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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 13, 1904, Image 17

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1904-08-13/ed-1/seq-17/

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LOCAL MENTION.
AMUSEMENTS TONIGHT.
'ernan's-The Utopians. .Q:13 r.m.
Chevy Chase Lake-Concert by Maria
Band and dancing.
Open-air Theater, Chevy Chase Lake
Motion picture.
For other amusements see page 12. part :
EXCURSIONS TOMORROW.
!teamer Macalester for Mar9nal'. Hall a
11 a m. 2:'i4) and 6:'.n p.m.
Steamer Pentz for River View at 11 a.m
2:45 and 6:1a p.m.
Steamer Pokanoket for Colonial Beach a
N: N a.m.
Steamers .\rrowsmith and Harry Randit
for ("olonia Re:ch at s:4. a.m.
Rundali I.ine for (:olonial Beach. Mad
dox creek and intermediate landings at
a. m.
Norfolk and Waslhing;o-i steanmer fo
Fortress Monroe and No-r-ilk at t::+( p.m.
Steamer .ouise leaves 32d and canal fo
Great Falls at K:3 a.m.
Weems Line for Baltimore and rice
landings at -t p.m.
Trains leave District hne station fo
Chesapeake Beach at 1:2 and 11 a.m.. 2%
4. 7:4.i and 9:1:, p m.
"Queen of Summer Trips,"
Boston and Providence
Ty Sea
Merchants & Miners' Trans. Co. hav
ste:imer from Baltimore and Norfolk dail:
6 p.m. Send for tour book. Tickets on sale
B. & O.. Penn. R. R. and Norfolk & Wash
ington steamer oflice . W. P. 'rurner. G. P
A., taltim'are. Md. "FINEST COASTWISI
TRIPS IN 'IlE WORtl.D."
Women's suits cl^aned with surprisini
thoroughness. A. F. Bornat & Bro., 11'3 G St
Great Bear a Pure Spring Water.
4 gallons for :A c. Offiee: 701 11th.
Brown & Tohson, Aucts., 1412 H at.
Sale every 'hursd:ay at 10 a.m. Experi
enced and relInile. Proinpt settlements.
For Iced Tea
Use Kenny's Cheon Tea, the best 5Oc
mixed tea in America. C. D. Kenny Co.
S0 tores.
Royal Glue
Mends everything. Druggists'. iOn.
Rare old laces cleaned, but made to re
taln old appearance. Bornot. 1103 G st.
A Life Preserver.
To maintain health and vigor in summe
take a bottle of "Old Glory" Beer ever;
day. it's a nouirishcing tonic-pure, full:
aged. 'Phone W. 43ti. Abner-Drury Brew. Cc
The Summer Diet of Children
should include only foods that are nourish
ing and easy of digestion. Schtnelder'
"Malt" Bread has lomr been recognized a
the ideal food for children. At grocers.' Sc
A slight fire occurred yesterday after
noon in the stachie of the Rev. Dr. McKirri
in rear of 1;23 K street northwest. No.
engine company was summoned to the sta
ble and the blaze was extjnguished before
more than $5 damage had been done.
Samples of Three-Burner Gas Stoves
while they last only 1..'-. A. Eberly's Sons
71$ 7th street northwe.t.
Look Out for Imitations.
Ask for (ARNEY'S "OLD STYLE'' 5c
st'igar. The original. .ook for the nam
('ARNEY anid the union label on the box.
Purissima Whiskey Most Beneficial.
That health whirlc you're gifted with
needs the encouragement .'f a good tonic
to preserve and promote it. Purissimi
Whiskey will be most helpful. At grocers'
On the Road to Health.
DrinkheartyofW. B. Co.'s LIGHT l-EER
It's good for you. Puts new life into the
system. refreshes. strengthens. 'Phone E
254. Washington Brewery Co., 4th & F n.e
F. M. Morris. thirty-flve yeairs old, em
ployed at the Baltimore and Potomac de
pot by the Adams Express Company. slip.
ped and fell on the platform last night
lie received a painful injury to his head
The ambulance was summoned, but the in
jured man declined assistance and weni
home.
Pure Water Worth Its Price.
It's worth while to buy Finley's Diamond
"F" Distilled Water if only as a health
precaution. Purest water-obtainaIle. 2_(
Mass. ave. n e. 'Phone E. IS.
Lightning rods. J. I. Kuehling, a2 12th
Get a Copy of "Facts of Interest to
Voters." pubilish--d bcy Ge'org' W'. D)river
and make your gues's fcor i're'siuh nt and tih,
next Hcose' of Ri'pr"'c.nt:tives.
Five-Burner Dangler Gas Range,
iarge ov'en, pu t u p i-omnple te, $13..54. A. E ber
hy's Sons, 71% 7th n .w
CITY -AND DISTRICT.
Will Be Tried Here.
D)etectivi' iluwh-tt, wh'o w'nt tic lost"
w:ithc a wairraint for Williamc iockins, re
turned home tis i morncing. Hoipkins. .a
heretofore stated in 'lhe Stir. is accused o
b,eing abonut $1,4M) shirt in his account
while he was the local agent for the 'cr
ringe firm of D. P. Niols & Coc. of Bostor
Ilie waived a pre'limi::alry hcearicng when ar
-aignedl before I 'nitid State's Commission
cr Fisk and was held in $l.001I security to
his appearacnc'e in this city to answer th
ensargc cit embezzlement, in default of se
"ucrity hi' was turned over to a l'nite
States marshal to he brought here.
Dancing Tonight at Chevy Chase Lak
--.prcceded~c by grndni c'nc'ert. I'. S. Marn
Rand. No admission fee. Delightful ride.
Advertisement.
Trolley Ride to Rockville.
The Lacdi' t'ncion V'eteracn L.egiocn ri
-ently took a trip tic thie Montigomery c'oun
:y fair gr'ouncds at Roc'kville on the trolle
'ars. starting from Washilngt'on at 4 p.tr
and returning at II p.m. Two special trol
iey cars were tih d withi representativi
from the encampments l'. V. L. I11 and 41
and the Lugion: of oiyal Women. member
nit L. I'. V. L.. anid others. The affair wa
tinder thei managemient of Mrs. Ealla
Knight. .seioir vii'e president anid chairma
at the eniterta inment committee, assiste'
by Mrs. Ada Ii. Weiss, presidient. To Mrn
Harriet Allison. i'hairman of thei refrest
merit c'ommittee. credit is given for tin
suc'cess of the entertainment. ('ol. Shcar
ron of ECncampment Ill and Adjutant Web
af Encampmnrt 41 rendered valuable an
sdstance. Plans were formed fur anothi
trip at an early date.
