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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 07, 1906, Image 5

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YVALTHAM WATCHES.
Most people have heard how an error in
the drop of the Greenwich time-ball was
detected by a layman with a WAL
THAM watch. He believed in his watch
t
as against the signal of the civij.ized world.
His watch was right?the signal was wrong.
" The Perfected American Witch," an illustrated book of interesting
information about tvatches, free upon request.
AMERICAN WALT HAM WATCH COMPANY,,
WALT HAM, MASS.
Shipping Agents
We may be able to save
you some expense in for
warding a shipment to dis
tant points.
c (ff?f
1140 Fifteenth Street.
OFFICERS:
^I.BF.RT M. READ President
C A. ASP1NWAIJ. .V. I'ns. and Treas.
C. P. HAVKXKl'liU Secretary
DIRECTORS:
^ C. A Aataiwal] Win J. Flather
Chartw J. ShQ Henry Hurt
Henry F. Blount Albert M. Read
Clarence F. Normuit
? D=Zert
"EASY TO MAKE"
T < jrr< *ery trndc and the public In peneral a.^ree
t) ;it I? Zerta Quick Inserts are far ahead of all
eth* <]*^sert p.oductg. Start using them
Today
ry ordering from your grocer a package of each.
? not satisfied after a trial, write us and get
?? . ::,iM:ey hack.
Ti dUfweot product* five flavors each?
D-Zerta Quick Pudding
D-Zerta Jelly Dessert
D-Zerta Tee Cream Powder.
Rcr;;.<s freo A**?!res? D-Zerta. Rochester, N. Y.
DORFLINQER
| FINE GLASSWARE
Pyre and Brilliant
Best Workmanship
Exclusive Designs
Trade Mark Label
On Each Piece
For Sa!!e By
Gall Bro?
(Est. Over a Century),
11107 Penna. Ave,
111 p,h3-?.13t
'CMcketm
Piano
Warerooms
2328 F St.
PIANO:
mhlT tf JO
H We charge no interest!
jr ?or fee of any sort; we accept !?!
your notes In small amounts cov
erinK a period of several months
to suit your convenience We
, shall lie pleased to more fully ex
plain our system to you and give
you a printed list of business
houses that honor our orders, a<^
< eptlng them as cash for any
ij? thing you select.
EQUITABLE
PURCHASING CO., J
1423 F Street N.W.
Branch office, 623 F St. N.W. %
.t mh31-3ui.30 ?
HAIR GOODS
HALF PRICE.
SwltoliM $3.00-formerly $fl00
Gray Swltcbn $?? B>> form?rly $8.80
Gray SwltcbM $6.00 -formerly $8 00
* Hair MedK-aot. ft. Restores gray hair to
rural color GVAHANTKED. l"re?enta falling
hair
lit* 1 Iretalnjf. S:-srru>.<.!nf;, Dyeing and Bloacblug
S. KELLER'S,
720 SEVENTH ST. N.W.
j? in 2W.eS"
OVER SIXTY TEAKS ESTARI.1SHED.
THE HIGH-GRADE
T1EFF
PIANOS
Emphatically the Best Piano for
You to Buy.
bOIJ) DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY.
CHAS. M. STiEFF,
''?i^Fr' 521 Ilth St- N W
Fireproof
Storage.
A modern
Fireproof
Building?
Clean?well
conducted.
MOYLGlg
9
9
Hauling,,
RELIABLE
SERVICE.
Wo Bo MOSES <& SONS,
F ST., COR. 11TH.
SAflPSONIAN
FACTS.
One application will relieve Itchiness and
remove all dandruff from the scalp. One
month's treatment will completely cure all
scalp diseases and restore natural growth and
glossiness of hair. Price 50 cents upon de
livery. Prop us a postal. For 6ale through
the mall only by
THE WASHINGTON CHEMICAL CO.,
P. O. Box 142,
Washington, D. C.
np3-25d
~ ermatioe I
Ss an
Toilet Luxury.
Thorn's nothing better than this
delightful preparation for keening
the skin soft, white and beautiful.
Hundreds of women are never
without it. Free from
grease. Price
^ ? Tlhomripsofli Plharnnacy,
i FrankC. Henry,Prop.,703 15th St %
? aiO-28d ?
Dr= Lyon's
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
Cleanses and beautifies the teeth
and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement tor
over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
PREPARED BY
I.W. Lyors, D. D.S. .
JaSlw&Sa. 1041.34
SPECIAL PRICES.
Bartlett Pears; regular price, 20c.; gpe- T rr
cial 1 J1
Satin Gloss Soap; regular price, 4c.; epe
cial. 7 for -5C
Our Floating Soap; regular price. Be.; spe
cial. 2 for /L
Castile Soap; regular price, 5c.; special,
2 for. /*?"
A dfe P. Scouring i>oap; regular price, 5c.;
special ,? O*
t;KEAr Atlantic & Pacific TEA CQ
?p3 20(1
Main Store Cor. 7th and E.
Branches in all parts of the city.
Stands In all markets.
V
?r<
I
Dresses
cleaned
or partially cleaned by I
our new French proc
ess requires no rip
ping of seams. Our way |
I won't rot, fade nor shrink the
fabric. All kinds of wearing ap
j parel dyed. Write for booklet.
