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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 03, 1906, Image 3

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SPECIAL NOTICES.
MOVING. PACKING AM) .SHIPPING.
Largest padded ran*, 14 load.
Two-horse wagon. $3 load.
OOLCMB1A TRANSFER CO.. 713 Utb it. n.w.
>3 tf,4
=Art Portrait Work.
?Skill, hacked by 20 years' experience, aseuree
the cleverest Portrait Work here. dll In.
PHOTO 1228 F street n.w.
ii Gi ll IrVw I 8TUDIO. Formerly 477 Pa. are.
II. K. VTLTOK'8 LOAN OFFICE, 314 1TFII ST.
n w , will close during June, July and August
week days 5 o'clock, Saturdays 0 o'clock. Jeit-7t
WE HAVE" '
The Location,
The Facilities
and the Method off
SELLING AND RENTING REAL ESTATK
WHICH INSURES SUC
CESS.
Would It not pay you to have yours on our llet7
9(F>fc of Renters sod Buyers Apply to C?.
STONE & FAIRFAX,
)'2.1t 1.-M2 NEW YORK AVE.
Iron=C?ad Benefits Roofs
?add* y<?ar. to th^lr .errlcs by curing and pre
venting loaka and preserving the tin. Guaranteed.
?? C(H)TTFH? Eii>.rt In Til G at, n.w.
j ii 11 IGlf^, Roof Work. Phone M. 3710.
).2<V1
We have painted thou
sands off tin roofs
with our Oraf-tonic Roof Taint, and after many
years' exposure to rain and sun the paint is still
In good condition. It's the best paint for your
roof. too. Let us estimate.
Qraffton & Son, ruS^-SESSm
j.2-10d
You'll quickly appreciate the dif
ference between our kind of print
ing and the other kind.
?You'll be gratified at the dlspntch with which all
?orders are executed and delivered.
Judd <& Detweiler, INC"
The Bis Prlut Shop. 420-32 11th it.
Je2 10d
WM R. OOI.BI'UN JOS B. OOLBTRN.
COLBURN BROTHERS,
Contractors for Cement Pavements,
COLORADO BUILDING. 'PHONE 12?.
Granolithic and cement paving, walks, steps, cop
ings. basements and stables. Je2-30t*8
TlfK ban JOAN BAUT18TA MIXING OO.
hereby tnnovmces that Its shares of stock, sell
ing now at f2 per share, will l>e advanced to |3
per share at the close of business Saturday. June
0. 1900. All options not received In this office by
that date will be revoked.
Je2 (ft.eSu Ouray bldg., 8th and O ?ts n.w
THE ANNTAL MKKTIKG OF STOCK HOI J) KKS
of the Franklin Insurance Company will be held
at their offlce on Monday. June 4, 1906. to elect
twelve directors fur the ensuing year Polls open
from 1 to 2 p.m. Transfer books will be closed
from May 25 to June 4, inclusive
inylifi
May lift to June 4. inclusive.
.29.>? 1.3 W. P. YOUNG. Secretary.
Replace the OM Zinc Tinb
?with a modern sanitary porr?l?ln bath tun.
?We'll do the plumblni: at aiusll coat.
Hutchinson & McCarthy, xoth ?t.
3?l-6d
Cobertlh,?,^Expert Tinner,
?whose work Is strictly high class. Itoofs made
like n?*w at small oost. See hlra.
Practical Tinner, 812 14th ft. n.w.
Stove Expert. 'l'hone M. 2739.
Jel 6d
Biggs Co.4 Large Contracts
for Installing steam and hot-water systems show
their work and facilities are the best.
B?ggs Heating Co.,
Jel 0.1
AGKNTY FOR
DR. JAEGER'S
WORLD RENOWNED PURE
WOOL UNDERWEAR.
TYSS0WSK3 BROS.,
7'M 16TH ST.
flhlrt Makers. Deimel Linen-Mesh.
Je1-tf.e8u.10
?LKNWOOf) CK M KTEKY ?A NNTTAL MEETING?
Tlie annual meeting of lot owners will be held
pu Monday. June 4, 1906. at 8 o'clock p.m.. In
small hall, Masonic Temple, 9th UDd F sts. n.w.
(i. W. HALIiOCS. President; W. S. Mel'A It LAN,
Secretary, xny31-4t
Peake, Reliable Painter
- whose work Is 1k?l1i thorough and artistic.
Estimates free. Charges moderate.
Wm f Ppnlrp 20 yettra 660 Pa. ave. ?,s.
VV in. I UKC, t pBllUer Phone E. 38.
mySl-M
Yoiar Bookkeeper Needs
??onr Loose leaf Account Books. Made and ruled
? to order at factory prices.
Hodges' Bookbindery, ff^^t.
my31-tf,0
HAVE YOT'R HATH KOnM RK.\1< >DELET> ANI>
other plumbing repairs done by JOS. A. HER
BERT, 302 East Capitol st.; 'phone 2129 F.
Prices reasonable. myl4-30t*
" THE
COLUMBIA PLANOGRAPH
COMPANY,
XVBNING STAR ANNEX,
Mikes a specialty of reproduction of patent office
drawings charts, mans, plats of real estate and
all line work. Superior to lithography and prlcss
the lew?i ( a:; r md lor iv>.kiet. ap2i-tr.io
COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
QOLDEN & COMPANY,
Commission Merchants. :
B CTTKR, EGOS. CHEESE, POLTLTRT, !
