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WA,8KMINGO1 -P. 0, MGNRDAY, M~V~BR i 1904-TWENTY: PAGES.. TU NY== MAhL IFUraM DADDY, EOET ElMT. be T~ Meet~ TdmIan enaim nt se. na sere a P a " ft Deemin Sir n W miiin OMU i dulerrism. en their 0e a Sos or~S_" Fas.0 seef MarU "Surisy Nor n OurP FWVWINO n~~ wuftb 9. 0. rri-se mU 90000 n __.7 EftCATIONAL IN WASHING'ON. Lawrence School Vocal Art Dramatic Art.'"*n;" "" 131 nw-fit*-4 W ~ 311 Est C'apitol street. Wood's Twentieth ''.r. Cor . Telephone 38. o - Day .nd evening .e..lon.. mercial Pa"t"" Obtained tat graduates. College ugg " ar'"al a' 'ce. n12-m-4t CLASSES FORMED IN THE ErM rTARY studies, follown g the grades o holl. schools. but lmited to six Pupis. Them dividual instruction; no beone work retredzo. Ad dresa Miss DR VINE, 1916 1 St. S.w. no1041t Washington Dramatic||" Physical Culture-Developmest and Gra e-at. late"d. M. AURELIA BARRINGTO.N. DirectrSIS. 1116 P St. S.w. Send for booklet. se10-78t*-5 * Shorthand In 30 Days. We teach our course in shorthand complete in 20 DAYS. or REFUND YOUR MONEY. Simple, speedy, practical. No need to spend inobths with old systems. Evening classes. 7:30 t1 10:4x). The Stenographic Academy, Colorado building. Washington, D. C. n40-12t*-12 ART SCHOOL. Uiss S. W. KELLY. S06 17th n.w.-Art League bldg. 2fto*-4 Circulars on application. STRAY ER'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 003. 11TH AND F S. N.W. 7ho tainig I ortohand, type- wi=ig )tkr P.Cg peamsil~~*~ arithmetic. Eg~b etc. D~ay and night seusiS all the year. NOW students .Typewriters @4 studenta' home re. Books fe.All graduates'3 ans teed good situations or mwney rets Hacal sne mouths trial Ser. Terms moderate. CmI. write or 'phone Main 3430. for catalegas. no4-tt, 12 Shorthand -Typewriting. CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION. Special speed exercises; Individual paration. Beq ow. astwriter sure ot position 15R AL SCHOOL, n.w. cot. 0 and 1. no8-16t*6 Thomas Evans Greene, ART3.7 0$AS 40 ORATORIOS. TH AR SINGINO. (Opera clia. now forming. Three Public perP formances, *itb Washington ZymphonY OrcheS during season tudio. Wash" Collee of Muic, 120 at. n.y. Miss Katie V. Wilson, TR1ACHER OF SINGING. S122 10 r at sw.. Waahlngtom Colloe at =usc.Telphone Main 360. urnS *WS THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL FOR BOYS With its Boarding and Day Departments, with Its 1nior and Senior Schools, with Its modern build and Its estensive athletic grounds, with its ab Faculty and Ito thornugh course of study. Cers unusual advantages for the education of a boy from the time he leaves the kindergarten until he enters college. A Year-Book may be obtained at the leading book et(ree and hotels or of the Head-Master. LOUS LIVERETT HOOPER. 390 Wisconsin avenue. nol-tt Mandolin, Banjo, Guitar 'And Violin. SPECIAL FALL RATES. Modern methods. Eayterms. Instrwime. 5%Off. ARTHUR E.1NIOT. tudio 91 K n w. 2 2t MADAME BIMONT, 41raduated from Paris UnlverityezpeueieFrencb Teacher. gives lesson. Apply 144 .. ave. Washington Seminary 2103-2109 S St. N.W. AN EARNV=T SCHOOL FOR EARNEST GIRI&. Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Smallwood, PRINCIPAIA TWELFTH YEAR. Planned for pents who wish for and will ap preciate a beautiful and cultured home. refned as esriations. thoroughly good Instruction and the up haflding of character. Gymnasium. Play Boom. Tennis Court. Send for iletrated catalogue. * aelf-78t-U Women's Gymnasium, uue Bske Bali, ine rBass Bll, Vole Bail and Lawn Tennis Courts. Classes Monday and Prof MA URIE Ad 80YC as ahoy.. fo retf, 1RENCHl LANGUAGE ZICHOOL, Beginners and advanced courses; thorough sand Mle. V. P(L DO~M 81 ld. ave.a.w ec29-tf-d MRS. 1HORMESS, TEACHER OF SINGING. * Studio at Knabe's, 1218 F St. ae-78t.s __________ ROBERT HuICKMAN Dramatic School. TRAINING 'OR TllE STAGE AND THlE PLIATFORM. ALSO ELO)CITTION. RECITING AND SH1AEESPIEAIIEAN READING. inder the Direction of Robert HIckman. 12 Years Stags Manager wih C1 arlee Froamnof VAY AND EVENING CLASSES. Special Children's Classes and Performances. STDI. 1415 0 ST. N.W. *PHONE MAIN 1722. fount Vernon Seminary, Eleven Hundred M Street N. W. THIRTIETH YEAR. For information apply to MRS. ELIZABETh 3. UOaMUU, MRS. ADULIA GAtb RENELET, oeli-tf.38 Prtielas. MRS. FLINT'S FRENCH AND ENGLISH Day School for Girls, 1114 1 at. WILL REOPEN MONDAY. 00T. 213. (Nnet...h Tr.) FrnhDeprmt in charge et Pred. Nais FLYNN'S 2"'".g. US A TEAR-AY ONIGHT SUSI0N. TYPEWRITING.OT DE~Rwmo PENMANSHIP. SPELLING. Carefut nddal iastrueim xeineand e mae ourmue-198-e18simeb HIALL-NOYES SCHOOL Smse.Beth ass;an - German-American Kneaten, D~s AxeaO ~ 4dus . 