I A. F. Bornot ? Bro.
French Scourers and Dyers
1224 F STREET N. W.
p^^jrastlna
Wall papering Is getting passe--'Alabastine
is the fashionable wall finish of today?
comes in dainty art tints. You f=? /r^
mix if with cold water?and ap- !;C
ply with brush^tf-lb. package.. ^
Alabastine Stencils for mak
ing borders, at 25c. to 75c.
!Hlodgk!n's,''^il,srt'
?p6 28d
WASHINGTON HOTELS.
THE CAIRO,
Q ttreet between 18th and 17th.
(ABSOLUTELY FIRKPttOOF.)
Plouautly Situated In the Faahtonatjlo Part of
*ne .vatlon t Capital.
KXOK1AJEST CUISIN'B.
?:rlct!i Ftrat-rlaaa la All Appointment*.
WiLl.iAM CATIO, Manager.
ECUULR UEBOKT. HOTEL TL'UuH. NAHANT,
?
300 1-lb. ]<ith to the barrel.
A Logical
Conclusion.
Cream
Blend
Springy wheat flour
yields the most nu
tritious bread; win
ter wheat flour, the
whitest and lightest
bread.
Does it not natu
rally follow that a
P E R F E C T
BLEND of the fin
est spring and win
ter wheat flours will
give best results ?
Such a flour is
'CREAM BLEND.'
j When you use it
j you can depend
upon having the
lightest as well as
the most delicious
and nourishing
bread, cakes and
pastries.
ty Insist on having- it.
AT YOUR GROCER'S.
F!our
Is Best
1 9 j
?\VVin1pci1ri-c 110B. 1107, 1100 lltb st. i.e.
VV liuicsiliti a, j00() ]ltp? JJ g e.
It
^ I
Too Biappy
To Move
The best telegraph system in
the world?also telephone, post
office, railroad, street car?is
Swiss.
Owned by the government
and run by the people?for their
own comfort as well as profit.
Nobody emigrates from Swit
zerland?too happy.
Read Russell's fact story,
"Soldiers of the Common Good,-'
in Everybody's for April.
Everybody's
magazine
15 cents a copy $1.50 a year
sK
g
B
Fresh
BUl
Creamery
STALLS?343, 344 amid
f, 345 Center Market, j|
I! and 4 Riiggs Market.
I 'Phoime 3362 Maim. ?$
V* apfl If.lOO g
Handsome vehideso
?Our stock Is the finest, our prices the low
est. See us about the vehicle.
TT IP Vtffcfiflltt!?" Carriage 464 466Pa.av.n.w.
u o k-i? U ^lUinig, ReDosltory, *1
ap7-6d
?Phone M. 3444.
***#*#?*## ***** &&?&&*>%>%
|Genuine Cowhide HJ] o
^Leather SaSt Cases <tF
The prices certainly ought to
attract you?and the SUIT
CASE will, too. Undoubtedly
the equal of any sold at ft!.
Steel frame, linen lined, 24
Inch, browns and tans, light and
dark shades; leather corners.
C7"We do repairing.
. KNEESSrS
% 'Phone M 2000.
? ap2-3m,eBu,28
&
425 7th St.
AP=A=LAC,
115c.
The finest of all varnish
ataiua for indoor or out
door woodwork of any
eort
Oe-D. E. Corbett,
uih2.S-3m.12
527 10th st
'l'houe M. 1786-Y.
Dermatology. Keatural Surgery.
is natural to all women. IF your skin
U dry. oily, lull of blackheads, pim
ple#, or other unsightly blemishes. It
Is an unnatural condition which can be
cured by the scientific- treatment of
our H'C-el/ilUt. No i.'hurgc for con
sultation*.
V. D. ROSEN, Dermatologist.
1223 F St.. Oor. Hth.
.gWMt,
Imp?
A Generous Offer to Encourage
Children to Study Music.
GOOD SQUARE PIANOS
Furnished Free by the F. G.
Smith Piano Co.
The* P. G. Smith Piano 0;>. of 1225 Pennsylvania
uvenue has hit upon a nov??l plan to give children
a musieal education without expenne. This com
pany, which has always been foremost In the pro
motion of all projects looking: to the advance
meat of the cauae of musical education, now
comes forward with a proposition that will no
doubt meet with the sincere appreciation of
parents who wish their children to attain a proper
understanding: of music. The firm now bus In
Its warerooms quite a number of good, service
able square pianos, taken in exchange, and It
proposes to loan these pianos to any one who ap
plies for them free for six mouths. This offer has
no strings tied tx> it. You are perfectly welcome
to the use of the piano absolutely free- arwl, fur
thermore, the company will at Its own expense
keep the pianos in good musical condition as long
as you use them. All it asks is that you pay
the cost of hauling the lustrament to your home.
With the piano in your hove? you can easily ar
range for a nominal sum to have a competent
teacher call and instruct them in music. As the
number of pie.nos at its disposal is limited you
will find it advisable to call at the company's
warerooms as early as possible?Monday If con
venient?and make arrangements to have the piano
sent to your -home at once. It
I
: Visit H my Heir's for
j Easter Gifts. )
They.have an elegant assortment. \
F and 112th. "
) OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL, 10 P.M. ,)
SATURDAYS, 10:30.
