
of colors was a wreath of laurel and ever
green, in the center of which was written
the name of one of the commanders of the
corps. Thus Sumner, Sedgewick, Hancock,
Warren, Humphrey and Couch were honor
Between the wreaths were reproductions
in evergreen of the trefoil badge of the
second corps. Above the head of the toast
master was another trefoil, traced in white
electric lights on a red center and placed
against a blue background, the three colors
denoting the three divisions of the corps.
The souvenir menu cards contained the
name and numerical designation of every
regiment that served in the 2d Corps from
its organization to the end of the war. Be
side the roster of regiments and companies
was a list of twenty-eight pitched battles
in which the corps had participated. The
names of the corps commanders throughout
the war were also printed in the menu.
Gen. W. S. Shallenberger, second assistant
postmaster general, who is president of the
2d Army Corps Association, called the as
semblage to order, after the last course had
been served. He said the 2d Corps had in
cluded in its ranks many distinguished sol
diers, and that a number of these had at
tained renown in every walk of life. He
spoke of the number of persons wQio had
been invited to attend the dinner and of the
difficulty in securing speakers.
Letters of Regret.
He then read letters of regret from Presi
dent Roosevelt, Admiral Dewey, Gen. Alex
ander S. Webb, Gen. James A. Beaver, Gen.
John M. Wilson, former Speaker Henderson,
Gen. St. Clair, A. Mulholland, Gen. H. H.
Bingham, Justice Harlan and Mr. S. S. Bur
Mr. Burdette was to have responded to
the first toast, "Our Country Yesterday,"
but was unable to be present. Gen. George
W. Bair, U. S. A., was introduced in place
of Mr. Burdette, to read a poem reciting the
deeds of the Army of the Potomac. The
poem was loudly applauded. Mr. George H.
Lillibridge sang "We Drank From the Same
"On the 2d of May, 1862, at the. battle of
Chancellorsville," Gen. Shallenberger said,
in introducing the next speaker, "the gen
tral in command of the army watched close
ly the work of one regiment, and, turning
to one of his aids, said:
" 'Tell Col. Miles he is worth his weight
in gold.'
"Gen. Miles is with us tonight and we
would like to hear from him of the condi
tion of 'Our Country Today.' "
Cheers for Gen. Miles.
Gen. Miles was cheered as he rose to
speak. He referred to the pleasure it gave
him to be among the members of the 2d
Army Corps at one of their reunions be
cause he had served with that corps and
had once been its commander.
He said he had been reminded of many in
cidents connected with the great war by
the names of t'he commanders he saw on
the walls of the banquet hall, and he told
several anecdotes relating to the peculiari
ties of their various corps commanders.
He then spoke of the prosperous condition
of the country today and said he believed it
te be one of the results of the victory gain
ed in 1865. He said it hadi recently been his
good fortune to make a long trip -around
the world, during the course of which he
had visited almost every civilized country
and several that were not quite so .civilized.
He referred to the Chinese problem as one
of the greatest of the century and said he
hoped its solution would be accomplished
Gen. Miles traveled Trom gPekin ^ to St.
Pe-tersburg via the Trans-SiberArt railroad,
thence through Germany and the other Eu
ropean states to England. He said. the de
Velopment of the United' States as he had
seen It in crossing the country. -was the
most wonderful of the age and that there
was no country in the world so biei sed and
prosperous as our own.
Dr. Needham Spaks.
The next speaker was Dr. Charles W.
Needham, president of the Columbian Uni
versity. who was called upon to respond to
the toast, "Our Country-Tomorrow." The
theme of Dr. Needham's address was the
heritage of the children and grandchildren
of the present generation. To it, he said,
the men who fought in the civil war had
contributed in no mean degree.
The speaker believed that this heritage
could be kept pure and unstained if - the
youth would keep before it the example of
the men who entered the army to battle for
the Union.
Justice Oliver Wendell -B olmnes of the
United States Supreme Court was intro
duced next as an old member of the 2d
Corps who had been twice wounded, in bat
tle. Justice Holmes said the occasion .of
such a reunion always filled his heart with
a love and veneration for the romantic
spirit of the people ot'this country,
He said that after the war he had left
the army and had since devoted himself
assiduously to the prosecution of his studies
of the law. He had godie far aWAf from
the current of popular feeling and had be
come a student. As 'he was dtairn once
more from the librag~ tA, t%te soltof the
men with whom he was associat ~ during
those four terrible years,, ha. said, - the old
feeling revived and something of the exul
tation of battle retumsed.and he lived again
those old days when the true worth of man
was brought out on the field of battle.' .
Gen. O.0O. Hwr4..Calle&On.
Gen. Oliver 0. Howard, U. S. A., retired,
was the next speaker. Gen. Howard con
fined his remarks mainl1 ,to remniniseenqes
of the day. he served with the cerps, his
stories relating more particularly 't0 the
battle of Gettysburg.;Gen. Hopvastd ,ajso
referred to the work of the army since e
war and of the noble cenduct pt the mie
in the Philippines and Cuba.