101 New. Osab sr .t! .... .................... EDUCATOAi, IN WASIUNGeeN. TANNER'S SHORTHAND AND BUSINESS COLLEGE, Car. r sad th elevatea. Yes. 81uA,1-tegitering. now can get UMaf!inj the ftln course. a NATISUAL 00=i18 8S1OL sel-d eaa.8am 3718 Q ST. N.W. ST. ROSE'S INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL. presemah... ladeg and mi.. .nite. wrap. e. Evning gowns a 28pe G t.it3. *IlTti.4,d sw .swti a at.mw Spanish Language School. S atv teacer., Rma erains. Res 3. as-tt. 131 N. Y. sea. Samw GONAD. PI. Columbia School for Boys, R3NSINGTON. Md. 0e00 of Wamuosgmv EDWARD DE MEIMA (Tale). sel0_s.mtbtf4Kungm.3 WIMODAUGHSIS. 1408 NEW YORK AVE. Classes now forming In elocution, stemography. tyetin,'a sie.. training. French gramma. athmei and dacig Teruhs. $1 a month to members; mombe Ip,8 er |e*l-ti ANA R. Ma"DONALD. Suet. French-German -Spanish Italian. Russian. Latin. Greek. Engleb. BR11 SHOO, M 4t at. A. GONAUD. Prine. amo-ti.' HE DRILLERY. 1100 NNW YORK AVENUE. Shorthand. Typewriting. Book keeping. Telegraphy, Busineeg and Civil Service Preparations. sessions daily. Next civii service examination. Oct. 18. jy-"em.tt Bliss Electrical School cifers and evening clasee In fteoretieal ad a tricity, eomgiete a e year. Stufrats tra rd poens he eeti =6 S tries. Twe year opened September Call or Send for Catalog. 219 0 Street N. W. ocl4-tf P LYNN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE. 6th and K. gleatbotongh course in LETTER WRIT G BOOKKEEPING for $10 and obtains positions. ana1-788 Piano, Violin, Vocale &c. Calmbia Ocservatory at Mosie 80 Mt. Vees Vl. 18th sueceusful year. EDWIN HART. Pra. se19-64t*4 Miss Adelaide Clements, VISITING GOVERNESS. ee8-t-4 134 STH ST. N.W. Washington College of Music, 1218-1210 9 1. N.W SYDNEY LLOYD WRIGHTSON, Direeter. REGINALD D3 KOVEN, Dea. Pupie received at any tie. Plano, Voice, Orathrko.: Tad.~'M ! t. Not mal Coarse, Enseuble Caieea saegmages. String ed. Brass and Weed Inatruments. Elocutiom and Dramatie Art. OrebestratIoS and om0peeitim. OPERATIC CLABSES. Catolognee sent upon applicatlem. se10-8am.1 THE OLNEY SCHOOL, 1152 18TH ST. KiM V Tespins tesmnh tethr balL ec., may be law tens sew- - EXPRESSION-84EAKINGTO E Private or class lessons. MIe Hi a wont of Balti moe etampletea w eek In Waehingtoa t. te ad t 14th and Yale ats. .o4oS ite. OCEAN ZRAVNL Hamburg-American Line. PLYMOUTH-HEf330Etr1i-'f i. Hamburg...Neew"el We.V&.9e. 8 3Pretoria......Ngy .L...299. 10 *Ha grill rom and ""..amnba $will call at Dom L Wu (andes end NEW YORK-NAPLEM-ENOA. PRINZ AlDALBERT......bW9. 26, Yel IUeb. 29 PRINC OSKAR ........De 5. Jan. St. Mar. 21 DEUTSCHLAND ............... Jan. T. feb. T MOLTE.... ........Jan 30 11 A.M ~Via Madeira.Cai;.* iiiraltar.* Mial-iaga Algiers. HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE, 37 B'WAY, N. 7. h . F. DROOP A SONS, 925 Pa. ave. Mhle~tf-19 NORTH GERMAN LLOYD Fast Express Service. PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-BREMUN. Kaieer.. afNo . a .... Feb. 2. 10am K.Wm.1I..Dee. 15l. 10 :M. I KronrFeb. 21. 7:20am Kaiser.... Jan. 8. 10am Kaiser... Mar. 7. 10 am Kronpr's..lan. 1?. noon I Kronprins.Mar. 21. 6 am Twin-Screw Passenger Service. PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-BREMEN. ow-a ..No. 10 l Sm In a Jan. 19. 10 an .Doc 15. l0:mI C~a.. '. Jn. 2 8. 10a m Koeln.:.= 2 . 10 am *Koeln... .Feb. 9. 10 am *Zleten .... Jan. 10. 0 ai Zleten ... Feb. 23, 10 am *Will call at Bremen only. Mediterranean Service. 01BRALTAR-NAPLESE-GNOA. OILRICHS & CO. NO. BROADWAY. N. 1. Aps-81 to B. *. DRIP Pen Pa avet'y.. PRENCH LINe COMPAGNIE GXRAI TSATL NIQUR, From Pie No.42, North RIer oot Morton .t. N.Y. *La Sav......Dee. 11 La Gaecogne..Dec. 22 *Twin4-sce tae. First clam'$A0 and upward; meond class, 88 and Genra Ageny 2Broadway. New Voik. fe782-7GERE W. MOSS AMERICAN LINE PLMUH -CHERBOURG-ITRAIIPTON. ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE NEW YORK-IAONDON DIEDUT. RED STAR LINE NEW YORK-ATWURP-LNDN--PRIS. HITE STAR LINE .a MEDITERRANEAN ANXLA,8 GIERALTAR--NAPI E-GNOA-AL3TANDRIA. REPULIC.............Dee. 1 Feb.1, l. CRETAI. .........e. 10 Fam. d. Mar. 11 DVD INDA.haengr Aget ..-81.t., Dr. REED, Specialist, 509 12tit Stret 25 YEARS' RIX~ Dlaenet the Brain and Nerveus Skin,~ To. breat andLss ti~r.Vrccl and ~ee~e are.N aa e the U me DR. SIIADE. Chesapeake & Ohio Ry. Sebedule Eective November 18, 1104. 2:30 P.M. D1. Car train to Cincinnati. Reaches Cininat 8 a.m., Louisville 11:00 a.m., St. Louis 6:0 p.m.. Chicago 5:80 p.m. Pullman Sleepers io emi ville, Cncinnati, Indianapolis and St. Louis Connection for Virgina Hot Spiw weekdays Parlor Car Cikcnfiatl to Chicago. Dining Cm from Washington; meals a Ia carte. 