-sn.ni.tK3t )
A WOMAN'S
Attractiveness
?is usually short-lived if her hair and com
plexion be neglected. Intelligent treatment
Will not only preserve but enhance beauty.
fi-^Tlie correctness of my methods is estab
lished beyond all doubt. Secure a course of !
treatment.
Hattse M Sfiiascki'elte,
Toilet Studio, 1002-04 F St.
For Women and Children Only.
ap7 Sn,tu,tb.20
W edding Gifts
Of Known Quality.
CTERLING Silverware rep
?sentingf the most recent
productions of the foremost
designers.
Our reputation for selling
THE BEST has stood the
test of more than one hundred
years.
GALT&BRO.,
Established Over a Century,
Jewellers, Silversmiths, Stationeri,
1107 Penn. Ave.
ap7-3a.tji.th.40
Thatt Sauce.
MADE OF MEXICAN' PEPPERS,
Grown And Generally Vecil In Mexico Where
INDIGESTION IS UNKNOWN.
Leading Grocers Have It.
Ia27-Sa.tu.tb.46t.10 'Phone North 2641.
"NO CREAM TASTES LIKE FUS&ELL'S.'
What Better for Dessert
Snanday Than FtmsseM's
Strawberry Ice Cream?
/T^n TS delicionsness surpasses descrip
tioii. Made of the tiuest fruit the
I market affords and pure, rich
I cream.
(CWe'll deliver your order at
any time desired Sunday if re
ceived before 10 p.m. TONIGHT.
M. T. FUSSELL,
1427 N.Y. Ave. 'Phone M. 1513.
(Late of 70U Broadway, New York.)
ap0-d,eSut28
THE HULL!
of the wheat kernel contain valu
able nutritive properties, all of
which you get in PROF. HART'S
BROWN BREAD. It's the ONE
GENUINE whole wheat bread. De
licious?easily digested?more nour
ishing than meat.
PROF.
HART'S
BROWN
BREAD.
IC?"Price, 0c. loaf, delivered. Write or 'phoue.
Xraf ft's Bakery ,anu pat "v?
ap7-Sa.tu,th,20
A Different \
Lenten Dislh I
?for each meal may be had
from our stocks, so great is
the variety. A few sugges
tions :
Terrapin Meat.
Terrapin Soup,
Baratarla Shrimps,
Salmon Cutlets,
Fbman Haddie,
Ancbovies,
Dlgby Chicks,
Caviar, etc.
C^Cornweirs "blend" of Java and Mocha
?the world's tlnest Coffee. Fresh roasted
daily on the premises. Price, 88c. lb.
Cor o well Son,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
1412-1418 Penna. avenue,
$ ap7Sa.ti.th,40 ?
INTERIOR
Decorating.
We ftYPPUtP tr?
New and
Artistic
Effects.
We execute In the most
approved manner Paper
iny. Painting:, Frearolng
and other interior deco
ative work.
Consistently reasonable
prices.
Estimates furnished.
'9;
INTERIOR DECORATORS & FURNISH BBS
610 tavh Street, o%"
op7Sa.tu.th.SO
DP
v done
f w
you anticipate having either work
? done now consult ns. We guarantee the
J best service that skill and years of experl
J ence can produce. Moderate charges.
Plltt.i>,ut5"' 1727 Ttb 8t- N w
*"*?? Pape-rhaneer, 'Phone North 4123.
?pT-J0d
IS NOT YOUR HEALTH r"
worth the price of m
STEPHENSON SANITARY
GARBAGE RECEIVER}
Sold direct.
Send tor circular*.
M-U UNN,
' 1 ' "li ' ' i ? ?1 ? ? mivmm i
THE WOELD OF SOCIETY
THE VICE PBE8IDENT ENTER
TAINS FOB MB. LEVI P. MORTON.
A Notable Company Gathered at the
Fairbanks Home?Other
Event*.
. '
Last night Vice President Fairbanks was
: host at a large dinner In honor of former
Vice President Levi P. Morton. Ex-Secretary
of State Foster, ex-Secretary of the Navy
Tracy of New York and ex-Postmaster Qon
i eral Wanamaker, all of the Harrison ad
ministration, were present, with Speaker
Cannon. Postmaster General Cortelyo$
Senators Allison. Frye. Aldrich, Cullom,
Teller. Daniel, QalMnger, Hansbrough,
Proctor. Lodge, Perkins, Burrows, Hacon,
Elkins, Nelson, Warren, Beveridge. Culber
son, Kean, Knox, Carter. Hemenwaj. Ray
rer and Brandegee, ex-Senator H. O. Davis.
Representative Payne and Representative
Wadsworth, Mr. C. C. Glover and Lieut. J.
W. Tlmtnons.
Senator and Mrs. Drydei* had as dinner
guests last night the Russian ambassador
and Baroness Rosen, Senator and Mrs. Hale,
Senator ana Mrs. Spooner, Representative
Covering, Representative and Mrs. Rock
wood Hoar, Representative and Mrs. J.
Sloat Fassett, the naval attache of the
French embassy, and Viscountess de Fara
monde, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Brooks of Don
don, Capt. and Mrs. Richardson Clover and
Mrs. \V. F. Draper, wife of the former am
bassador to Italy.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin S. Tracy of New
York will see their friends this evening at
1KW Hth street northwest, the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. D. Tracy.