G. A. R. Special Train to Boston
Via Pennsylvania railroad. Imave Wash
ington 7:30) a.m.. Sunday. August 14, arrn
1ng Boston 5 p.m. same iday. Parlor cal
and day coaches. Rate. $122 round tril
Official route of Posts '2. 3. 5,. 7. 1t) and 1
Woman's Relief Corps and Ladies of it
0. A. R.-Advt.
Rev. Win. H. H. Kelly Dead.
Rev. Wmn. H1. H. Kelly. bortn in Virgini
seveinty-two years ago, died yesterday x
his hosne, No. 2 Bellevue court. Mt. Pleac
ant. The fu'ieral service, will be hel
Monday at 2 p.m. in the True Reformet
Bali at l' and 12th streets. Rev. Simon 1
W. Drew will conduct the services. M
Kelly was the vice piresident of the natior
al negro Baptist mi. isters' conference
Washington andl viity.
Postage Required for Maimng The Sta
14 pages or les............ cent.
16 to 28 pages.................. 2 cents.
82 to 86 pages............8 cents.
40 to 48 page.................. 4 cents.
Saturday's Star anailed fromn the
omiee, postage prepald, 31.00 a year.
Feign= posta=e. 1 cent for eneh two
ATgA8 T LE OUTNG.
The Wearers of the Red 7ea at RIve
View Monday.
That the wearers df the red fes wI
entettain their friends royally on their ex
cursion Monday to River View is assure
from the program of events the committe
has arranged. The members of Alma
Temple have a reputation for hospitalit
that is known from the Atlantic to th
Pacific, and the excursion Monday for th
t benefit of their Christmas charity fund I
therefore awaited with pleasure.
Captain S. C. Redman and Lieutenan
Will H. Smith of the Arab patrol hay
t been working diligenty on what will per
haps be a base ball game between a teat
I composed of members of the patrol and th
Oriental Stars, a team composed of ladier
The Stars have played in nearly all th
i prominent cities in the United States. Be
sides the game of ball, there will be run
ning and jumping racts, shot putting, wate
polo, and a tug of war between. Alma
Temple team and Washington's finest.' cap
tamed, respectively, by Mr. Charles Lon1
and Mr. Carl Flather.
The entertainment committee is comn
posed of the following members: Samue
W. Stinemetz, chairman: Frank K. Ray
mond, vice chairman; Jackson F. Blait
Wm. S. Knox, Thos. H. Mitchell. Thos. E
Walker. E. L. Brice. Charles Long, E. G
Schafer. Charles E. Wood, J. L. Crossley
Frank A. McNew. Samuel C. Thompsol
and E. Richard Gasch.
The committee on donations and prize
includes Capt. Samuel C. Redman, chair
r man; W. H. Smith, vice chairman; Welb;
l.ee Ashby, H. E. Ayler, J. F. Blair, C. H
- Bradley. E. L. Brice, W. G. Brown, G. E
Buck. William L. Conley, John L. Curtif
J. A. Davies, Archie H. Douglas, Rober
Fatts, F. A. Frydell, William W. Georges
1. I.. Goldheim. Arthur E. Hess, L. E
Johnson, William D. Leissler, Charles Long
J. W. Lucas, Charles B. Matthews. C. H
Neely. R. W. Neely. F. W. Quinter, W. E
Quintr. Stanley N. Recher, Charles H
Reiter. Harry F. Roche, H. Ellswortl
Sands, Howard Saxton. John Schondau, .
C. Smallwood. C. A. Stewart, Charles E
Stevens. Wallace Streater. Robert W
Summers. John texton, Oscar Voigt. Johi
Walker. R. 'C. Williams, Louis C. Wilsoi
and h'dward A. Zink.
Burnett's Vanilla Extract is the flxei
standard of excellence. It has outlived crit
icism. It is the purest vanilla extract tha
can be bought. Ask for Burnett's.-Advt.
$10.00 Niagara Falls Excursion,
B. and O. R. R.
Special train. Standard Coaches and Par
for Cars. from Washington, 7 a.m.. Augus
19. Route via Philadelphia and picturesqu<
Lehigh Valley. Tickets good for ten days
Stopovers returning.-Advt.
TAKES HIS OWN LIFE.
William Dwyer Commits Suicide Whil
Temporarily Deranged.
Williar. Dwycr. a bricklayer, whose hom
was at 336 I street southwest, committei
suicide in Baltimore yesterday by shootinl
himself in the head. The deed was con
mitted at the house of the young man'
uncle. Six weeks ago Dwyer, who wa;
twenty-eight years 'old and unmarried, weft
to Baltimore to work in the burned districi
He boarded with his uncle, Policemat
George Deal, at 1611 Gough street. It :
reported that he had been drinking heavil;
and that his mind had become disordered.
Early Thursday morning his ' relative
were awakened by repeated knocks on th
door, and the bricklayer was admitted tt
the house. Dwyer said something abou
being pursued by the police, and severa
times afterward he muttered somethini
about the police being after him. As
precautionary measure the policeman re
moved his pistol from where he had beet
in the habit of keeping it and placed it ir
a drawer of the bureau in his room. Dwyei
found the weapon there yesterday whilt
the officer was asleep and with it killec
himself. He had taken the Ice pick fron
the kitchen to the room on the upper floor
it is believed, with the intention of using it
but changed his mind after he found thi
revolver. The reports of the two. shot:
aroused the policeman and he. sent for Dr
Josephson, but life was extinct when th
physician reached the house. Coroner Sud
ler gave the necessary death certificate an
Undertaker Zirkler took charge of the body
Edward J. Dwyer, a brother of the sui.
-ceide. is a member of No. 4 engine compan)
in South Washington. He was notified yes
terday of his brother's death and went tc
Baltimore to arrange for the removal 0
the body to this city for interment.