Gen. Howard's mon.,'3ij6r Giiy9Ioward
of the regulat army,, ues ktilld la te
Philippines and the father spoke feelingty
Ofsthe death of hisqp
Senator Warre-s ~ h Vfad intro
duced. to tell what was tohtof the
M- Coeps by the inoes* hewbon
ovgaamten. and ~ g
ma ash'ed to eCbf
- aL tes simst pa w~
Of the Weeartth ou
of e i 1kbm s
after a silent toast to the dead taps were
sounded and the banquetors adjourned.
Among those present were: General W. .
Shallenberger, Colonel J. D. Croissant, Cap
tain N. M. Brooks,. Captain J. S. Wyckoft.
Captain H. C. Kirk, Captain W. P. Seville,
General L. G. Estes, A. S. Perham, General
Nelson A. Miles, General M. L Ludington,
General 0. O. Howard; Senator Warren of
Wyoming, Colonel Charles Lynan, Colonel
M. Emmet Urell, Corporal John Finn,
Major G. *A. Armes, General G. W. Balloch,
W. W. Davis, J. S. Erly, Dr. J. R. Hayes,
-J. M. Keogh, G. H. Lillibridge, Dennis
O'Connor, A. H. Nickerson, Major A. B.
Quaife, Colonel N. Shatswell, Captain B.
W. Tyler, H. F. Caton, A. B. McKenzie,
R. W. A. Wilda, A. Hall, General Brigham.
assistant secretary of agriculture; Orville
D. Thatcher, Justice Holmes, United States
Supreme Court; Charles W. Needham.
president Columbian University; F. E. Ritt
man, Captain A. H. G. Richardson, W. W.
Brown, J., Edwin Brown, Captain Thomas
Morris De Frees, United States army;
Turner A. Wickersham, Judge C. C. Cole,
General George W. Baird, United States
army; W. L. Marsh, A. A. Aspinwall, J. I.
Gerry, S. S. Carroll, Colonel'John McElroy,
Colonel George A. Woodward,- R. G. Ruth
erford, James B. Shallenberger, W. A.
Shallenberger, General James Dickinson,
George Lawrence, Dr. William Tindall, Jts.
E. McCabe, J. McCrea, Edwin W. Fullam,
J. M. Young, M. K. Chase, M. E. Alles,
assistant secretary of the treasury; R. B.
Armstrong, assistant secretary of the treas
ury: J. J. Wilber and Thomas S. Hopkins.
$1.25 to Baltimore and Return
Every Saturday and Sunday, via B. & O. R.
R. All trains both Ways, both days, except
Royal Limited, leaving Washington 8 and
Baltimore 7:55 p. m.-Advt.
Potomac Literary Club.
The Potomac Literary Club was enter
tained Tuesday evening last by the pro
prietor of the National Hotel in the hotel
banquet hall. There was a large audience
present. The essay was given by Mr. W.
W. Kinsley, who took for his title, "The
Hiding Curtain," and the theme treated of
the future life, but not in a theological
After a short recess the following pro
gram was rendered: Overture, orchestra;
Mr. B. F. Gottwals, Mrs. B. F. Gottwals,
Miss Mae Gottwals, Maiter Ralph Gottwals,
Mr. Benj. Jewell, Mr. Paul Anderson; piano
solo, Miss .Amanda Huntress; march, by
the orchestra; recitation, "How Ruby
Played," Mr. Fred. E. Barbour; soprano
solo, Miss Jessie Darling; recitation, Miss
Wh4te; cornet solo, Mr. B. F. Gottwals;
soprano solo, "Twilight," Mrs. Wm. Key
Miller; original poem, "Anthracite," Mr.
J. L. McCreery; baritone solo, Mr. Fred.
Darling; soprano solo, Mrs. Grace Odell;
recitation, "Sofa Jakowbifskey," Mrs. Alice
Thompson; finale, orchestra.
A Delightful Trip for Visitors
4n city is that to Old Point Comfort. Only
one night by steamer. Hotel Chamberlin is
ideal. City office, Bond bldg.,l4th & N.Y.ave.
Twenty-fourth Annual Meeting.
Preparations for holding the twenty
fourth annual meeting of the Women's
Foreign Missionary Society of the presby- t
tery of Washington city have been made
for Tuesday, March 17, at the Sixth Pres-.
byterian Church, 6th, and C streets south
west, the morning session at 10 o'clock,
the afternoon session at 2 o'clock. The
business will consist of annual reports of
the four secretaries, and the treasurer and
the election of officers. From 11 to 12 the
young people's conference. Addresses by
Mrs. Ballagh of Tokyo, Japan, a mission- I
ary well qualified by a long residence of <
seventeen years to give impressions of that
progressive empire and its advance in
Christianity; Miss Margaret Hodge, band
secretary of the Woman's Board of For- t
eign Missions, Philadelphia, the sister of E
young Dr. Hodge, who, with his wife, was
a victin of the Boxer uprising at Paoting
Fu, China, three years ago, and Miss Ne
zeena Saleely of Baalbek, Syria.