11:1 P.M.Daf . F. V. LIMITED. Solid vo tbule. elihted Dining Car train to Cin einnati. Pullman Sleepers to Cincinnati, Lex. lngton and Louisville without chang. Con. partnent Sleeper to Virginia Hot 8p daffy except Sunday. Sleepers Cincinnati to Chicago and ULauls. - Dining car serving meals a la carte. Reservation and tickets at Chesapeake and Obse eee, 511 Pennsylvania avenue; 00 Fourteenth atreet. near F, and at the station. Telephone call 160 for Pennsylvania R. R. Cab Service. H. W. FULLR. TIlephmne Main 1066. General Passenger Agent. ADILL~I@AEi STATION CORNER OF SIXTH AND B STREETS. 1:90 A.M. DAILY. PITTSBURG EXPRESS AND CHICAGO SPECIA.-Parlor and Dining Cars on Chicago Special Harrisburg to Pittsburg. Con. nects for Chicago. Indianapolis, Louisville and St. Louis. Buffet Broiler Parlor Car to Harris burg. 10:50 A.M. daily. THE PENNSYLVANIA LIM ITED.-Pul1man sleeping, Dining, Smoking and Observation Cars from Harrisburg. For Chicag, Cleveland. Toledo. Detroit and Cincinnati. Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. 10:50 A.M. daily. ST. LOUIS LIMITED.-leep Iag. Dining. Smoking and Observation Cars Har Ifsburg to Cincinnati, IndianapolIs and St. Lenin. Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. 10:0 A.M. daily. MAIN LINE RXPRESS.-Pull. man Buffet Parlor Car to Harrisburg. Buffet Parlor Car Harrisburg to Pittsburg. 80 P.M. daily. CHICAGO AND ST. L4AUIS 3 PRSE.-Sleeping and Dining Cars Washington to St. Louis. Harrisburg to Chicago, Indianapolis, St. Louis and Nashville (via Cincinnati and Louis. vill). Parlor Car to Harrisburg. 5:40 P.M. daily. CHICAGO LIMITED.-Sleeping, Smoking. Dining and Observation Cars. Harrs. burg to Chicago and Toledo. Parlor Car to Har. risburg. 1:11 P.M. daily. - ST. LOUIS EXPRESS.-Pullmaa Sleeping Car Harrisbur; to St. Louis and Cincin. nati. 1:45 P.M. daily. WESTERN EXPRESS.-Pullman Sleeping Car to Pittsburg and Chicago. Dinlig Car to Chicago. 1:45 P.M. daily. CLEVELAND AND CINCINNATI EXPRESS.-Pullman Sleeping Cars Washington to Harrisburg. and Harrisburg to Cleveland and Cincinnati. Dining Car. Connects for St. Louis. 10:40 P.M. daily. PACIFIC EXPRES.-Pullnma Sleeping Car to Pittsburg. Connects for Toledo. 1:50 A.M. daily. BUFFALO DAY EXPREM wit through Cafe Car. Parlor Car and Coaches, to Buffalo. via Emporium Junction. 7:0 A.M. for Kane. Canandaigun Rochsateg,,s Niagara Falls daily, except Sunday. 10:10 A.M. for Elmira and Renovo daily, except Sunday. For Williamaport daily, 8:30 P.M. 1:15 P.M. daily. BUFFALO.NIGHT EXPRESS, with through Buffet Sleeping Car and Coaches to Buffalo. via -Emporium Junction. 1:45 P.M. daily for Brie; for Rochester, Buffal and Niagara Falls daily, except Saturday, with sleeping Car Washington to Rochestee. 10:40 P.M. for Bri*. Canandaigua. Rochester, Buf. falo and Niagara Falls daily. Pullman Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester Saturdays only. FOR PHI ELPHIA. NEW YORK AND THU EAST. 4:00 P.M. "CONGRESSIONAL LIMITED." for New York only, daily, all Parlor Cars. Mingag Car. Express. 6:5w 8:50. *1000 (New York only) and *11:00 A... *1235, 8:15. *4:40. 6:50, 10:00 P.M.. 12:10 night. On Sundays. 08:50. *11:00 AM.. 12:10. 5:14, *4:40. 6:0 and 10:00 P.M., 12:30 night. For Philadelphia only, Express, T:40. 10:00 A.M., 12:10 P.M. week-days, 2:00. 4:00, *08:35 and 5:40 P.M. daily; 6:65 A.M. Sundays. For Boston. without change, 7:40 A.M. week-days and 5:85 P.M. daily. For Baltimoie. 5:00. 6:15. 0:55. 7:40. 1:10, 0:50. 10:00. 10:50. 11:00 A.M., 12:10, 12:85, 1:23, 2:00. 3:15, 8:80. 4:00 (4:00 LImited), 4:20, 4:40, 4:48. 5:5. 5:40. 6:10. 6:50, 7:15. 7:45. 10:00. 10:40, 11:35 P.M., and 12:30 night week-days. On Sun. days, 6:55, 7:0, 8:0, 9:05, 10:50, U00 A.M,, 12:10. 1:15. 2:00, 8:15. 8:30. 4:00 (4:00 Iamited), 4:20. 4:40, 5:85, 5:40, 6:10, 6:50. 7:15, 7:4, 10:00. 10:40 P.M. and 12:80 night. For Annapolis. 7:40, 8:50 A.M.. 12:10 and 5:40 P.M. week-days. undaes, 8:50 A.M. and 5:40 P.A. For Pope's Creek Une. 7:50 A.M. and 4:48 P.M. week-days; 9.05 A.M. Sundays. Ticket ogices. corner Fifteenth and 0 streets, and at the station, Sixth and B streets, where srders can be left for the checking of baggage to destination from hotels and residences. Telephone call "1640"' for Pennsylvania Railroad Cab Service. * Dining Car. W. W. ATTERBURY. I.ER. WOOD, General Manager. Pass'r Trame Manager. GEO. W. BOYD. - General Pass ee Agent. SOUTHERN RAILWAY. Behedigle effective November 6, 1904. Trains leave from Pennsylvania Station. 7:85 a.m. Daily. Local for Harrisonhurg, War. renton Danville and way stations. 10:51 a.m. Daily. Wasington and Florida Lim itad. Through coaches and sleeper to Dolumbia, Savannah and Jacksonville. Dining car service 11:15 am. Daily. United States Fast Mail. First-class coaches and drawing room sleeper to New Orleans. Diinear service. 4:01 p.m. Week dy. Local for Harrisonburg and way stations on Mana==as branch. 