Mrs. Clara R. Burdett and Mrs. O. C. Rus
sell of Chicago are stopping at the Arlington
for an Indefinite stay.
Mrs. William 8. Thompson and ^liss
Thompson, formerly of No. 1322 New York
avenue, are located at the Westmoreland,
California avenue, Washington Heights.
Mrs. W. S. Thompson and Miss Thomp
son, formerly of No. 1322 New lork ave
nue, are now permanently and pleasantly
located at the Westmoreland, California
avenue, Washington Heights.
Mrs. Nixon, wife of Senator Nixon of Ne.
vada, who has been with him at the New
Willard for the past month, has returned
to their home In the west.
Mrs. Martha A. Rigby lias returned from
Atlantic City and has taken an apartment at
the Dolly Madison, l-JOl Massachusetts ave
nue northwest.
Mrs. Thomas F. Gibbs will remain at 1211
13tli street until the 1st of June.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cleveland Perk'ns
have announced the engagement of their
daughter Mabel to Eleut. Francis Ruggfes,
U. S. A. Both Miss Perkins and Lieut.
Ruggies are very popular. The latter is a
son of the late Gen. Ruggies and Is well
known In this city, where his mother and
sister reside.
The Phi Chi Psi Sorority, formerly con
nected with Washington College, were en
tertained at a luncheon by their president.
Miss Mabel C. Linton of Eckington. The
sorority colors, orange and black, -were
carried out in the dining room decorations
and throughout the courses. The members
ptesent were Miss Willa Cunningham, Miss
Anna May O'Toole, Miss Alice Johnson,
Miss Alice Tierney, Miss Margaret O'Toole,
Miss Vera Cory, Miss Marc Swem, Airs.
Winchester and Mrs. Irwin H. Linton.
Mr. Cornelius Bliss, who is to marry
Miss Zaidee Cobb, gave his farewell bache
lor dinner last night In New York. The
guests were the best' man and ushers at
the wedding here, April 26.
Mrs. John W. Dwight, wife of Represent i
tive Dwight, gave a small tea yesterday,
when her guests were the members of tho
New York congressional delegation and la
dles of their family. Mrs. J. Van Vlchten
Olcott assisted the hostess.
Lieut. Col. and Mrs. O. L. Hein announce
the engagement of their daughter Celeste
to Lieut. Lewis M. Adams, corps of en
gineers, TJ. S. A.
Mrs. Flint, wife of Senator Flint, enter
tained at luncheon today Miss Perkins, Miss
Millard, Miss James, Miss Jackson, Miss
Ridgely, Miss Halford and Mrs. Tlmmons.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian P. Dleterich wTill
celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of their
marriage Sunday, April 15, and will be
pleased to see their friends after 2 p.m. at
their residence, 18 D street southeast.
Mrs. J. L. Loose has returned from Hot
Springs, where she spent the past week.
Miss Helen Cannon, who went to Hot
Springs last Monday night, will remain
throughout the coming week.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Bradley gave a
bridge party last night, when about forty
guests were entertained.
Representative and Mrs. William B. La
mar of Florida gave a dinner last night,
when their guests were the Brazilian am
bassador and Mme. Nabuco, the minister
from Norway and Mme. Hauge, Represen
tative and Mrs. Olcott, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
MaeVeagh, Mrs. Robert Hinckley and Mr.
St. George Tucker.
The Legion of Loyal Women on last
Saturday evening tendered one of Its most
popular members, Mrs. Florence Donohue,
a shower party, the day being her birth-,
day. The affair was a complete surprise,
and a delightful evening was spent. Mrs.
Mary A. Lamb and Mrs. Will J. Weiss
assisted Mrs. Donohue In receiving the
gi.ests. Mrs. Donohue was the recipient
of many beautiful gifts, and Dr. Thomas
Culver read a poem which he had corn
pored for her. During the evening Mrs.
Julia G. Burnett, past president of the
L. Wr., gave several delightful readings.
Pgtriotic songs were sung. Refreshments
were served, Mrs. Weiss serving the Ices
and Mrs. M. A. Knapp presiding at the cot
fee urn. Among those present were Mrs.
M. A. Knapp, president Legion of Loyal
Women; Mrs. Burnett, Mrs. Lamb, Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Weiss, Dr. and Mrs. Calver,
Mrs. Caroline Nye, Mrs. Mary Moore, Mrs.
Charles Gillette, Mrs. H. N. Rose, Dr. and
Mrs. Petteys, Mrs. Davidson, Mrs. E. E.
Myers. Mrs. Wm. Spencer, Mrs. Anan Ball,
Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Helen Kngle, Mrs. Ua
born, Mrs. Penfleld, Miss Cora Pentleld,
Miss Margaret Meredith, Dr. Donohue, Mrs.
De Yo, Miss Edla G. Donohue, Miss Gwen
dolyn Donohue.