'Small's Flowers.
J. H. Small & Sons, 14th and G, Washing
ton; Waldorf-Astoria and 1153 B'dway, N.Y.
Private Dalzell's Grit.
When Private Dalzell had recently passed
over safely the first crisis in a severe case e
of pneumonia Dr. Barnes, the attending
physician, a little proud of his profes
sional success in a case thought hopeless
at the start, said jocosely, "Oh, Private,
you old soldiers are hard to kill."
Looking up quickly the Private asked
the doctor what was that last bitter dose
he had given him-(the germicide usually
prescribed at this stage). "That," remarked
the. doctor quietly, "is only arsenic."
"I thought so," retorted the Private, "for 1
I knew I had swallowed everything in the
drug store except the soda fountain and
Rough on Rats.
"None of the rest of your drugs could
kill me, but I'm not so sure nowi, doctor,
that you have got to giving me Rough on
Rats, but if that don't fix me, I guess I'll
get out all right. So bring on your Rough
on Rats!"
Money to lend at 4, 5 and 6 per cent on
real estate. Frank T. Rawlings, 1505 Pa. ave.
Congregational Club Xeeting
The Washington Congregational Club has
arranged to hold its annual meeting at the
First Congregational Church next Monday '
evening.. There will be a reception, be
ginning at 8 o'clock, in the east parlop; and
at 6:30) o'clock there will be a business
meeting of the club in the west parlor,
when officers for the ensuing year will be
elected and reports of officers and commit
tees will be received. The banquet will be-1
gin at 7 o'clock in the Sunday school room
of the church. Addresses will be delivered
by well-known speakers from this city and
from abroad. Among those who will de-1
liver addresses are Rev. Dr. C. J. Ryder of
New York, Mr. S. W. Woodward of this
city, Rev. H. P. Beach of New York, Major
General Leonard Wood, U. S. A., and Rev.
Dr. Teunis S. Hamlin of this city.
Flowers for the Table.
Tulips and Jonquils are ideal in spring.
Fihest specimens at Gude's, 1224 F.-Advt.
Tug Gibbon's New Commander.
The formal transfer of the United States
army' transport service tug Gibbon' to the a
charge of Col. B. K. Roberts, commanding 4
Fort Washington, was made, it is under
stood, yesterday evening, and .she will go
into service early next week. The tug was
last in service at New London, and the
crew that brought her down the coast are
still aboard. She is to be repainted and
renitted, and will be at once prepared - for
service as tender to the Potomac army
posts. Capt. Thon. L. Todd, who for the
past three years has had command of the
steamer Estelle Randall, has received the
'ippointment as master of the Gibbon, and.
will take command of the tug Monday.
948.25 to California
-without chant, ,ia "Sunset Excursons.'" I
Berth, $7. A. 3. raon, Gen. Agt., 511 Paav.1
Case of Smallpox Develop.,,
Louise Dietrich, a thirteeu-year.od gist,
living at 23 D .tr.et southeast, sugss!$ig.
fromn a well-developed case of ms1Iper
was removed to the smanlpox hospital
today and the house disintected and id
uner quarantine. She Izas been Ill fer
more than a week. ankBnalinIyse eal at
tention was called-in by' -her iahily ane the
greve natare of he .duae. W he.e,
A brother, GreDsre,m nrn
tinad when be wrvdhaone b4 L
iepairing - hn&d-g 210-qal
Laden' 3-arges -m era1
and Persamt atters.
The spring scheduls of *the Weemy Line
between this- city arl Bahtimore goes intc
eEet -'uesday next, mid three- trips will be
made each week by the steamers Calvert,
Capt 'Geoghegan, and Potomac, Capt
Bmith: Tripe will be made from this city
every Sundar, Tuesday and' Thuraday at 4
p.m., and stops will be made at wharves is
the Wicomieoriver. St. Clements andaBrit
on's bays, St. Mary's 'river and Smith's
ci-eek on the lower Potomac. in Maryland,
mnd- in Coan and Yeocomico rivers, Va.
Dn the river- the steamers will land at Gly
mont, Liverpool Point, Riverside, Piney
Point and St. George's Island. From Bal
timore the steamers will sail Tuesday,
'hui-sday and Saturday, and the landings
samed above will be made. This city will
ae reached Wednesday, Friday and Sunday
The supply of fresh fish on hand- at the
L1th street ' wharf wholesale market this
morning was large, the river boats- having
)rought up quantities of fish from the nets
n the river, and the receipts from the fish
nries -in Chesapeake bay and from -about
Virginia Beach were.. good.. The demand
was. fair and prices, which continue low,
were as follows: For pan rock, 10 to 11c.