4:15 u. Daily. Local for Warrenton and Char. 7:80 p.m. DaIly. New York and Atlanta Ex prss First-class coach to Atlnttsoeeri Usuue.Ga., via Atlanta. Sunset Ws oto San Franciseo Mondys, e~A 6:80 m. Daily. New York and Pierida Ex pem le-class coacbes and aleeeto Comum biSavannah and Jackmonviil. e. p to An gista. Dllgcr service a in carte. 10:00 p.m. DalNew York end Memphjsm Ited (via- Iyneb rg. First-class coach sa eep tomld; leeper to Nwv oe ta inge 10:4 emp.m.ily. ashinandnd twst~ cars to Atlanta and Macon* toeari Nashile RAINS O BLUEONT BRANCH. Leave Washington 5:0 a. 1:0pn d Washineton 0:10 n.s., 6:U p.m. fte mht Through trains from the South arrive ago *:45 aum..:g a.m.. S:45 a... 10:15 a.m., 4 g . daily.Fo Charlotteeville, 6S- ILD. and slelgcar reservations and setaihi inatnm an be had atM t~Ie W 3 51 rvn a 515S3lsl 'Pon 168 . . t. Sev Atlantic CoastLine. Emetive. Oetdbr 24 e 4:30 a.m. daily-4lseepig 3 W tM r Io Jacksonville, la. 8:d5 p.m. dIrey-Slseplsg late Tot; to Jae sn, Fla.; New York tea qaw~m Fla., V1 Jackovill.;, New York to ?1gna. ..New lt to Charleston, I. C.; Wahlpz4n, D. i., to WI mlSteun N. O. Connects St iee ftr NOl 'Mit, vi N. & W. PUtaAD DINING CA SMVICE on this train. For tickets and An -orme at tl. OFFICE OF TUE LI1 33119L VANL AVENUE NORTHWM|, an raEMSYLVANI RAILROAD STATION. A. L. REZ1 District Passenger Agent. 1Suahina.n D. C. W. J. CRAIG, E MEBSON, Gen., PaI. Agt. Me Manger Wilmington. N. C. I1OSI. N. 0. Baltimore "*alt R. I TRAM t W ON TES ODI pmyLE , IA AND LW TE. *7 a Pullman 1:00 e.m. Buftet, Pad.?.- 5." 29004n.m. Diner and Parlor 016. f100 am. Dime and PUfoe (be. 01:00 p.m. Diner . ar. *8:00 p.m. ''oyal- --.An Pame , 1 00 pm. Coaebes *11:0 p.m. Sleepers. 03:00 am. 51 Sle4pa..rWI Atltic C'ity, W00, 1900, t11:00 am., t10 *8:00 p.m. EVERY HOUR ON HOUAi TO BAIIIMORE WITH P AN SUVICK. W'eek dys- 3 30 '1..02 Week dais: 8:00,6;00, 6:,4 7:006 TakS. 8:m 9.0 9:0, 10.0 11:00.ZLM.. 12.0 noom 12:0, 1i. 8004 4 5:00 .5, 5:81 6:00. 4:30, 7:00, 8:40, 10 11:& m. Sunda : 3:00, 7:00, 7:2. 212L0, t Ua.m, 1:00 1M. 30, :30. 5:00. 5:M 10:0 LEAVEIW .' - XA STATION Now ezs. ee - et CHICAGO a-d NdRTHWES?. tm.a.. *:a CrNCINNATY. ST. WIUIS 40 LOUUBVILU1. *V 2:0-45 . *9:15 p.m. and *12:10 OWg COLUMBUS'i 1 WHEIL$1d. .o0ra.m., * WINCHAITRR. *84 a.*L,9 to.. p. ANNAPOLIS, wek d 9 am. 120 soon, 6:00 pm dy. am3 -a. .i p*am. VREDERICK* 9:86 9:15. $10.5 t140 am. 15*1 140 . ti m N, ti -05 a.m. mild 0:00 9.m, 31 15.8 ~5 80 m. and wa 1040ts tisM 39:1 am. 11 LUAY end. GAITHERSBURG and way :35. *:1 a m t1250, 1:15 o m, :8 96:535, tS. *0.15 711:80 PJ96 Wash gto Junction and way OolatS, 9 9: am.. 31:15, to 5:80. *Daly. ~xcittSnnda. - - aa Only. Ba ga called for da eeke'from bIl as remene by Union Transfer Ca. on orders ~I t cket lees,. 619 Pennsylvania a n.w.. N? orkc ave. end 15th at.. and at-ptatem S. B. HAGE, Distrlct Poesor Aet D. B. MARlIN, Manaer ra HOTELS. Hotel Alianore--"g ,0UDE, New York Ave., Cot.'15th St. Having Secured the building forer occupid b the L1itore Hotel we have tho igly renovae It i nw coAut a strict 1 las t Exellent cuisine end service. L ,t Rtreo from 1 r day up. J101 48t NEW JEuset. V . Atlantic City.' ' HOTL -JAC ON. On the bea h front. V r a tlatic CIta 200 ocean-fwnt rooms. 4 built a brick, stone and steel. $12.50 per k Gcestra a p15-2088ol R. E. R. PAM Formerly of the 8helburne, aniik tbu 4et'is of HOTEL HOMAN. St. Cha Die ant tb BeachL Rooms en suite, with bathe; let tric lights; elevator from si Al .oi ern appointments. - no0-26t.6 ATLANTIC CITY, . On the ocean front; .~nw AWcl.dksg W water bathes elevators, &g, n,0*- ('"T A SON. HOTEL F1RREWR! New Jemy.eve a-e ~5a Oe i rn Witrnd.8 watt d086t5 A. 0. MeCL*Al & 1N1. OAtEN HOTEL AD HALL. SANrTORITU1 F. L. Young, Go 4 ,?j Always Oen. Booklets HOTEL TRAYMUN Atlantic City, N.I. Remains open throughout the mt: every knowl comfort and convenience; gf 8erunnian water In bed rooms. TRAYMO NI OEL Co. sel6tode3l-6 D. S. . President. CHALFONTE The Leeds Co$mpanye 12-tf-5 FLORIDA. ; THE PEACOCK 1N. On Biscayne Bar, Cocoankt reve, Fla. Most southerly hotel on malileala 4t U. S. Fish ng, h ting, boating, bathi . ONt. 5o.6, G. F. 8 , MDE & SON. MARYTLAND.j CarrollSprings Itariui FOR INVALIDS AND CON ENTS. Forest Glen, Md. Opeut all the Baths, ele tricity, sun p- ror, covered das, liot-wats t n Aes.I n nonn a pecaly recmmendsi Sen fo te . D.