Southern Rwy. Tours to the
Sapphire Country-"The Land of the Sky'
September 10, 17 and 24, transportation in
cluding seven days' board at Toxaway Ho
tels. Rate from Washington, D. C., $41.95
Get literature descriptive of this beautifu
country from ticket offices, 511 Pa. ave. o1
705 Uth st.-Advt.
The Rose of America.
The American Beauty is seen at its bes
at Gude's. Fine floral design work. 1224 F.
Advertisement.
DREDGING THE RIVER.
Improving the Virginia Channel anc
Lower Potomac.
Re.ports rece ived by General Mackenzie
chiof of eng'a in's, show that dredging op
('rationts h1:1 e been.I resumd 'in the Virgint
cha.n'-l of thie P'otomaie above the Lonj
bridge by the contractors, the Atlantic
Guilf and Pac'ific C'omp'mny. Work is goini
on daty and night with an average rate o
exc:avation of aboiut 20 cubic yards al
hour. As a result of recent operations thi
cha,innel hu:s beeni widened from 2001 feet t<
. 40 feet for a length of about 1.000 feet.
.An examination of the channels ini tha
lower Po.tom:ae. recently dredged by con
tract, shows that although ~the channeli
in generaliy good condition, there has beei
slight shoalinig at three of the bars.
project is to be submitted for the furthe
improvement of the lower Potomac to mee
the needs of navigation.
S$17.00 Louisville and Return,
B. and 0. R. R.,
Knights of Pythias biennial encampmeni
TIckets good going August 12 to 15, vali<
for return until August 31, but may be ex
tended to September 15. See B. and C
agents for particulars.--Advt.
Has Gcod Printing Commercial Value
For reply see patrons of Byron S. Ad
ams. the never disappoint printer,512 11th si
-Advertisement.
FLAG AND BATON.
Gun Factory Band the Recipient c
Valued Gifts.
Mirs. E. C. Pendleton. wife of the super
-intendent of the naval gun factory, recent
Sly presented the Naval Gun Factory Ban,
Swith a beautiful silk pennant, appropriatel:
- inscribed. A resolution was passed at:
r subsequent meeting stating the band's ai
preciation and expressing the hope tha
this substantial manifestation of a kindl
interest by Mrs. Pendleton might becoml
-an inspiration for the better developmeri
- of the musical talents of the organizatior
5 and that its "devotion to the art and futur
'. efforts for the entertainment ~of it
', friend may be the mearis of conveying t
e Mrs. Pendleton that deep and abiding aj
preciation which her kindness inspires.'
The employes of the east gun carrilas
shop. Wa'shington navy yard, presented
baton to Mr. Chas. F. Stanley Tuesda:
a August 9i, 1904, in token of their thani
t and appreciation of his success as a lead.
-and organiser of the Naval Gun Factor
Band. Mr. Stanley in accepting expresse
d thanks to his brother machinists for 111
r beautiful present.
Baltimore and Ohio World's Fair E:n
f curstons. S17 round trip. Wednesdays I
August. September and October. Ticke'
good ten days. Coaches only.-Advt.
Muddy Water in July.
Reports made to the War Departmern
show that there was -more or less turbidit
in the water served to the--people of th
District throughout the entire sonth
July and that tbe water was very turbi
dnring fourteen days of that manbk
| KUzION OF VETERANS
r Members of Eiak Camp, C. V., tc
Meet at Hyattrville.
Il The Geo. M. Emack Camp of United Con
- federate Veterans, Mr. John F. Hickey
d commander, is to assemble in annual re
e union in the Masonic Hall 'at Hyattsville
s Md., the 10th of next month. The
y veterans of this city of both the Broad
e way Rous Camp and the Confederate Vet
e erarns' Association have been invited and
s many have signified their intention of beini
present.
It is expected that this assembly of the
t old warriors who wore the gray will be
e most largely attended, as great interest it
- being manifested in the reunions. The ladies
a of the United Daughters of the Confederacy
s will be on hand to extend the hospitafities
4 of the occasion.
C. & O. World's Fair Special.
r High-class, vestibule, electric-lighted trair
a leaves Washington 2:30 p.m. and runs soitd
- to St. Louis. Only one night out. Magniti
cent scenery.' Dining car service a la carte,
F. F. V., leaving Washington 11:10 p.m.,
. has through sleeper to St. Louis. Low rater
l and stop-over privileges.-Advt.
Moore & Hill (Inc.), 717 14th St.
"We sell and rent houses.". Money to loan.
-Advertisement.
REPAIRING AQUEDUCT BRIDGE.
Conditions More Favorable for Com
pleting the Work.
According to the engineer officer in charge
t of the work of reconstructing pier No. 5 of
the Aqueduct bridge, more visible progress
- was made last month by the contractors,the
Penn Bridge Co., than during any similar
period since the work began. At the be
glnning of the month, he says, p'umping. out
of the cofferdam was commenced, after the
repair of the serious break in the dam,
which had been the cause of about a
month's delay in the work. Pumping was
continued steadily and early in the month
the bottom of the river was uncovered. No
leaks of any consequence have developed
since and by the local treatment of small
inlows through the sheeting with ashes
or stone screenings the total leakage has
been reduced to an insignificant amount
for an inclosure of the size of this dam.
One 6-inch centrifugal. running intermit
tently, is sufficient to hold the water at its
lowest level.
The report says that there was a settle
ment of nearly :v% inches in the towers.
t carrying the "A" frames, at the end of
June, which necessitated lowering the steel
trusses into their shoes and jacking and
blocking up the towers. The trusses were
raised again July 7, since which time there
has been a further settlement of about 1%
inches. By July 13 this subsidence had
practically ceased and the work of tearing
B down the old pier was begun at once under
good conditions. A total of 9Th cubic yards.
out of an estimated total of 1.270 cubic
yards. had been removed by the end of the
i month. Of that material some is retained
for backing the new masonry, some broken
up for crusher stone for use in concrete of
tre new pier, a small quantity deposited on
4 the training dike below Analostan Island.
r and the remainder used for the riprapping
t the Virginia approach embankment of the
highway bridge.
It is expected that the work of demolish
ing the old pier will be completed this
month and that the debris at the bottom
of the river under the cofferdam removed,
r preparatory to placing the concrete founda
tion for the new pier. The officer in charge
3 says that practically all the construction
;naterial necessary for the completion of
the work is now either at the site or is
.uIckly available, so that the reconstruc
tion of the pier can be immediately com
menced as soon as the cofferdam is cleared
of debris.