)er 'poind; medium rock, 12c. per pound.;
)oiling rock, 13'to 15c. per pound; jumping
millet, 4 to 5c. per pound; sturgeon, 12c.
er pound; Spanish mackerel. 0 to. 10c. per
ound; salmon trout. 10 to 11c. per pound;
ibeepshead, 4 to 6c. per pound; flounders,
to tc. per pound; Potomac black bass, 10
0 12c. per pound; green pike,. 10 to 12c. per
ound; white perch, 7 to 8c. per pound;
hite perch, small, 15 to 30c. per bunch;
:atfish, large, 25 to 30c. 'per bunch; catfish.
imall, 10 to 15c. per bunch; yellow perch,
arge, 20 to 25c. per bunch; yellow perch,
imall, 5 to 10c. per bunch; carp, 20 to 40c.
ach; eels. Sc. each; Florida roe shpd,. (0
o 65c. each; buck shad, 3& to 35c. each;
ierring, 1%c. each; Chesapeake roe shad, 00
o 75c. each; buck shad, 28 to 30c. each;
iickory jacks, 10c. each.
Six or seven vessels are lying at the
vharf with oysters aboard, but the demand
oday was quite light. The warm weather
tas caused a drop in prices and this morn
ng oysters could be bought at low as 45c.
oer bushel.
Two of the large sand-carrying scows of
Awis Smoot are at the Alexandria ship
*ard for overhauling and caulking of- bot
Dredge No. 3 of the Columbia Sand Com
any is lying at Buzzard's Point, in the
lastern branch, -receiving an overhauling
creparatory to going into service. The tug
laby and several scows belonging to .the
olumbia Company are at Dean's boat
ard at Alexandria for overhauling.
The tug Rosalie, which has been lying at
lexandria out of service-for- two weeks
ast while her engine was -being over
auled and repaired, went into commission
gain yesterday and- will be employed in
owing sand and gravel-laden lighters for
A small lighter to be used for carrying
timber -is being constructed on the wharf
"f the Mutual Ice - pmpany at Alexan
Developed food Speed.
The new power yacht :Mallard of this city
ras out on- the river-yesterday afternoon
n a short run. The launah developed' good
peed and will be used -for pleasure cruisers
n the river during the summer.
The steamer Wakedeld 4ook the place of
he steamer Estelle :Baall on -the Gly
ntont mail route. today,bwhile,:the latter
teamer was in the hnd. of the inspectors
ompleting he "asmal 3inspection. - The
satelle will return to bewtroute on the next
T$ e steamer 'Pot6ma n&thae:Weems- line
e ib adrydock at Balnioe to have-some
rork done on her etiem bearing and to have
ull painted.
The grounds at Marshall Hall, Md., are
eing put in. order for the coming- excur
ion season. New- board waiks are being
aid and the buildings overhatiled.
The Newport News "middle ground buoy,
spar, which was reported . adrift Febru
ry 28, has been replaced. ..
Capt. F. :A. Young, commanding the
Jnited States coast survey .steamer En
eavor, Thursday completed his third year
a the command of that vessel.. .
The officers of the river steamers report
aving sighted a large flock of canvas.baok
ucks on the river off Craney Island yes
erday afternoon. About a hundred birds
.re said to have been in the flock.
The United States naval yacht Mayflower
eturned to the navy yard here yesterday.
'hb tug Triton took her up the Eastern
ranch to her dock.
The schooner Edith Verrall is lying at the
Vhite:House, below Mount Vernon, loading
or this city.
The bugeye Winnie Windsor; laden with
ysters, ca.me into port yesterday after
'Ihe sohooner -Belmont Is unloading a cargo
f dord wood at-the wharf of Stephsn &
reQ., foot of 7th street.
The Baltimore tug Volunteer, with the
arges.]Cdwaod. S. Fay, Glen. Wistar, Clara
~.gh and George B. Roberts, has- arrived.
he barges- bring cargoes amounting -to
bout 2,500 tons of hard coal from Philadel
hia for the dealers.- -
The scbooner J. T. Parks is In. port with a
argo 9A cord wood for Robert '-Murthiy;
Ihe will umioad on the James Creek canaL.
The O-0-Zack unloaded .her earge dLud
ailed for the lower Potomac yesterday.
The steameerE- James Tuli loaded a eatgo
f wheat,in bulk from the Southern railway
arm yesterday and sailed foe -the 'mills - t
}ccoquan, Va.
The schooner Oakland, laden with cord
rood, has arrived in port from 1%ihichefor
Iarter & Cla:rk.
TPhe tugstGamilla came into -poet pesterday
vitlh a flattie laden with oysters in tow.
Surplue ,!unds. Should 3.. Deposited.
rith the banking department of Union Trust
k Storage Co., 144 F st. Interest paid oiHie
osits subject to check at wlll.--Advt.
-War Lecture at Boldiers' Rorns.