~ VIRCINIA. The Mecklenburg Hotel and (lame Pres~rves, CHASE CITY, V r iKA coaeniee f nex-and cuise sriedd loin 08d ~ see81- vel.Gf,8It,85 hor fo Rcmnd. eSoutherny 3ee VSnd thioos t a thrM~u arendhe thga Southeh asitti eisu ,'WATSON GIVES PLAN 4 SAYS 20083VELT' GREAT VOTA 3 WAS DUE TO POPULAmLTY. a Public Distrusted the Men ehiad I Parker-A Rebuke to Cleveland's Second Administration. L Thomas F..Watson gave out a statement in New York yesterday, in which, among I other things,.he said: I "Mr. Roosevelt's overwhelming majority I was not so much dueto the fact that our p people believe in clas legislation and the ]h reign of special privilege. It was not by a any means an ladorsement of corporation v D tyranny, the greed of the trusts or the l methods of combined capital. Mr. Roose- a velt's majority over Mr. Parker was due o mainly to two things-one was the immense y personal popularity of Mr. Roosevelt him- g self, and the other was the Immense un- ' popularity of Mr. Cleveland's second ad- 7 ministration. Unfortunately for Mr. Parker, t< be became so completely identified with the b marauders who plundered the government g during Mr. Cleveland's second administra- 1 tion that he had to bear all the odium which " they had incurred. The people have never b had a chance to' show just what they in thought of that second administration. t "Mr. Bryan's two campaigns did not give 9 them the opportunity; it was only when the old Cleveland combination secured the de- u feat of Bryan and Hearst and dictated the a nomination of Mr. Parker that the masses a got the opportunity to vent upon a national v 1, candidate the intense hatred which they had d been nursing for years against such men as Olney and Belmont and Carlisle and Cleve- a land himself. They knew that I could not c be elected, and they were so eager to make c the best of the opportunity to safeguard the 14 I country against a repetition of that satur nalia of class legislation which marked 1 Cleveland's second administration that they a rushed to Roosevelt, and gave him a ma 6 jority which does not, under ordinary cir- f4 cumstances, belong to the republican party. d In other words, the personality 'of Mr. 19 Roosevelt and the unpopularity of Parker's a, environment carried into the republican col- t, umns vast multitudes of men who under y ordinary circumstances would not be found t4 there. . a Reorganize Along Teffersonian Lines. a "My own plans for the future embrace a complete organization of the people along I b the lines of Jeffersonian democracy, the re- a establishment of reform papers and a sys- a tematic propaganda of Jeffersonian prin- I ciples, in order that in 1908 there shall be a a party of genuine opposition to the republi can party and its present policies. If po i litical history teaches anything it is that II old parties never accomplish any reform 1 unless they are irresistibly driven to it by pressure from without. I hope at least to h be of some use to my country In aiding 8 - those who will algly that pressure. It is ti immaterial to me who does the work which h - the reformers want done, so that the work 19 itself is done. 0 "I should only be too glad to co-operate on parallel lines and honorable terms with b any Jeffersonian democrat like Mr. Bryan a or Mr. Hearst or George Fred Williams to V t Accomplish a purpose which is common to us all, btut I. believe that the best- way to assure the Anal success of the reformw movement is for us to build up a party of S lefferfsnian democracy on solid foundations where unity of sentiment goes hand In hand with unity of purpose, and where, A therefore, some hope of accomplishing that which we wish to accomplish can be rea sonably entertained. South a Mere Tool. "In the south there are peculiar reasons why the present policy of the democratic leaders should be defeated, and a better t r line of policy adopted. For the last twenty-five or thirty years the democratic tq - machine politicians have made that great section a mere tool in the hands of Wall street and a handful of eastern democrats, I who have no purpose in common with us, 0 and who use the electoral vote of the ] - solid south for their own selfish purposes. g In this manner our southern country, which is an empire in itself, has been made a 14 mere province for a few great financial magnates who exploit it for their private e gain without the slightest reference to the welfare of the southern people. The situ ation is pitiable. "The degradation of it finds expression in the phrase 'the solid south would vote for a yellow dog on the democratic ticket.' As a southern man I am ashamed of such t a state of affairs, and-resent it profoundly. If I can do anything toward accomplishing r the political independene of my own peo- n ple from this slavish servitude to a handful n of Wall street politicians, I consider it my duty to do so. a "Am I discouraged? By no means. I began with nothing, worked three months, h and got half a million votes. The men who followed me are men of conviction, earnest, enthusiastic, united. Parker started out with seven million votes and lost some two millions in the campaign. Those who "fol-n . lowed him are demoralized