' Stop at St. Louis Returning
-from California, 165.25 round trip to San
Francisco via Southern Ry.-Southern Pa
cific. Aug. 15-Sept. 9. Limit. Oct. 21. Berth,
$8.50. Stop-overs both directions. A. J. Pos
ton, Gen. Agt., 511 Pa. ave., 705 15th at.
Advertisement.
Hea the U. S. Marine Band Concerts
and enjoy the breezes at Chevy Chase Lake.
-Advertisement.
THE HIGHWAY BRIDGE.
Report of Recent Operations on the
Structure.
General Mackenzie, chief of engineers,
has received a report of recent operations
on the highway bridge across the Potomac.
It shows that the contractors, the Penn
sylvania Bridge Company, have made good
progress in the driving of piles, the con
struction of cofferdams and in the deposit
ing of concrete. The laying of masonry has
commenced at the northeast abutment and
at pier No. 12. Quarry work on the stone
and mill and shop work on the steel for
the bridge continue steadily. It is ex
pected that the riprap retaining dike at the
base of the approach embankment in the
rear of the Virginia abutment will prob
ably be completed this month and opera
tions begun on the Vir-gir1ia approach.
Contracts have been made with the Cran
ford Paving Company for the placing of
15(M0 cubic yards of suitabie material at
the Washington approach to the bridge and
with Charles J. Smith & Son for placing
3.00J0 cubic yards of riprap stone at the
Virginia embankment of the bridge. About
one-half of the grading necessary for the
Washington approach embankment has
been completed.
$66.75 San Francisco, Cal., and Re
turn. B. and 0. Rl. R.. August 13 to
September 9, valid returning until October
23. For routes and full particulars see
agents. 707 13th st., 619 Penna. ave. and
station, N. J. ave. and C st.-Advt.
- Anacostia Democrats Meet.
Haines' Hail, on Harrison street, Ana
costia, was the scene last night of a large
gathering of Anacostia democrats at a
tmeeting under the auspices of the Parker
and Davis Club of the first district. Mr.
Thomas J. Moore, the president, occupied
the chair. There was a discussion as to
the site for the democratic banner that it
.is proposed to swing in the suburb, and
it was decided that Harrison street near
Monroe was considered the best point. It
'was decided that music should be em
ployed at future meetings of the or
ganization to enliven the occasion, and
P arrangements were authorized entered
into between a band and the club for this
purpose. A motion was adopted directing
the officers to communicate with Judge
Parker and pledge the support of the or
ganrization to the democratic candidates.
Boston and Return Account G. A. 3.
Via B. & 0. R. R., August 13 to 15,-return
ing until August 20, but tickets may be ex
tended to September 30. Rail to New
- York. thence Sound lines, $10.75; all rail,
$11.50. Official route Department of Poto
mac. See agents for particulars-Adyt.
Union of Stenographers.
The formation of a union composed of
the stenographers and typewriters em
ployed at the Federation of Labor head
t quarters in this city, as told in The Star
yesterday. is but the preliminary step in
e the organization of the men and women
5. employed in those occupations through
0 out the District, it is said. Mr. Charles E.
Dietrich of Columbia Typographical
e Union, who is an organiser for the Cen
tral Labor Union, has the matter is
charge. He says the persons employed ai
a the professions named, especially the
r typewriter girls, are in many instances
y illy paid for their services.
d Mr. Dietrich realises, he states, that i1
e will be difficult at the beginning to enforce
a salary scale in businesaps in whicli
many schools, public and private, are
,graduating operators, good, bad and in
different. He hopes, however. in time tc
n have the stenographers and typewriters
s union on as goqd a basis as that of the
retail clerks.
93.50 "Labor Day" Excursion 93.5C
t -via superb Norfolk & Waishington steamei
to Old Point Comfort and Norfolk. Satur
day. Sept. 3. at 6:.80 p.m. Rtound trip tick
e ts e)0, good leaving Norfdik and "Ole
f Pott -Monday night. Sept. 5. State -roon
i reserved for round trip. 'Phone 20or 7&
SINGLE TAX TEUGRES.
Leture by John t wajt of Chicago
- Before Student. amsonomies.
A number of studeits olh economics gath
ered at La Fetra's hat dght to attend a
dinner 'and listen to anoaddress by Mr.
John Z. White of Cbics. In the course
of his address Mr. Whitesaid:
"Individual freedom is the aim of those
who support the detsia . advocated by
Henry George. Ta=atti is the practical
means whereby thag >rge to realise his
ideals. In both islpon and method
they claim to be c,srtive-that is. to
be in accord with ithe ltendencies which
have prevailed in t etifsation of which
they are a part.
"The glory of rmaler,mlvilisation.- the
feattie by which it-iis distinguished from.
all others-is the funer yecogpition of in
dividual freedom that aw obtains. And
this is but another'war of asserting the
more extended destructien of privilege..
"In the thrbe relationts in which men live
-that is, the religious ar spiritual, the po
litical or governmentaR, the material or
physieal-individual freedom :.., in. he
United Sttes, nearly canplete.>..
"In the political or governmental field
every man mlay vote -qually with every
other man. In- politioai affairs. -we have
secured - equal individuaj freedom. In. the
physical or:iaterial field, however, we haye
but partly secured individual freedom. But
all the labor in the world cannet of itself
produLe one dunce of mbod. Therefore, in
dividual freedom in religion, - individual
freedom in government, individuai freedom
of the perhon, are of.- but little worth to
him from Wh-ose grasp the land is. held.
"Henry George proposed nothing more
nor less than to continue in the pathway
that hitherto has led to the realtsation of
the distinctive characteristic of the mod
emn world-individual freedom.. We believe
that we are properly called conservatives.
Equal religious rights, equal social rights.
equal rights to labor, must be supplemented
by equal rights to land.
G. A. B. Rates to Boston
Via Pennsylvania Railroad. Round trip via
New York and Sound lines. $10.75; via New
York and rail, $11.50; via through-car route,
$12.25. Selling dates. August 13. 14 and 15,
limit August 20. Extension to September
30 by deposit and payment of fifty cents.