Capt. T. D. Yeager, private secretary to
Commissioner of Pensions Warner, with
his wife and daughter, went to Baltimore
this morning, where they attended the
wedding of his son. Mr. T. Hood Yeager,
and Miss Nettle May Kirkley, daughter
of the late William Kirkley, who was a
well-known resident of Baltimore, Md. The
ceremony was performed at high noon by
the Rev. Dr. Benson In the presence of the
families of the contracting parties, after
which the happy couple proceeded to the
station, where they received the cordial
greetings of numerous friends and acquaint
ances. They will spend the honeymoon1 at
Atlantic City.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licensee have been Issued to the
following:
Henry Liggett, Jr., and Rosa M. M. Har
per.
Harry Wilson and Maggie Smith.
H. Stanley Falkner of Rochester, N. Y.,
and Darlen K. Maxon of this city.
Lloyd Stewart and Blanch Jordan.
Charles E. Lear and Alice Ciark.
Samuel J. JAhnson and Mabel Stepnej*.
John Herlon and Lillian M. Stalllngs, both
of Baltimore, Md.
Frank B. Davison of Big Rapids, Mich.,
and Abbie Beehtel of Portland, Ore.
Carl E. Julihn and Beulah B. Reeves.
Monroe J. Hooper and Josephine Wilson,
both of Havre dte Grace, Md.
Stephen J. Buckley of Reading, Pa., and
Mary L. Brawn of Newlngtop, Va.
Elias Henderson and Mary Howard.
John Jackson and Susie Robinson.
Joel Austin and Fannie Jenifer.
Elmer U. G. Montgomery and Sylvia A.
Parker.
Joseph Hager and Fannie Haines.
Deaths in the District.
Deaths were reported to the health office
" ' ? " '
during the past twenty-fours tours as fol
lows:
Martha Brown. 1 rear, 30ft 2d street
southwest.
John Breffitt, 41 years, ?34 10th street
northeast.
George Cox, 27 years. Freedmen's Hos
pital.
Florence M. Crlsmond, 1 year, 716 Vir
ginia avenue southeast.
William Dove, 71 years, 1042 Jefferson
street.
Frances L. Dickey, 58 years. 3348 Movint
Pleasant street.
I/awrence Foster, 10 months, 17<*l 33d
street.
Elizabeth Garla.id, 35 years, 41 Pierce
street northwest.
Abble Glllen. 71 years, 324 C street north
east.
Charles C. Ivey, 65 years, 4,">9 M street
northwest.
Ann R. Joy, 56 years. 306 Llndworth
place.
Henry Jones, 58 years. 1624 5tli street
northwest.
James Mitchell, 35 years, 2115 Newport
place northwest.
Daphne Morton. 74 years. 623 Rhode Is
land avenue northwest.
Elizabeth Parker, 7 months, 479 New
Tork avenue.
Robert C. Reynolds, 21 month'1. 16!C> Gales
street northeast.
Bessie Smliler, 1 veAr, 1234 Nolan court.
Mildred B. Strother, 4 months, 954 Barry
place northwest.
Arthur West, 0 months. 11*48 3d street.
DEATH OF CAPT. IVEY.
Confederate Veteran Who Was Form
erly a Senate Page.
Capt. Charles C. Ivey. a confederate vet
eran. who had been employed for several
years In the War Department, died last even
ing at the Georgetown University Hospital
after a lingering Illness. He was In the
sixty-sixth year of his age. Capt. Ivey was
a native of Washington and had many
friends throughout the city. He graduated
at the old Washington Seminary, now Gon
zaga College, and became a page to Vice
President John C. Breckenrldge. serving in
that capacity at the time that Senator Gor
man was a page in the Senate. At the out
break of the civil war Capt. Ivey went to
Kentucky and joined the 4<h Kentucky
Confederate infantry. He was afterward
assistant adjutant on Gen. Breckenrldge's
staff, later becoming adjutant of the 14th
Alabama Battalion of Infantry.
After the war Capt. Ivey returned to this
city and was employed for some ti-ne as
bookkeeper in the National Bank of Wash
ington. hater he was appointed to a clerk
ship In the ordnance bureau of the War
Department, which he held at the. time of
his death. Capt. Ivey was a man of high
character and kindly disposition, and his
death is regretted by a. large circle of
friends. Arrangements for the funeral will
be made later.
Hotel Arrivals.
Arlington?J. A. Berry-man. Baltimore; J
R. Beckend and Mrs. Beckend, New York;
H. B. Brainerd, Montreal, Can.; M. B.
Dickie, Glasgow, Scotland; John Gordon
Gray, .Philadelphia; H. S. Stone, New 1'orK;
Miss H. H. Winslow, Philadelphia.
Raleigh?E. Caroothers, hive: pool. Eng.;
E. A. Stevens, jr., Hoboken, N. J ; E. J.
E. A. Stevens, Jr., Hoboken, N. J ; E. J. Mor
ley and Miss Morley, Rochester, N. Y.; D. h.
Davis, New Tork; M. Altman, New York
city; J. H. Carroll, Unionville, Mo.
New Willard?James B. Town send. Ne-?
Vork; John Wanamaker, Philadelphia; Ir
ving Hale, Denver. Col.; Miss Belfield,
Philadelphia; Mrs. J. h. hoose, Chicago;
| Morris L. Bettman and Mrs. Bettman, Cin
cinnati, Ohio; Edw. E. Cole and Mrs. Cole,
Boston; W. G. Sloan, New Vork.
ilbDltt?H. h. Rogers, Boston; Henry C.