The veterans of the Soldiers' Home filled
Itanley Hail Thursday eventing, and, by
he aid of -pictures and story lived 'agin
he thrilling days of '61-'65. The -leeturs
ilustrated, by 100 photographs, wasl de
ivered by~ Mrs. Mira M., Metcalf,'abeinud
d in: desrjptionm of phases. ande lnodnta
.nd genemis of that great war, the' do
cription -ofu ha battle-of Gettysrheing
'specially reailisto 5111 lecture was in
erspereed withy [email protected] and -'ar th
unes by the BeldertaBmsn Band.
aew mm = ,S5h. A Pemn. nve
A new beac *tatats~ ar the aceeptance
if livening . jp mat ens has. beSa
stpJ4Ujs4 3m eeSmm withe the Postmi
elegraph eWsg;t maei drug store Uth
trpet and. Pens .oaae
slay thet er JliobnaS VatreSitewh.
uest, w enteretim~ uighb i
se ame
uphla.,wsE 5taka Wuestou is
DId aa4d.4se M1'aaa 3 e g
.4 todhethy mot erafeRw
~robmesh>ea "Tirug
w8 Fom.e . ch T'urs . Rst In
tffYa S lm aiUy Dogpd OAL
A paper of interest was read at a meet
ing of the Chemical Society last evening irn
the assembly hall of the Cosmos Club by
Dr. H. Carrington Bolton, who gave an ac
count of the middle age chemical secieties
of Prague, Bohemia. during the time of
Rud9lph II, and of which Tycho Brahe was
a member.
One of the cases, as gleaned from the
minutes, that occupied the attention of the
members was of skin grafting successfully
accomplished in Italy. A noblh. had lost his
nose in a duel, and a peannant offered tc
Stve a portion of the cuticle. from his arm
to repair as far as possible the damage,
The operation was performed tq the satis
faction of both parties.
The noble was very much annoyed,how
ever, to find that every now and then his
nose would swell up and become red, giving
him the appearance of a drunkard, not
withstanding his habits were most exem
He discovered some months later, how
ever. that the peasant was in the habit of
Indulging in sprees, and that his nose
turned red during such periods. What was
his dismay when, some years later, while
attending a court function at Venice, his
nose turned cold, shriveled and fell off, at
the same hour, as he afterward learned, o1
the peasant's death.
Board of Missions.
The quarterly meeting of the District of
Columbia auxiliaries of the Christian wo
man's board of missions of the Christian
churches was held at the H Street Church
Thursday morning. The meeting was pre
sided over by Mrs. Emma S. Lattimore,
state president. The record of the pro
ceedings of the last quarterly meeting was
read by Mrs. Laura Morrison of the Ninth
Street Christian Church.
The program included devotional exer
cises, Mrs. M. D. Pickens of Vermont Ave
nue Church; address of welcome, Mrs.
Broderick; response, Mrs. McDaniels. The
following items of interest from the field
were given: India, Mrs. McNaught; Porto
Rico, Mrs. Jones; America, Mrs. Day.
After discussion it was decided that the
auxiliaries of the District hold a competi
tive examination the afternoon of Wednes
day, June 10, at the Ninth Street Christian
Church. The subject will be "The Organi
zation and Work of the Christian Woman's
Board of Missions." This will include the
fields, names of missionaries and the suc
cess of their work. The auxiliary making
the least correct answers will entertain the
rest of the auxiliaries.
It was decided that a reception be ten
dered to Miss Elsie Gordon and Dr. Roste
Oxer, two missionaries of the Christian
woman's board of missions from India, who
will be in Washington next month at Ver
mont Avenue Church. It was also decided
to hold a mass meeting at the Ninth
Street Church in April, at which Mr. C. C.
Smith, the colored evangelist of the Chris
tian woman's board of missions, will be
the principal speaker.
- Lunch was served at noon by the ladies
of the H Street Church.
Objected to Having Picture in Gallery.
Florence Vernon called at police head
quarters yesterday afternoon and requested
Captain Boardman to take her picture from
the gallery. She had been arrested by
Precinct Detective Herndon on suspicion
of having robbed William Weed of $50.
Mr. Weed Is in Boston and he sent word
to the police that he would not return
to prosecute the case, and Florence was
released. She denied that she took the
man's money. Her photograph was taken
at police headquarters. Captain Board
man informed her that her picture will not
adorn the gallery.
And Other Itching, Burn
ing and Scaly Eruptions.
Instant Relief and Speedy
Cure Afforded by
Cuticura Soap, Ointment
and Pills When All
Else Fails.
Complete Treatment,$51.00
There's a Cure
foir Every Cold.
ItesBERNo ee,
McGil -Wecm"'thi**o
& one of the best equip
P . VA" P- dudS the llad * the
In- the course of his lecture before .the
NatIUnai Geographic Society hat t
Prof. Charles D. Walcott, director of the
geological survey, made the statement that
at the present rate of consumption the an
.thracite coal fields of the United States
would be exhausted in sixty years and that
the bituminous coal fieid would be, worked
out by the year A. D. 223L. When this oc
curredi he said, the country would be
obliged to -secure its fuel supply from the
practically inexhaustible lignite beds of
the west.
Frederick Haynes Newell made a few re
marks on the reclamation of the arid lands
of the west.