-Advertisement.
Store Your Valuable Silverware
in the special silver vaults of Union Trust
& Storage Co., 1414 F st.n'w. Called for and
delivered. on notice without extra charge~
Advertisement.
BUILDING COXPLETED. -
Executive Offices of St. Elinabeth's
Hospital to Be Transferred.
The new administration building, the
costliest one of the group of thirteen, com
prising the extension of the Government
Hospital for the Insane, will be occupied
within a short time, after which the busi
ness of hospital administration will be con
ducted from that structure. The building
has been in the hands of the painters and
decorators for a number of weeks, but this
work has now been finished, and furnish
ings are being installed. The building is
three stories high and has elaborate trim
mings of white stone. It was constructed
at an expense of $245.000. In addition to
the various offices being located in this
structure, quarters are also provided there
for officers of the hospital.
Building Q of the hospital extension is
already occupied by+:female patients, and
removal of patients will shortly be made to
buildings P and R, east;ef Nichols avenue,
in the male patients' group, which are be
ing made ready as rapi4y as possible. The
two hospital buildhns B. and C, which are
connected with the :administration struc
ture by collonnades, are.ikewise being pre
pared for the reception of inmates.
$1.25 Baltinore and Return,
B. & O. R. R..,
Saturday and Sunday. AU trains both
ways, both days, except Royal Lizritcd.
"Hourly service" Saturday.-Advt.
Hoke Siith's Record.
T. the Editor of Tbe )fwiag Star: -
Your editorial leadae of Eiriday after
noon on-"ffitw og:GeOSgial; os which you
style Mr. Hoke"Smlth "a protean artist"
and charge him with changing his views
on the financial question from the gold to
the silver standard and -.back to gold
again, is carved-out of total misinforma
tion. Because quite a number of other
good Washington people share with you
this misinformation, I beg that you wilj,
ir. the interest of the truth and incident
ally of Mr. Smith, print the facts con
cerning the incident that your editorial
discusses.
While Mr. Hoke Smith was Secretary of
the Interior he was an earnest opponent
of the free silver theory which was then
advocated by many democrats. That
theory then prevailed largely in Georgia
and in most of the southern states. Mr.
Smith made a strong effort to bring Geor
gia to his way of thinking on that ques
tion. In the course of that effort he had
a series of joint discussions with the late
Speaker Crisp, who was one of the ablest
advocates of free coinage. During the gen
eral contest. and particularly, during
those discussions, each side was so posi
tive that the other was wrong that the
question was often asked of each, "What
will you do if the democratic convention
decides against you?' Mr. Smith and
Judge Crisp and their respective follow
er's unhesitatingly declared that they
would take their medicine as gracefully
as they could and support the -nominee
and the platform of the convention.
Free coinage was approved and Mr.
Bryan was nominated. In keeping with
his pledge. Mr. Hoker Smith supported the
nominee and the platform. He could not
under the circumstances do otherwise.
Having to support Mr. Bryan and a plat
form that favored free coinage and criti
cised the Cleveland administration, he re
signed from Mr. Cleveland's cabinet-as
any other self-respecting man would
have done under like circumstances. His
position was perfectly understood and
appreciated by Mr. Cleveland a'nd every
member of the cabinet; and the closeness
of his friendship with the President and
the cabinet was in no measure dimin
ished. He publicly supported Mr. Bryan
on the Chicago platform, but prefaced
that support with the distinct reaffirma
tion of his belief in the gold standard
and his opposition to silver. He maintained
that other issues involved-such as the
tariff and the always appalling negro
question-made it wise for Georgia and
the south to support the ticket in spite of
the objections to it. And in the position
which the democracy took at St. Louis he
has as good right as any other member of
the Cleveland regime to feel personal
pride and vindication.
Mr. Hoke Smith has since early man
hood shown keen interest in Georgia poli
tics and advocated the principles he
thought would conserve the general
good. He has nevee-ben a candidate for
any political office; the only one he
ever held was that. of Secretary of the
Interior. He has been a leader in educa
tional matters; he has borne his full
share in local charities, he has been a
conspicuous sucess im his profession of
the law; he has avedated the interests
of the masses of the peple in every pub
lic controversy; and lia has always been
noted as a fearlesi aggressive factor in
every movement i which he has taken
part. It seems to te that the New York
democracy were -ratihstl fortunate in their
selection of a sottbetlh orator for their
opening rally. CLaAUDIE N. BENNETT.
Grand Concerts & Cain John Bridge
every afternoon anbevatlng by Royal Ital
an Band. of PhiladlPhia, including Sun
day-no admission. F'irt-class restaurant-.
excellent service-ci' sPaces. Sunday break
fasts and dinner parties a specialty. 'Phone.
-Advertisement.
Chans,e of Beute Ordered.
The District Commissioners have made a
slight change in the proposed new route of
the Washington, Alexandria and Mount
Vernon railway in the vicinity of the pro
posed new station to be established on D
street near 12t street. The change has
been made in -ordgr to avoid a possible ob
struction of 4he egress of truck company
C, on 14th street between C strieet and
Ohio avenue northwest.
A4cording tot the ehange in tpuate the
tracks will fOllow C shEet, all the w fheie
32th to -34th Streat , iint4 og lgping Ihemg
Sinmber. Argue for Ineresed Interes1
In Junior Work.
Advance Tent, No. 1000, Independent Or
der of Rechabites, held a meeting last even
ing, when the joint committee of Harmony
Tent, No. 1020, Onward Tent, No. 1021, and
Welcome Tent, No. 1083, met with Advance
Tent's committee to make arrangements
for sending a large delegation to the next
session of the High Tent.
Onward Tent was represented at the
meeting by Mrs. Mary Hessler, Mrs. Lola
V. Marks, Miss Reta Atkinson, Miss May
Heines and Miss Mary Ford. It was de
cided to give an entertainment and dance
at Odd Fellows' Hall in the early future.
Advance Tent conferred the initiatory de
glees, the ceremony being conducted by
Deputy High Chief Ruler Moore. W. W.
Belleir, Frank B. Marks, Harry E. Ball of
Harmony Tent. S. S. Hessler, Jr., and J. C.
Eller of Jehu Tent.