and disheart ened. Discouragement? The democratic camp is the place where that is to be found," FORESTS AND WATER. a Subjects to Be Discussed by the Na, ti tional Irrigation Congress,.O Several Washingtonians- interested in the el subject of irrigation will attend the seosion of the twelfth national irrigation congress, ca ~iich convenes at El Paso, Texnas, Novem- E~ ber 15. Prof. Gifford Pinchot, chief forester of ~ the Department' of Agriculture, leaves fora the Texas city today. He will read a paper b I on "Production by Irrigation." Prof. Fred- p Serick H. Newell, chief engineer in the rec- n r lamation service, will present a paper on "Engineering and Mechanics." and the as sistant chief of the. weatber bureau, H. E. Williams, .wi read a paper on "Clim- re ttology." Papers will be read as follows by t others known in the local scientitle field: Distfibution of "11mber Growth in Texas E in Relation to Stream Flow," Prof. Win. L. Bray, University of Texas. Austin, Texas; * "Forest Planting in the San Gabriel Forest Reserve," Mr. T. P. Lukens, forest agent. burea of forestry, United htates Deipatt inont of Agriculture; "Relation of Forestry to Stressa Flow and SlIt," Mr. J. B. Lippin eett, muperviaing engineer, reclamation servies, United States geological survey;1 "Trists and Plains' Mr. Win. T. Little., editor Oklahoma,Tarw.' Okla.; "Grasing 4n the sit Roeseves anud Its Relation- to aterX~reAlbert P. I144tor, farmm aspel oforestry, Unites Statesa gteinl Pssst~i'elmer to the Washing- is tan a ~It hauled eaest )N THE RIVER FRONT AM O. AN ALXANDIA-BUILT 00ASTZNrG VUBBE Iow Storm 'easly on Lower River Dredge Pontoons Go Adrift -Genral Matters. The three-masted schooner Wilson & [unting of Norfolk, which, as stated in The tar, was run into off Barneat light, last Irednesday night by the United States sup ly ship Culgoa and was sunkis well known ere. She was a product of an Alexandria ilpyard, having been built there in 1888, 'hen the Virginia city was having a ship ulding boom. She was one of seven ves hls built at Alexandria and Is the fourth Me that has been lost. The Wilson & [unting was a three-masted vessel of 418 ros tons and was 132 feet long, 35 feel ide and had a depth of hold of 11 3-10 feet. he schooner paid her last visit to the Po >maC about six weeks ago, when she rought a cargo of phosphate from Geor ia to Alexandria. Capt. Robert Walton. iaster of the schooner, who with his wife 's lost in her, had friends in this city. The receipts of fresh fsh from all sources y the dealers at the 11th street wharf fish karket was very light this morning, wh!Ie 2e demand was excellent for the early art of the week. The scarcity of the fish eeps prices up to the figures quoted Sat rday. and there Is but little prospect of ny decrease for the present. While the sh market was dul, the oyster market 'as quite brisk, there being an excellent E*mand for the bivsaves and the stock on and being amply large to meet the de 'and. Prices range from 50 cents to 0D mts per byshel for small stock, up to 80 mts and 90 cents per bushel for big, se. cted oysters. The supply of wild ducks and other game as very small, but the demand was good md prices were high. The storm blinds which inclose the lower orward deck of the steamer Harry Ran ill were put in position on her stop here at week just In time for the big snow orm of yesterday. The steamer ran into ke storm about fifty miles down the river sterday and ran through It all the way i this city. Capt. Reed reports the snow ) thick that at times he was unable to see a object a hundred feet away. The snow orm was accompanied by a heavy gale. . During a blow in the latter part of the at week a number of the pipe pontoons ,longing to Dredge 8 of the Atlantic, Gulf rid Pacific Company, which are at Alex adria waiting to be shipped north, broke ose from their moorings and drifting *ross the river went ashore near Shep rd's. The tug Pride recovered them and Pok them back to Alexandria. Capt. Robert L. Freeburger, who his been I at his home at Baltimore for several eeks, has recovered and has again taken )mmand of the Philadelphia tug Peerless. The P. Dougherty Company of Baltimore as contracted with a shipbuilding firm at rlomon's Island for a new barge, which is o be 100 feet long, 80 feet wide and will a3ve a depth of hold of 18 feet. The barge to be used for general freighting business a Chesapeake bay and Its tributaries. The work of tearing down the big ice ouse on the wharf at the foot of 8th street >uth'west will, it is stated, be started this eek, and, under the terms of the sale, the inerican Ice Company, the purchaser of Sn~agerial in the structure, must complete te removal of the building within ar days. The schooner Per, 'whieh lost her forp