The one great 'virtue of Burnett's Vanilla
-Extract is purity. It is real vanilla extract
and nothing but vanilla extract.-Advt.
The Short Story Club.
The Short Story Club met Tuesday even
ing at the Riggs Hguse. Capt. Arthur Port
man occupied the chair. The program open
ed with a song by the Iurnside Glee Oc
tet, "Drink to Me Out of Thine Eyes."
This was enthusiastically received, calling
for an encore, the singers responding with
"All on a Sunday Morning." Miss M. E.
Ringgold followed with a. story, entitled
"Ben's Mother." A violin solo, by Mr.
Wright. with Mrs. Charles Ryer as piano
accompanist, and a story by Mrs. Anna
M PAtir', "The Altar Boy's Romance,"
came next. By request the Burneide Glee
Octet then san "My Old Kentucky Home."
This was succeeded by a paper, "Remi
niscences," by Mrs. V. fthinh; a recitation,
by Miss Bertha F. Wolfe. "The Sleigh
Ride," and for a recall, "The Snorer in the
Sleeping Car."
Beadings for the Blind.
Following is the list of volunteers for the
reading hour for the blind, Congressional
Library, for the coming week, from 2:30 to
8:30 p.m. daily: Mongay, March 16, Mrs.
Thomas R..Bard; Tuesday, March 17, Mme.
de Mei'sner; Wednesday, March 18, musi
cale, Miss Katie Grady, piano; Miss Jessie
Darling, soprano; Thursday, March 19, Dr.
Teunie S. Hamlin; Friday, March 20. Miss
Virginia Watson; Saturday, March 21, Mrs.
Jamaican Pictures
are always beautiful and picturesque. Those
who own a kodak and have the opportunity
to take a trip to Jamaica should certainly
take advantage of it. Mail steamers of
United Fruit Company leave Baltimore
every Wednesday morning for Port Anto
nio, Jamaica. Pamphlet and particulars of
C. C. Buckman, Manager, 205-207 Bowly's
wharf, Baltimore, or Geo. W. Moss, Agt.,
1411 G st. n.w. it
Best for you because best made are Satin
Skin Cream and Powder. Kann's. it
Beers That All Enjoy.
The taste for Nat. Capital Brewing Co.'s
Beers does not have to be cultivated. Their
superior qualities appeal at once to all who
appreciate the best. 2 doz., $1.25. 'Phone 222.
When It is Found Necessary
to have Gowns, Gloves, Slippers. etc.,
cleaned 'phone 1442 for Anton Fischer's wag
ons. A specialty is made of such work at
their establishment, 906 G. Lowest rates. It
Better Bread Can't Be Baked
than John G. Meinberg's products. Looks
good, tastes good, and nourishes both mind
and body. Your grocer will supply you. Ask
for It. Bakery, 716 11th at. s. e. 'Phone 2278.
For nearly one hundred years "Old Over
holt". Whiskey has been theetandardof merit.
Newport Sausage.
Try some for your breakfast. It is de
licious. W. Sanford Brown Co. Tel. main
2880. 1428 N. Y. ave. it
Ladies' Exchange, for Situations,
807 Vermont ave., opposite Arlington Hotel.
Dufy's Pure Malt, $1.
It gives the nourishment needed-makes
you strong and well. Try our famous
"Purissima," just as good as ever; to taste
Is to like and be benefited. Win. Cannon,
1225-27 7th at. 'Phone M. 990. mhl4-tf
Piano Tuning, $1.50.
Factory expert. Jas. R. Durity, 305 12th s.e.
Little Book of Toasts, 10 Cts.
One of them:
Here's to the girl that's strictly in It,
Who doesn't lose her head even for a
Plays well the game and knows the limit,
And stll gets all the fun there's In It,
ThIs book contains 175 Popular and Up
to-date Toasts-and Is just what you want
when you're- out to a supper, evening-party
or with, a crowd. Sent postpaid upon re
ceipt 'of 10 cents. Phoenix Publishing Co.,
661 W.. Baltimore ut., Baltimore, Md. - t*
Georgd Mosw'ell, thirty-sis: years old, liv
ing at 1006 4th street southeast, was ren
dered unconscious yesterday atfternoon by
falling on the~-sidejWalk at 10th street and'
Pennsylvania avenue. He recovered in -a
short timne and lias able t6 go home after
he had received ti-eatment at the Emer
gency Hospital.
Free, Free, Free, for One' Week.
Beginning Saturday, March 14, a pair of
Stocking, will be givert tq. each purchaser of
(Men's, Womeen's and Children's Shoes at
"The New 'Era Shoe House," No. 900 7th
st., corner Eye at. n.w. mh12-2t
s It's Time to Xa1ke Hot Beds.
Sadh, 3x6 f.t., Toe.; 6x8 Glass, 32.50 box.
ElsingerBros., 2100 7thet. n.y. 'Phone1158M.