Blafne Newport of Harmony Tent made
an earnest appeal to the members to sup
port Welcome Tent, Junior. which was In
Stituted . last week, and pointed out the
duod to be accomplished by instilling total
abstinence into the minds of the young
members.
Deputy High Chief Ruler Moore spoke
along the same line, contending that ihs
city could be stirred up as never before,
from Rock creek to the Eastern branch. i1
the Junior Tent be given the support it de
serves, and that the temperance tide could
only be checked, by the failure of allies iun
this special work.
An invitation was received from Golder
Rule Tent to attend a lawn party. whkii
was uranimously accepted.
S. S. Hessler, Jr.. William Colbert and S.
S. Hessler. sr.. were elected recording sec
retary, outside guard and treasurer, re
spectively, to fill vacancies.
Under good of the order remarks were
made by S. S. Hessler, sr., Zollie Wright.
Frank B. Marks, S. S. Hessler, Jr.. David
F. Patton. John A. Biekerston. A. G.
Bloom, John French. W. W. Burlew. H. E.
Ball, Edward F. Bute. W. H. LeStrange,
R. C. Smith and T. W. Newman and James
Reagan of Union Tent. No. 87.
Old Eagle Tent. No. 2, I. O. R., organized
in 1849, initiated four members at its meet
ing Thursday evening at Rechabite Hail,
304 B street southeast.
An election to fill vacancies in office was
held, as follows: E. J. Adams, levite; J. R.
Mahoney. I. G.. and Richard Riggles, O. G.
High Tent Deputy J. C. Elier of Jehu Tent
installed the newly elected officers.
Mr. Edmond Cooper, chief ruler of Jehu
Tent, presided over the good of the order
program. Remarks were made by Henry
Tasker, Thomas R. Frey. Isaac Rollins. P.
J. Cooksey, C. W. Williams, W. T. Raley,
J. C. Eller, C. W. Tayler. James Grimes,
Richard Riggies, A. H. Lithgow, E. J. Ad
ams, John Adams and Chief Ruler Burdine.
The Excellence of Elk Grove Butter
and its being put up in air-tight cartons
have won it a place in hundreds of Vash
ington homes. It's a creamy, delicious
butter that keeps fresh and nice under all
conditions. At grocers'.-Advt.
ALLEGED SQUATTERS ABSENT.
Result of the Recent Orders Affecting
Market Dealers.
Buyers at the Center market this morn
ing noticed that several, familiar faces
along the line of countrymen and hucksters,
on the south side of I street between 7th
and 12th streets, were missing. The absent
ones had been forced to leave there because
of the fight that is being waged against
them by the police for alleged illegal occu
pation of the street and sidewalk. Detec
tive Watson and Marketmaster Rice have
filed informations in the Police Court
against twenty alleged violators of the law,
and, as heretofore stated, the cases are set
for trial Monday.
Major Sylvester has taken an active in
terest in the matter of getting rid of the
so-called squatters, and in a report made
last year respecting them, he said:
The space allotted farmers who sell pro
duce of their own raising in the vicinity of
the market houses has become insufficient
to accommodate the many teams. It is ad
mitted that a number who are not farmers
take advantage of the legitimate producer
by occtpying stands en these spaces, but
the ruling-of the court makes it necessary
that the person so vending' should be ebr
served in making a purchase and sale of
the produce: in- order ; Lo. effect. conviction,
which it is difficult to accomplish with a
limited police force.
This impostor, who is familiarly known
as a "forestaller of the market." sells in
ferior products to the consumer, wherein
also arises a question of health. If the su
perintendents of the markets were required
to assign space to the honest farmer only,
it would do away with much of the cause
for complaint, and be an advantage to
those who must purchase from these
classes from day to day.
The growth of the city has been in excess
of the facilities afforded in and around the
market houses for the display and sale of
products, and sooner or later it will de
volve upon the District to make changes
whereby accommodations may be had, not
only by those who sell, but for those who
buy.
$1.00 Frederick, Antietam (Keedys
yille) and Hagerstown
and return, B. & 0. R. R.. Sunday. August
14. leaving Washington 8 a.m. Splendid op
portunity for country outing.-Advt.
THE SPEED LAW.
Alleged Violations Brought to Atten
tion of Police Court.
VIolating the speed law with an electric
delivery wagon was the charge upon which
Charles W. Haslam was arraigned in the
police court this morning. The defendant
entered a plea of guilty and said he de
sired to reserve the right to make a state
ment. The complaint against him was that
his horseless vehicle attained a speed of
more than seventeen miles an hour on
Pennsylvania avenue' near 17th street yes
terday. Mr. Haslam said that the vehicle
had been tested and that it could no .go
faster than twelve miles an hour. His per
sonal bonds were taken.
Another defendant in a case Involving an
alleged violation of the speed law was a
colored man named George Lee. He rode a
bicycle at the rate of abqut sixteen miles an
hour. At the time of his arrest he was on
his way to the house of a doctor who was
wanted to attend a young man who had
been taken suddenly ill. Judge O'Neal made
no comments upon the case, but merely
said: "Personal bonds."
91.25 Baltimore and Return,
B. & 0. R. R.,
every Saturday and Sunday. Tickets good
returning until Sunday night. "Hourly
service" Saturday.r-Advt.
PRELIMINARY WORK.
Reconstruction of Aacoantla Bridge to
Begin Next Week.
The preliminary work on the reconstruc
tion of the Anacostia bridge across the
Eastern branch of the Potomac will begin
next week, when teat piles will be driven
into the banks of the river on the Anacos
tia aide and one will be sunk in the middle
of the stream. This work will be done
under the direction of W. J. Douglass, en
gineer of bridges, for the purpose of as
certaining what difficulties may be expect
ed In putting down the permanent piles
for the foundation of the new bridge across
the river.
The new bridge will have a draw 100 feet
wide. At first the Commissioners favored
the proposition that no draw be placed in
the bridge, but the War Departmnent offi
cials were of the opinion that a draw
should be placed in the structure in order
to facilitate navigation of the river.
91.25 To Baltimore anad Return 91.88
Via Pennsylvania Railroad every Saturday
and Sunday. All trains, except Conrs
sional Limited. Convenient' train sevce.
Advertisemnent.
Of en a Cruise.