ast in a gale on.Gteenway ats last week, as completed the disctraftg of her cargo I cord wood here and has been taken to quia creek, where she will be fitted with new mast and will be overhauled. General River Notes. The tug Peerless has delivered the coal ,den barges Laura V. Groves and William r. Curtin at this city and has sailed with Le barges Experiment and William 3. Mc vane for Norfolk. The barge W. E. McIlvie ja lyipg in po imac creek taking aboard a big cargo of alway ties for Philadelphia. The schooner Cox & Green Is loading rail ay ties at Alexandria for Bosto'n and an :her New England port. The schooner Clarance A. Holland is at iverdale, N. C., loading lumber and shin es for this city. The two-masted schooner Flying Scud. aded with lumber and shingles, from a irginia lumber port, arrived Saturday ening. The schooners Edith Verrall, Sidney Jones, .. Mason and A. H. Quinby are the recent 'rivals in port, with cargoes of wood. The steamer Lily and Howard came into yrt Saturday laden with pine lumber from uantico and towing a raft of piling for le new municipal building. The- schooner Harry A. Deavery has ar ved at Alexandria with a cargo of glass aking sand for one of the glass bottle aking plants. The tug Davis yesterday brought into port light Consolidated Coal Company barge load for Boston. A loaded C. C. barge as sailed for Boston, after loading at eorgetown. The four-masted schooners Horace A. tone and William H. Yerkes and the three Lasted schooner Lucia Porter have sailed the past day or two. Carroll Institute Dramatic Club. rho reorganization of the Carrolnstituhe ramiatic Club was accomplishe'd Friday a meeting of those Interested in the mat r. The meeting was weil attended and a for tihe coming season were gone rer thoroughly. Officers for the year were ected em follows: William S. McCarthy, -esident; George E. Sullivan. vice presi *nt; Joseph Sheridan night, secretary. A 'mamittee, consisting of Messrs. McCarthy, night, Sullivan, John R. Galloway and mhn J. Nolan was appointed to make ar ungements for the presentation of a popu r play by the club some time in Febru 'y. Another meeting of the club will be *ld next Friday evening, when it is ex hcted the committees just appointed will ake a report. Orders to Bevenue Cutter Offeers. The following orders -t officers of .the venue cutter service have been Issued by arevenue cutter bureau of the Treasury epartment: Second Assistant Engineer A. F. Patter in has been assigned to duty aboard the atter Perry. Chief Engineer H. C. Whitworth is or bred to duty aboard the cutter Mhattan. Second Assistant Eingineer L. E. Farweli detached from da~ aboard the cutter resta, and is a=ss=-n to the cutter Rush. leond Assistant Engineer j. A. Burns detached from the cutter Rush, and or a'ed to duty aboard the cutter Arcata. Irst Lieut. B, H. Cnaden Is commni==ioned second lieutenant. Second lDeuts. E. 3.. Audson." and W. H. Is ar0e ..inm..sanma Osanna Kesem.... OaW. C. De~wart is estused- to Phila lpl.and Chief Englass= . Waffin is 4wGto Usltm. a i setm duty. beaa Assaa Bule . L@ RaMs to th0~e anton Wows fo ar4ISeand e D.Ilesed at HMs. One paper in the home is worth Ave old on the streets from an advertising standpoint. The Star is delivered by carrier into practically all of the Wash ington homes. if lelar a hems Is'the ermest - st.-i e and edt 1754tO1762"You"St.N.W. - Price, $7,750. Teaus amMtaes sit - Tbe. heaeem dwelliam wes 4. "4d and -8 ny esetaMeste ber the eeeseber, these -a f1 0e06101 able, eas. arititt hemae. T an ae fuN three staese-me attie festaes; ceta t large resoo, a aied eM up-to-date bath.* lappotry gui a . lgt eE ane the estim 0mftes ispectos sUMOy anm se John M. Henderson, 1418 F St. N.W. oc20-tf mw nmuarrur. sacooz. Plan of Amnecated Charities s De veloped In Southwest Wadiagten. Arrangements are being perfected by the Associated Charities to open an industrial school in connection with the social settle ment work now being conducted. It Is planned to start the new venture Wednes day, November 16, at 465 N street south west, the building having been secured through the efforts and generosity of Mrs. Clifford Barsey. It has bhen determined to place in the building a thorough equipment for teaching the Industrial trade. The patronesses for the venture are: Mrs. Vernon Bailey, Mrs. Alfred H. Brooks. Miss Frances E. Chickering, Mrs. John Joy Ed son, Mrs. Charles W. Fairbanks. Mrs, George A. Forsyth. Mrs. John W. Foster, Mrs. Mary C. Gannett. Mrs. Harriet W. Gil illan. Mrs. Charles G. Gould, Dr. Julia Minerva Green, Miss Florence M. Harding Mrs. Adella G. Hensley, Mrs. William H. Hoeke., Mrs. Archibald Hopkins, Mrs. Ber nard T. Janney. Mrs. E. A. Koerper, Mrs. Henry B. F. Macfarland. Mrs. Frederte 1. Moore, Miss