Griffin and Mrs. "Griffin, Tarrytown. N. Y :
J. A. Wiley and Mrs. Wiley, Hartford,
Conn.; N. C. Porter. A'ew York; J. I., cox,
Columbus, Miss.; A. F. MacArthur, Chi
cago.
Shoreham?Andrew Adonis, Honolulu,
H. I.; Carl Meyer and Mrs. Meyer. Buf
falo, N. Y.; Charles T. Wittstein and Mrs.
Wittstein. Newark. N. J.; T. J. O'Donnell,
Denver, Col.; J. Fox. New York; N. T.
Hawkins. New York city.
St. James? S. J. Vumten. Chicago, 111.;
Fred Cohen, Troy. N. Y.; Georgf; W. Malt
by, Buffalo, N. Y.; horin Cope., Fayette
City, Pa.; B. W. Jewell. Omaha, Neb.; D.
Corry, Providence, R. I.; C. A. Smith and
Mrs. Smith, Atlanta. Ga.; E. B. Tiltop and j
Mrs.Tilton, Leominster, Mass.; R. W. Aus- i
tin, Tennessee; J. W. Coleman and Mrs.
Coleman., Anniston, Ala.; Harvey Camp
bell, Erie, Pa.
Dramatic Reading at Y. M. C. A.
The last of the series known as "The
Georgian Lectures" was delivered last even
ing at the Y. M. C. A. The speaker was
Marlon Craig Wentworth of Boston and the
program was a dramatic reading from
Hauptman's fairy play, "The Sunken Bell."
Dr. William Kemball rendered a vocal
solo.
For Japanese Famine Sufferers.
The American National Red Cross today,
through the State Department, cabled to
the Japanese Red Cross $25,000 as an addi
tional contribution for the relief of the
famine sufferers. This amount makes $185,
000 in all that has been collected in this
country and sent through the lied Cross
Society to Japan.
Departure of Rev. Z. T. Sweeney.
Rev. Z. T. Sweeney of Columbus, Ind.,
who has been preaching at the Vermont
Avenue Christian Church during Dr. Pow- |
ere' absence, and Mrs. Sweeney were ten- j
dered a far-.well reception last evening by |
the congregation. Mr. Sweeney will preach
at both the morning and evening services
tomorrow.
When last heard from Dr. and Mrs.
Power were In Jerusalem, where they had
spent several days. They expected to go to j
Egypt, and, after a week there* proceed to
the continent of Europe and then to Eng
land for a sojourn of two or three weeks.
They are expected to reach this city in I
about a mont'i.
For the Pierce Guild.
The Easter Monday evening performance
at the National will be in the Interests of
the Pierce Guild, the woman's auxiliary of
the Foundlings' Hospital. A representative
audience Is assured and the play will be
"Just Out of College."
Action by "Coroner.
Zacharlah Butler, colored, seven months
of age. died suddenly yesterday morning
at the home of the parents, 625 L street.
There had been no physician in attendance,
so the case was referred to the coroner.
The child's death was found to be due to
natural causes, and the necessary certifi
cate was given.
The body of an infant was found on a lot
near the K street bridge which spans the
James Creek canal yesterday. A police
man was summoned and he sent the re
mains to the morgue. The coroner found
that no crjjne had been committed and
directed tKat the remains be interred in
potter's field.
Printers and the Union.
To tae Editor of 'ibe Star:
In a statement in The Star of Friday
Mr. Byron S. Adams, president of the Em
ploying Printers' Association, revamps the
ar.clent statement that the number of print,
era in the United States, according to the
census, is 130,865, while the number of
members Of the International Typograph
ical Union, according to its official organ,
is but 45,994, with what seems to be an
intention to deceive by way of suppression
of facts. In every village, hamlet and
crossroads there is a printing office of some
sort, with printers?at least for census pur
poses?but who, of course, are not enrolled
in unions for the very obvious reason that
one cannot constitute a union, nor. for that
matter, less than seven, by union laws.
Yet all these are counted for Mr. Adams'
purpose to convey to the public an erro
neous impression. While it is true that of
all the printers in the United States not
m<ye than 33.3 per cent are members of
typographical unions, it la also true that of
those of cities of 10,000 and over more than
90 per cent are members of typographical
unions today, notwithstanding all the blan
dishments of Mr. Adams' Typothetne to
seduce them from their allegiance, and not
withstanding that they have had to un
dergo hdm httrdahlps during the put few
?
wonths In malntjinljiR their loyalty. Al!
the bribes and pnjniaes of ihe TvpothetHe
nave not caused 1 per cent to violate their
oDl-gratlonM as union men.
Now, will Mr. Adams state what per cent
or the employing printers of the T*nitea
States are enrolled in t)is organlcatlonT Is
It anything like 1 per cent? Is it one-half
of 1 per cent? Is it one In J.000?
Let us be honest. eve:? If we must dis
agree. If non-union printers are so plenti
ful why did Mr. Adams seek nn injunction
to retain the few he lui* been able to Ret,
enjoining us from the Grxl-ifiven right to
show them how mu< h letter oflt they woyld
be fts union men? A F. BLOOMER
MARRIED.