Capt. Don E. Clarke. Q. Harry Lange,
Oliver H. Clarke and Thonmas Burke of the
Corinthian Yacht Club will leave this even
tug for a eruise of twa-~* en the lower
Potoac aee Ve.?~n
-t especs .to -iI Jel~~s
IC 1On SICE POOS,
Donation of Funds by Generous Wash
ingtonian.
Forty thousand pounds of ice have now
been distributed in Washington among
the sick poor and those having yvung
babies, out of the fund placed at the dis
posal of Commissioner Macfarland by a
generous Washingtonian for that pur
pose, according to a report made to Mr.
Macfarland by Mr. George S. Wilson, sec
retary of the board of charities, who has
charge of the ice fund. Tickets for 20,000
pounds more have Just been distributed
by Secretary Wilson among the physi
cians to the poor and the nurses of the
Instructive Visiting Nurses' Society, who
visit the families and make the distribu
tion. They report that the ice has been
of the greatest value, not only in giving
comfort, but in saving life. The fund will
provide for all the needs until the end of
hot weather.
$4.25 to California,
one way, Sept. 14 to Oct. 14. Stopovers till
Oct. 31. Berth. $5.1. A. .1. Poston, Gen. Agt.,
511 Pa. ave., 705 15th st.-Advt.
- IORE TAWa ORDERED.
Promised Relief Prom Alleged Inade
quate Garbage Service.
The measures taken within the past few
days by Commissioner Macfarland to
remedy the garbage collection service have
evidently been successful. Assistant Su
perintendent Twohey of the street cleaning
department today reported that only twen
ty-five complaints as to the service were
received at his office today, as opposed to
sixty yesterday and seventy-five last Wed
nesday.
Vhen the unsatisfactory conditions were
rade known to Mr. Macfarland he at once
directfd that the company be required to
put on more teams and wagons in the col
lection service, and this order the company
has complied with. There are now about
seventy teams and wagons in service, four
more than the largest number employed
last year.
Additional service has been ordered, and
it is hoped that by Monday the arrears will
be cleaned up. The company is now taking
away from Washington twenty tons of
garbage a day more than on any day last
summer. It is endeavoring to get around
the railway transportation difficulties by
utilizing box cars, as well as the flat cars,
for which the garbage tanks are made.
Meanw6ile the company is being fined $1
for each complaint found by the inspectors
to be well taken. It was fined $63 under
the seventy-five complaints of Wednesday
twelve of them having been unfounded, ac
cording to the reports of the inspectors.
The company has assured Commissioner
Macfarland of its desire and determination
to meet the terms of its contract.
Mbney to lend at 4, 5 and 6 per cent on
real estate. Frank T. Rawlings, 1503 Pa. ave.
-Advertisement.
17-Louisyile & Return-C. & O. Ry.
account K. P. encampment. Tickets good
going August- 12 to 15. Liberal limit. Direct
route, through service.-Advt.
PUBLIC PLAY GROUNDS.
Interest in the Work of Preparing
Amusement, for Children.
Early in the present summer five vacant
lots, with apparatus for having a good
time, varying in quantity and quality ac
cording to the location of the ground, were
loaned temporarily for play grounds for the
children of Washington, and improvements
had been made upon them, but play
grounds of the ideal kind had not been
realized.
The play grounds committee assembled
early in the spring in the general office of
the Associated Charities to make plans for
immediate work, and scarcely a month
passed before arrangements were made to
clear ten or twelve lots, erect such appara
tus as might be in keeping with the hopes
of those who kne* the work; and for the
employmept of a supervisor who should
prepore grounds anew and supervise vol
unter teachers and helpers in all parts of
the city. This was the beginning of a
work of philanthropy.
A number of months have passed since
these plans were made and time has proved
the wisdom of the early action. Eleven
lots have been cleared, heavy and well
constructed gymnasium apparatus has
been erected, base ball, volley and basket
ball courts have been laid out, and sand
boxes, with awnings for cover, have been
placed for the smaller children. Everything
is gradually being done-as the funds in
hand permit-for the comfort and pleasure
of the little ones of all ages.
Prof. A. U. Craig of the Armstrong Nor
mal Training School. who is a member of
the committee, realized the need of some
one to supervise the clearing, leveling and
equipping of grounds, the regular supervisor
not having time to prepare the grounds and
train volunteers, and without waiting for
the commitee to act, he volunteered to take
tip this work and carry it through to com
pletion. The report is now made by Mr.
Craig that all plans have been executed
and that eleven play grounds are ready for
full use.
With the real play grounds and proper
equipurent it has not been necessary to
search for children. The grounds in the
rear of Neighborhood House, only about
25x00) feet. frequently hold a party of hap
py youngsters numbering 125. In the hot
hours of the day dozens of boys and girls
may be seen upon the chute and parallel
bars and dozens more in the sand boxes,
while in the evening hours the party in
creases to about two or three hundred. Fre
quently the regular class at each ground
is so large that it is necessary to divide
responsibility and set many volunteers at
work as instructors.
League spirit and the desire to uphold
division dignity has been awakened. There
is -a southwest club, a southeast club and
many others. These clubs contest at base
ball, basket ball and other games, and the
enthusiasm of the participants increases
every day.
Bronchitis
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is
the only medicine you
need. We have been say
ing this for 60 years. if
you want additional proof,
ask your own family phy
sician. We will abide by
his decision. LdC."y.T.:0
Chris. Xander' s
Pamous White Branidy
-ii the best kaewn medium for
preserving Peaches.
$2-50 gal.; 65c. qt.; 35c. pt.
QUAITY HOUSE,
-0 7th et. 'Phone E. 365.
The
Telephone
Directory
for the fall m.sths
goe te Fss
5eptember 10th.
ise am a if von
-sse em that date.
mgs~ se iu enW
aa.1' aa *8
' VACATION PERIOD. i
Magistrate Samuel C. Mills to O.ee is
Judge Kimball's Sbead.
Justice of the Peace Samuel C. Mill. will
preside over the United States branch of
the Police Court during the time that Judge
Kimball takes his annual vacation. Judge
Kimball left today, to be absent from the
city until the last week in September. He
will attend the G. A. R. encampment at
Boston, going from there to the northern
part of Maine, where he spent his early
days.
Judge Scott, Who has been off duty for
several weeks because of a severe attack
of rheumatism, has recovered sufciently
to go to Mountain Lake Park. Md., where
he hopes to be greatly benefited by the
change. Justice of the Peace l,wis I.