Harriet E, Niel, Mrs. Florence L. Pierce, Mrs. Cuno H. Rudolph, Mrs. George Schayer. Msa Florence Spofferd, Mrs. Frances Halderman Sidwell, Mrs. Mark Wilwarth. Mrs. Barney's gift consists of one large house on N street and two smaller hous.s immediately back of it, facing on an alley. The houses are a few doors distant from Neighborhood House, at 456 N street, where Mr. Charles F. Weller, secretary of the Board of Charities, has been making an interesting and successful experiment. The new buildings have been placed in repair and a carpenter shop has already been In stalled. This and other trades will he taught free. The society has determined to Install a thorough equipment for the teaching of the industrial trades, and it is expected that beneficial results will follow immediately. A loom had been ordered from West Ytr ginia. and rug-making will he introduced. A forge will be added, and the iron-Mtak'ng trade taught to the students, drawn i rgelt from the Neighborhood House clubs. In ad dition there will be a department of hook binding, with complete equipment. and a branch devoted to instruction ri leather working. An instructor in this has been secured from the McK ley Manual Train Ing School. The new school will be the only one at Its kind In Washington, as it will be de voted entirely to industrial instruction fot the beneft of the large class of young pOn and girls found in the crowded sections of the extreme southwestern section. '* In Its general scheme it wilt resemble booker Washington's industrial school at Tuskege. Ala.. ad its scope and ineuence w'l be along similar lines. A mieeting of the Citisens' Relief Ass-a tion was held yesterday afternoon In the rooms of the Board of Trade for the annual election of offlicers. All of the old officers were re-elected, as follows: President, Gen. George M. Sternberg; vice president. Rev. Teunis Hamlin; treanirer. Mr. John F. Wilkins, and secretary, Mr. Charles F. Wel ler. Those present were General Stern berg, Dr. Hamlin. Mr. Weller. Bishop Sat terlee. Mr. George S. Wilson. Mr. John Joy Edson, Mr. B. T. Janney. Mrs. J. W. Bab son and Mr. M. I. Weller. The resignation of Mr. James E. Fitch, after a long period of service as chaIrman of the financial committee, was accepted. Nine members of the association will ret ire this month. It was announced that the Commissioners have not yet appointed their successors. Capt. Towes Transferred. Capt. John H. Towes of Baltimore, who has been in command of lightship No. 71, one of the Diamond Shoal station shits. has been notified by Commander McCaa inspector of this lighthouse district, thkst he has been releived from the command of the ship, and is Instructed to report to t he lighthouse inspector at thicago. for ss signmnent to duty ase master of the tener Sumac on the Great Lakes. Captain Towt has many friends among vessel masors sailing on the coast and his assignment to duty away from this station will hi re ceived with regret. To Command Egplorer. Capt. Robert L.. Paris, who has bei n in command of the coast and geodetic Fur ey steamer Blake for the past year, has been selected to command the new steamer Ex plorer, now approaching completion at a Wilmington, Del.. shipyard. Messrs. Gieo. Olsen, L. M. Furman and E. Vance Mililer. officers of the Blake. have been selected byi Captain Faris to accompany him to his new command. The Explorer, it is "tate.. will~ be taken In charge by her comma na.t In a few weeks. Arrival of the Valeour. The little steam yacht Ya!cour, belongIng to Representative Joseph C. Sibley of Penn sylvania, arrived. here Saturday evening last and will spend the win ter on the Po tomac. The yracht will be used by her owner in pleasure cruising on the river until the ice stops navigation, when she will ay up at a berth adjoining the wharf of the lighthouse service. The Valcour Is a vessel of 61 tons and is 8IM feet long. She was built at Nysck. N. Y, in115 This is the second witer the yacht h-as spent on the Potomac. Coast Artillery Ranki~s A party of twenty-four emabryo so diers enlisted in the north and west for Service in the coast artillery branch of the United States anny were taken to Fort Hunt OSt urday sadlning last on the steamner Samuel 1. Pens and will there be trained in their duties. 'Th recruits were under the charge of a sergesant and were a fine looking body* of young men. They arrived at the steam boat wharf an hour or more before siling timne, ad wile waiting bivouaked on the grass en Water street near 6th, and .hde br.akst. cei.e was made ea a sttove is the Radaln line cos and the new sal. Uiers seemsed toe enjoy theheles. All REsesI.6 M Sama Thasmas a coeeed reslet of Va' psi*a and trenuhet Smath 1er-amses sat1K*e sight ----- anl ear ~ at hadh te hm. hi