TUTTLE? KIKKRR1PF. Announcement 1? mnA9
of the lumrttige of MABEL IIOLDEN K1KK
BR1DE and GIORGK MONTGOMERY TI T
TLK at flwim, Italy. on Tbiirsd*T. April fl.
Civil wnnonj at 1'hIjiezo \V*vhlo by MarrpiU
Niccolini, religion* ceremony bj Rev. *Dr Shut*
tor at Scotch Church,
DIED.
BOISKAC (\d Saturday, April 7, 19<?fl. at 5 a m ,
JAMES T. IK USE AI , In tb?- ? ? igl.Jii }v?l
of his age. 213 C street southeast.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
BIRO ESS. On Saturday, April 7. 1906 at 6
o'clock a.m.. st SAN AH. I* loved w'fo r Jo
seph II. IturKcs-x, up. d fifty-eight y?*ar?.
runeral from her laic residence. J4fh street
leaded, on Tuesday AyM lo, at H oVl?,: k p.m.
Relatives and frieavl* are respect fnllv lnv5?i?d to
attend. Interment at Rock (Wk ?-nn:cry.
CAMPBELL. On Frid.tr, April ?' l!kHl at 1 20
o^cloek p.m., 1 Ail"ISA 1 < AMPIULL. Mdow
of the late Wm. 11. iVupbeil, h, fc,r Mventr*
eighth roar.
Funeral from her !n:c resktor.ro. No. 107 P
southeast. on M.nday, April 9, at urio
p m. <N'e? York papers please eopj.) j
CARROLL. Departed thfa life after a pfcort SII
ncsw. on Thursday. \pr'l f.. 1 at 7 .ho p m
at Providence 11 ? ^nital, WM ||. < \RRoLl, i,c..
loved htmbnnd of Frauo* Carroll.
Funeral from his 1 ;? i*? -<i r?n?re, n<>2 4?h
southeast. Sunday, \pril s. at 2 p.m . ft, ?
to Ebenrzcr M 1.. Cfci.rch, 4th and I?
ut beast. Relatives and friends invited.
,V )"OTE. On s?:;:rday. April 7. 190#. at 5
w ?- NOTE, wiil'.Tv If I! i :?t \ii'h"r.y
I>e \ ote.
Funeral from the n-Mil. i w of h*. son-ln-Uir. Hs -y
2
I>. ltail?y, Hi; (J s:,n| ->,r!.
Monday, April 9, then .? to 1'.'
nt hrlio a m.
I LINT. On Friday. April ti. 1!W., ?t <; |- B ]
at 1101 i\ rtorfliweKt, ' -1
FLINT. a*eil iitoiIj j.-a:s
1 uneral MonrlaT. April '* at !,.;?> p.i,( t!,?
t liurch of the CoTsnast. luteniit-ui
t're>l?.
K.? i
ILINr. Ttif nerol?Ts ut the \sFoelation of th?
O.uest lubu ..llatits. District of t'nlsiiiiMii
ri-specifully lnvlt.il to attend the funeral .e -t
ic-es "f cur late a8soelnte. WKsTt.N JIIVT
Monday, April <i. 1KHV .it 2::t0 p: at
Cbnrih of :he Covenant, t onne.tl.-ut htm <j
and l?th st. AI.IJStlN \'\n<i|l ! P '
BEN J. \V. It KISS. Itee. Sec. a
GALLAC.HKU. On Thursday, \pril r ut .j
0 clock p.ln.^ MAKV. n-ldon -if It: t-:1 n (jallavher
f uneral Monday siornlnif April {? 'from her Ia-a
residence. 3102 Hrlglltv. avenue, at s :io
o clock, thence to Clmtcli cf the Sac^.| Heart
where a requli-ni nilkr. Mil 1.,. Ra|d for the re^
poae of her soul at 9 ?.VJ?. i li.-latives and
friends reKi?ei'tfulIy invited to attend. 2
GILLEN. On Tlmrsday \j.rll n, isoc, ?? s nm.
Mrs. AliHK > lill.I.KN. a native of t'ounif
Kerry. Ireland.
I uneral iioui her late re*iileticc. .124 ' ftreet north,
east. <41 M'uda.v. April u, at h :iit a.m.- thence
to St. Joseph's Church, where requiem :,,.,gs will
he said for the repose of her soul. Kelattves
and frleuds invited. o
GOODrmi.n. <.n FrldHj. April C. at ,J.4-3
r street northwest, th- sen of .1 II unfl M R.
Uoo<IcbiI<i. aged three dara.
Funeral, private, Saturday, April 7.
I VET. On Friday, April fi. Ji**!, at c.r. -rri.na
1'nirerslty Hospital, < HAS C. ivi;^ hu hand
e? tieorgle t'utran Iv. v, aged si?tj live ie.it
Funeral from -(."it M street norths* *t. Moiai. .
April 9, at II a ru. Interment private
JONES. On Thursday \i.ril .*. Ifrn: t " r.o a mi
HENRY JONES, at ins reflideoce i|3|
street anrthwcM.
Funeral will take froa Tliird l!ap!i?t < hor-ii.
hunday afterntsia at L* o'vlo-k.
LETANtJG. On Salm.'.a1.. Aprli 7 l;..r. KjSII.