O'Neal is holding the District branch of
the court during his absence.
Assistant United States Attorney Ralph
Given is spending the month of August
with his family in the mountains of West
Virginia. at Brookside.
Assistant Corporation Counsel Jame- .
Pugh. jr.. is spen..ng his vacation on his
farm in Montgomery county, Md.
Warrant Clerk William H. Huff is at one
of the West Virginia resorts for a stay of
several weeks.
Baltimore and Return $1.35.
Pennsylvania Railroad sells tickets every
Saturday and Sunday to Baltimore and re
turn. $1.25. Good until Sunday night.
Advertisement.
Ordered by Commissioners.
The District Commissioners today order
ed: That a fire hydrant he ere( ted at the
corner of Idaho avenue and Woodley road
northwest, at an estimated cost of i7O.
That the unexpended balance of the ap
propriation for paving Rhode Island avenue
from Florida avenue to 1st street west be
expended, by day labor. for grad'ng the
banks and sidewalk space on said avenue
That the salary of A. M. l.ake. Inspector
on the Connecticut avenue bridge. is here
by increased from $:i to $i.u4 per diem, to
take effect August ll, 194.
CITY ITEUS.
In Greater Demand Than Ever.
Every day more and more housekeepers
give up baking to order Jo. G. Meinberg's
Bread. It satitdies every requirenent as to
purity and goodness. Bakery, 716 11th se. 1
Good News Travels Fast.
Nat. Capital Brewing Co.'s "Munii h' Beer
steadfastly gains in popularity. A fine table
beverage-an excellent summer tuni'. Keep
a case on hand. 'Phone 222. 2 do., $1.2t. It
Notice to Builders and Contractors.
We make a specialty of furnishing lumber
for flats, etc. Elsinger Bros., 21i19 ith n.w.
aul3-3.tf
A young colored man named Louis John
son, living at 26 Jackson street northeast.
fell on the sidewalk near 1st and I streets
northeast this morning shortly tter 12
o'clock and injured his leg. He was taken
to the Casualty Hospital by the potice.
Holmes' Pies Are Perfectly Delicious.
The choicest ingredients and the superior
skill of clever home pastry cooks combine
to make Holmes' Home-made Pies exceed
ingly delicious. Fresh berries, fresh fruit
and the best home-prepared fillings are
used, and every pie is baked just so; 2k.
each delivered. Holmes' Bakery, lst and
E sts. 'Phone E. $64. It
Piano Tuning, $1.50; Factory Expert.
Jas. R. Durity, 3815 12th st. i.e. Ite
Aahburn Ice Cream is Made From Rich
Cream and fresh fruits. $1 gal. 1333 14th. It
Why Not Let Us Send
For the household effects or other articles
that you wish to dispose of? Splendid fa
cilities. Sale Wednesday. 10 a.m. Wilson
& Mayers, Auctioneers, 1247 grad 1 I G st.
n.w. It
You (in All Guss en the Next
President and the House of Representativas
by calling on George W. Driver and re
ceiving a copy of "Facts of Interest te
Voters." just published, containing very
valuable political information. It
North Chesapeake Beach-Own a Cot.
tage for the children. Hotel. 17 fine cot.
tages, &c. Large lots; $W3o up. 512 F st. n.w.e
Persons Going to the World's Fair
will, by calling at Travelers' Hotel Ex
change, 1336 New York ave., learn some
thing to their advantage. it
Correct Construction Essential
of deformity apparatuses to obtain tne
ficial results; expert fitting. Trusses. EIlas
tic Hosiery. Obesity Belts. Crutches. Shoul
der Braces. Rubber (Goods. Cutlery, Invalid
Supplies. Surgical Instruments, etc. Lans
& Lossau. 4,2' 7th st. ni.w. Ladly at tendant.
Beef to Roast, 8 and lOc.;
Steaks. loc.. 12c. and 14c ; 6 lbs. Rice. 25.c.:
2 lbs. Best Cheese, re. S lbs. Starch for
2.'c.; 1 doz. Soap. 2.c.. at J. T. 1D. l'yles' 7
stores, including 11.1 La. ave. au12-2t
Charles Ryington, twenty-two years old,
living at 325 Pennsylvania ave'nue porth
west, became ill n.h 6th and K streetS
northwest yesterday afternoon. He was
taken to the Emergency Hlospital for treat.
ment.
A. B. C. Headache Powders.
Immediate relief. Druggists. 10c. au3-tU
Great Bear a Pure Spring Water.
d gallons for 50c. Omoce: 704 11th.
jy12-tu.s-tf
The Home for the Blind, 9153E st. n.w.
has workshops wr'ere chairs are recaned,
mattreCsss madJe r.nd ? enovated in the best
manner at lowest prar. Work given this
institution aids a worthy cause. m28,s-tt
--When an adver
tiser employs us to
write his advertise
ments he insures
the effectiveness of
his advertising.
Festal.or -,..e .
L. P. Darrell Adv. Agency,
L. P. Daridn, Roamns
a. W. Cen. IeE-1O3-1i6,
C. C. Archibald. Evening star hldg.
F. T. Harher. 'Phone Miain 2443.
It
PoroXhc DIVER BOATS.
3. 5. RANDALL l'OTOMAC SITEE LNE 0.
DAILY S'T5AMERi FOR RaaE LANDNMs.
Mandsr sed Wed.nemy at 4 p.ms. feords
Beach. Celtom's and interamediste a.ay
blardiugs iS WIesamice rver. and Nemi.sa~~~
at I a..n. for 'n.a-i Bea* s
snas.and Iuhed ~ ous~
Sundar, Tuhadar a Ti3 1 am. M
UNITED UTATE MAIL O00TU.
WASHINOTON. D. C.. TO GLTMoIIT, MR,
The sTaWUS a d. .
.. . Resi5gabuse :3 a-.as
sesiend satl within a half haer et sei1
E. 5. BANDALL. Manager 'peme I 0
o OARPENTt. GeneralW
- ahm. W. .RA .Amt
Peoples Line.
JVW TORK--AIBANT.
New C. V. 3n0n eves dates is AM
ALTM NG E AA SONDA?.
U.KU.. festet - at 6

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