Buy Your "Shoes" at "The New Era
Shoe House,". No. 900 7th st., corner Eye,
and receive' a pair of Stockings. abeolutely
free with each purchase. mh13-2t
A Pair of Stockings Will Be Given
With each pufchase of Shoe. at "The New
Era Shoe ,House," No. 900.7th st., corner
Eye Ut. n.w. mh135-2t
At "~The Ranch," 507 I St. N.W.
Genuine Hot Tamales and Chile Con Carne
served in western style. Open noon tI idt
night. feld-s,tf
3uckwbst.S.e. 3ag.
Mapte Syrup, 100 qta bottle.
Pnama eftis in.4 -
~am ynEakaret, de.
J~.T. . PhUV7 8I03
o ba2 t ' eya swa shed neas.
' xN nevsMM cooln
The new resengS e11t01'm1rl ee
whieh was buBt at mej r service be
Boston harbor, was s i f tXk
trip on the Patapr-ao r! 1 WE#ay eves
Ing The engine an$ mmaysl=re of the new
cutter worked well, and ese euieoped es*
that came up to her bUlea i pd tafa.
Her omcial trials wit be seade In about
two weeks. The vessel is with
steam and hand steering gear, is vaht
ed throughout with electricity. The .ane a
modations for emcesn and erew ware nodern
In all respects, and she will be one of the
best boats in the revenue service. She was
launched with her sister ship. the Mackinac.
October 12, 19M2
April May
There is a best time for doing ev
erything-that is, a time when a
thing can be done to the best ad
vantage, most easily and most ef
fectively. Now is the best time for
purifying your blood. Why? Be
cause your system is now trying to
purify it-you know this by the pim
pies and other eruptions that have
come on your face and body.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and, Pills
Are the medicines to take-they do.
the work thoroughly and agreeably
and never fail to do it.
Hood's are the medicines you have
always heard recommended.
"I cannot recommend Hood's Saresapartlla toe
highly as a spring meddiine. When we take it in
the spring we feel better through the summer."
MRS. S. H. NEAL, McCrays, Pa.
Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to
cure and keeps the promise.
Should be read daily, as changes may occur at
any time.
iOREIGN MAILS are dIspatehed to the ports ef
sailing daily, and the schedule of closings is ar
ranged on the preeumption-of their uninterrupted
overland transit. For the week ending March 21,
1908, the last connecting closes will be made from
the MAIN OFFICE as follows:
MONDAYr-(d) At 12:00 M. for AZORES IS.
LANDS, per s.c. Catmbroman, from Boston. c) At
11:25 P.M. for ITALY direct, per i.s. Sicilia. from
New York. Mall must be directed 'Per as. Si.
TU'ESDAY--(a) At 7:15 P.M. for EUROPE, per
a.s. St. Paul, from New York. via Soutbamptee.
(c) At 11:25 P.M. for NilEI'HERLNDS direct, per
s.s. Staatendam, from New York. Mal mu t be
directed "Per s.s. Staatendam." (e) At 11:25 P.M.
for EUROPE. per a.s. Germanic, from New York,
via Queenstown. Mail for FRANCE, SWITZER
ZO MARQUEZ must be directed "Per a.s. tier
WEDNESDAY--(c) At 9:15 P.M. for FRANCE.
and LORENZO MARQUEE. per as. La Lorraine,
from New York, via Havre. Mail for other parts
of Et JOPE must be- directed "Per -.s. La Lor
FRIDAY-(c) At 11:25 P.M. for EUROPE. per
g.e. Ivernia, from New York, via ueenstown. (c)
At 11:25 P.M. for BELGIUM direct, per s.e.
Vaderland, from New York. Mail must be directed
Per s.s. Vaderland." (c) At 11:;5 P.M. for
ITALY direct, per s.m. Welmar, from New York.
Mail must be directed "Per a.s. Weimar." (e) At
11:25 P.M. for SCOTLAND dhect. per a.s. Astoria,
from New York. Mail must he directed "Per s.c.
Astoria." (e) At 11:25 P.M. for DENMARK di
rect, per a .s Norg. from New York. Mail must
be directed "Pe ,..Norge."
SUNDAY-(k) At 11:80 A.M. for ST. PIERRE.
MIQUEION. per steamer from Halfax
TU SDAY-(c) At 11:25 P.M. for BERMUDA.
per s.s. Ptoria,frsss eow Yst. - 4e At 11:25
PUBLIC. per a.s. New:-erk. Qoi New York. (ei
At 11:25 P.M. for LEEWARD and WINDWARD
ANA, per s.s. Caribbee fp,ewYqg.Ml e
BARBADOS, G SNAfA jnd TE )A must be
directed "Per s.s. Caribbee."
WEDNESDAY-(a) At 7:15 P.M. for BARBADOS,
per s.s. Bellaggio, from New York. Mail for
BRAZIL. via Pernamboco sad Saates. must be
directed "Per s.a. Be"Iamglo." (c) At 11:25 P.M.