I'HI.VE LETANUl.. at :,;C ?... UMny.x
years. n.
Funeral from Joseph A. Ftep tti's undertaking es- '
tabllshaMHit, 317 l'euns\lvania ax.-ttue "'-nth
east. Monday ev-nin^. April :? ; o'cli . it
Interment at Mt. Olivet cemeterj. Z '
MANN. At his residence, \... 11 ]8t!, s:r.-et north
east. JESSE F. MANN, u i.n. t |.-,.t,an4 , ; j, _
hanna Mann and sou of the Iat' ,t r. ?i,j a.
J. Mann.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
KEARDO.V. Suddenlv, Apr; I THOMAS
E. ItEAItDO.N, Jr. . . ... ? riioinas I .
an'l Annie E. Hcardou it.. ? It.- Nrjilcl,
seventeen years ami oipbr months'.
Funeral from St. Teresa s <*h11 ?}j, Anacoptia,
I>. C., at t> a.m. April
SMITH. On Saturday. April 7. 19'mI. ,it 8:35 a.m.,
after a hri.-f Illn.->v. Mrs. JuSKFillNB JA<'K
SOX SMITH. f?el<iv?Hl " fo ?>f Wm. ii Smith,
sister of Dulcie Holmes and cousin of Lucy u.
Pollen.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
WEAVBR. On Thursday, April 5. 100A. at New.
ark, N. J.. Dr. J. WRAVKR, t); belov.-d
liust>and of Irene Brown Weaver.
Funeral from the chapel in Harmony cemetery on
Mouday, April l?. at 4:30 p.m. Relatives and
friends are invited to attend. 2
YATES. On Friday, April 0, 1006, nt 3 o'clock
p.m., at George Washington University llospl*
tal, IIAROLD . YATES of Colonial lieach,
Va.
Funeral from Lee's chapel, 332 Pennsylvania ave
nue northwest, Monday, April 9, at 3 p.m. 2
In Memorlam.
HALLER. In sad but loving remembrance of our
dear son and brother. JOSEPH E. IIALLER,
who died two years ago today April 7, 1904?
in his nineteenth year.
God takes the loved ones from our home, but
never from our hearts.
BY THE FAMILY.
IIART. In sad but loving remembrance of my sort,
JAiMBS HART, who died live years ago today,
April 7, 1901.
Gone, but not forgotten.
by his mother.
HEINRIOFT. In sad hut loving remernbranee of
our beloved husband and father, ANTON HEIN?
RICH, who departed i*his life live years ugo
today, April 7, 1901.
Loved in life, remembered in death.
BY II1S WIFE AND CHILDREN.
JACOBS. In loving remembrance of my dear
brother, JESSE JACOBS who departed this life
six years ago today?April 7, 1900.
Six years he has slept in the beautiful beyond,
The sleep that knows no waking.
And in the bosom of the Savior he will forever rest.
BY HIS LOVING SISTER JENNIE.
NEITZEY. Iu loving memory of father, JOHV
NEITZEY, who departed this life four years
ago today. April 7, 19o2.
My father is sleeping, so free from all pain,
Oh, wake him not, sweet spirit, to suffer again.
He is sleeping so soundly, let him sleep on;
Ills sorrows are ended and troubles all gone.
BY HIS DAUGHTER NELLIE).
NEWMAN. sad but loving remembran. ^ of my
dear mother, MARY NORRIS NEWMAN', who
departed this life ten years ago tonight, April
7. Ib90.
It seems so hard to live, dear mother.
Without your presence here;
That gentle, loving voice of yours
Mv aching heart to cheer.
But" thou didst teach ine in thy life,
Where'er my course may run.
In everything to call on God
And say, "Thy will be done.''
BY HER DEVOTED SON, WILLIAM II. NEWMAN
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
J WIL.LIAM I..EE, Funeral Director
and Embalmer. Livery In connection. Commodious
chapel and modern crematorium. Modest prices.
1132 Pennsylvania avo. n.w. Telephone call 13so.
""Joseph F. Birch's Sons,
3034 M St. N.W.
~~ J . T CLEMENTS,
Undertaker and Embalmer.
Everything pessary for funerals.
1241 32d st. n. w. Telephone West 804.
W. R. SPEARE,
Undertaker & Embalinner,
940 F STREET NORTHWEST.
Everything strictly flrst-clabj and on the most
reasonable terms.
?Phones Main
~ OF.OHGE P7 ZTRHOiWrr,
Undertaker snd Embalmer.
Funeral Parlors, 301 East Capitol St.
Telephone East 372
FRANK GEIER'S SONS,
1113 SEVENTH ST. N.W.
Modern Chapel. Telephone call. North ?29.
THOS. S. SERGEON,
SUCCESSOR TO It. S- CAIN,
1011 7th st. n.w. Telephone Main 1090.
AdoSph J. Scoippert,
2008 Pa. Ave. N.W. ^7m ?1'
Frey & Sons, sii'i' Emlnlmers.
Everything strictly first-class; most reasonable
terms. 103O 14th st. n.w.: 'ubone North 558.
R. F. HARVEY'S SONS,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMEU3
UH 14TB ST. Ji.W. Telephone .North #7*.

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