CATAN, per s.s. Esperansa, from New York. Mail
for other parts of MEXICO must be directed "Per
$.s. Faperansa." (c) At 11:25 P.M. for the PROV.
INCE OF SANTIAGO. CUBA, ,er. s. .;Verbesa.
from New Y. k.
THURSDA r -(c) At 9:15 P.M. far BRAWL. AR
Nordkyn, from New York, via Pernameboe and Rio
Janeiro. Mail must be directed "Per a.s. Nord
kyn."' (c) At 11:25 P.M. for BRAZIL. per s.s.
Hevelius, from New York. via Pernambuco. Babua
and Rio Janeiro. Mill for NORTHERN BRAZI..
be directed "Per s.s. Hevelius." (e) At 11:25 P.M.
for MEXICO, per s.s. Matanzas. from New York,
via Tampico. Mail must be directed "Per s.e.
Matanzas." (c) At 31: .M, N RN
BRAZIL. per s.s. Dominic, f e w York, via
Para and Manaus.
FRIDAY-(c) At 11:25 P.M. for PORTO RIO,
.,URACAO and VENEZUELA. per s.s. Philadelphia.
from New York. Mail for SAVANILA and CAR
1'AGENA must he directed "Per a.s. Philadelphia."
(c) At 11:25 P.M. for FORTItNE IBLAND. JA
Alen. from New York.- Mail -foe -COSTA RICA
must he directed "P'er m.a. Alene." (c) At 11:25.
P.M. for HAITI and, S11AMARTA. per g.m.
Adirondack, from New Toth. Stal for PETIT
GOAVE must he directed "Per s. Adirondack."
(c) At 11:25 P.M. for CENTRAL AMERICA (except
Costa Rica) and SOUTH PACIFIC PORTS..per s
Allianca, from. New' Ydi.'et Cialo. MEai for
GUATEMALA muat be directed "Per s.s. 4Imaa.
ea." (c) At l11:25 P.M. for HAItI. per 5.8. Prim.
Win. IV. from New York. Mail for CUR.ACAO.
GUIANA must be directed "Ier s.e. Prina Was.
CUBA MAHIA close her via Port Tampa. Flu..
Mondays, Wednesdays and~ satqrdsm at 3:50
P.M. Eh)
Malls for MEXICO overland, unless speelaly" ad.
liressed for dispatch by stesgeers millng fram New
York, close herie daily at 1R:05 4.11, (0 and 10:0S
P.M. (h)
Mafia for NEWFOUNDLAND. by rail to North
Rydney and thence via steamer, close here dailyt
except Sundays. at 12:00 11. (dl. and on OSudays at
11:30 A.M. (k), the .connecting $loses being em
Mondays. Wednesdays and Suattidays.
Maias for JAMAICA, rl to Dthq n emee
via steamer. close here daify. except Budyat
12:00 11. (d), and on Sundays at 11:J0 A..k);
also by rail to PhiladelpIr&'ond themce vfs sam
elose here Wednesday at 11:25 P.M. ec)
Mail. for MIQUELON. by -urSe 'ate and
thsmee via steamer, close here daily. ezcept Sun
.s t 12:00 11. (d), and on Sundays at 11:S
Maill for BmLZAE. PlUTO COR11! and
GUATEMALA. by rail to New Orleane and themes
via steamer, close bege daily at 10:05 A.M. (f)
and 10:00 P.M. (h), the connecting closes being em
Mfafor COSTA RICA, by rail to New Orlas
and theme via steammer, close here daily at 10:05
A.M. If) and 10:00 PM (h), the comeceting closes
being on 'Ibsdays.
Mails for the BAHAMAS. by tail to miami, Fla..
and thence via steamer, close here em Mondays
(k), Wednaeits and Sstn,day .If) *t 1l:0 A.M.
HAWAII. via San Franciaco, elnse here daily at
S':30 P.M. up to Mareh 16. ineasive. togr dispatch
per a.a. Alameda. to).
*GIINA and JAA ~n 'meel'e ad Vie
toia. B. 0.. clss bere daily at 6:50- P.M. sp te
March 17, inclusive. for disatec per s.a. Rppses
of India. Merchandise for the U. 3. tosstal Agasey
at n'-e. China ss-ms besinesded via (an.
ada. to)
*CINA and JAP4N , .Sstt t'hee bsse
SaSy at 6:30 P.M. Up ia Mac13, inclusive, Isee
.via Us -
Pramisee. cetses eR t 6:3 P.M. t
ifareb 19, ina=Eee t3se 'er' us.r. --
eHtA. JAPAN. 3AAUam ..SII*II ad.
..es e ..s. f.r t M.N. 6..
ial so Fanlso.spALt Pat
ip MeEsar t. gsr s.s.
tuseetta Mass. (ab
eCEHA and 2APA . win seesa wise sse
GaUy at 4:3e P.E 1 Ww~ Sue .m
been daily at e:ss F.M. us
hor aehm nor. 3. IIPL(mt
reis . m
- eaus sha

xml | txt