Ll\H STOCK. DRESSED MEATS. stc.
922 to 928 La. Ave.
PACKl.NO HOCSE AND LARD REFINERY. 1
A.UtXA.NDRlA CO . VA.
MEETING OF COAL OPERATORS.
Pocahontas Field Representatives Dis
cuss Car Distribution.
A meeting of the Coal Operators' Associ
ation of the Pocahontas held was held yes
terday afternoon at the Hotel Kaieign. The
principal topic of discussion wa? "car dis
tribution on the coke oven basis." Assur
ance was given that practlca.il>- that was
the only subject considered.
Thirty members of the association attend,
ed the meeting, which was presided over by
Isaac Q. Mann, the chairman of the associ
ation. Chairman Mann said last night that
this was one of the periodical meetings of
the association and that It was not unusual
ly lmi>ortant in any respect. Ordinarily, n?
explained, the meetings of the body " are
held at Roanoke. V?., but Washington
was selected for this meeting as a matter
of convenience.
Mr. Mann gave assurance that neither
labor disputes nor matters relating to in
quiries tM?lng made by the lnter-state com
merce commission were taken up by the
association at the meeting, the time being
devoted to the question of car distribution.
This meeting was not so protracted as
usual, as many of the members, on account
of several ln?irs' delay in their trains, did
not reach Washington until lute In the
afternoon.
Colombian Cabinet Resigns.
I'nlted States Minister Barrett, at Bogota,
has advised the State D?partment of the
resignation of the Colombian cabinet and
the appointment of an entirely new cabi
net. which has tl.e approval of the public
and Is representative of all sections of the
country. The resignation of Minister for
Foreign Affairs Calderon was against pop
ular protest and Gen. Vasquez Cobo was
named as his successor.
Winter Training Station.
It has been decided by the Navy Depart
ment to use the Port Royal naval station
as a winter train It* station to an extent
which may be found rieslrtkfele and neces
sary. It Is deemed desirable by the depart
ment to have some station available for
the training of recruits should disease make
Its appearance at one of the present train
ing stations.
Dr. Duncan Critically 111.
I>r. Kdward H. Duncan, ttfty-flve years
of age. who resides at No. WIS D street
northeast, became ill suddenly, last night
about nine o'clock, while aboard a street
car at l.Mh and G streets northwest, and
was Immediately conveyed to Emergency
Hospital. The physicians at the Institu
tion discovered that he was suffering trom
heart disease and reported him to be in a
critical condition.
0
a
MEETING TO PROTEST
Citizens Are Arrayed Against
Proposed Bar Room.
MENACE TO THE PUBLIC
At Railway Transfer Station on
Brightwood Avenue.
HEARING TO BE ASTTFTl FOR
Residents of District, Takoma Park,
Eli go, Woodside, Forest Glen,
etc., in Movement.
A largely attended meeting of citizens of
the District of Columbia and of Maryland
was held last evening at 8 o'clock In Ta
koma Hotel. North Takoma. to take steps
the prevent the establishment of a bar room
on Brightwood avenue, at the District line.
Among those present were residents from
Woodside, Forest Glen, Linden, Sllgo, North
Takoma. Takoma and Brightwood avenue
In the vicinity of the District line.
The assemblage was called to order by
Mr. Henry Oldys, who explained the object
of the meeting and called for the election
of a permanent chairman and secretary.
Mr. Wllmer G. Piatt, mayor-elect of Ta
koma Park, Md., was unanimously elected
chairman and Councilman L. R. Grabllf
was elected secretary of the meeting.
Mr. Grabill read a set of resolutions,
which, it was stated, set forth all of the
facts of the case. The resolutions recited
that "an application has been made to the
excise board of the District of Columbia
for a license for a barroom to be opened in
the building owned by the Waters estate
on Brightwood avenue, near the District
line.
"That the granting of such license would
be extremely objectionable to an over
whelming majority of the people who reside
in the neighborhood, and other patrons of
the Brightwood railway, who are directly
concerned, for the following reasons:
"1. The location of the proposed bar room
being within fifty yards of the line between
Montgomery county, Md., and the District
of Columbia, proper policing would be im
possible, and unusual opportunities would
be offered to disorder and crime. This was
amply demonstrated when liquor was for
merly sold at this point.
"2. The establishment of a bar room on
the borders of Montgomery county and Ta
ke ma Park, both of which prohibit the sale
of liquor, would nullify the wishes of the
citizens of those communities and introduce
the disorderly element they have endea
vored to keep out.
"3. The place being the limit of travel j
for a single fare, and at the inter- |
section of Brightwood avenue with roads
leading from Takoma and vicinity, and
there being no cross roads or streets open
ing Into Brightwood avenue from either
side for more than a mile south of this
point, a large number of citizens are com
pelled to take the cars here, including
many ladies and school children. Al! cars
going north to Forest Glen and intermedi
ate points stop immediately In front of the
proposed bar room for about five min
utes, waiting for the down car. The loca
tion is thus objectionable from the unusual
number it would expose to annoyance and
danger from the disorder it would intro
duce.
"4. The vicinity is now orderly, quiet
and safe, and the homes of hundreds of
law-abiding, respectable citizens are
within a comparatively short distance.
' The establishment of a bar room at this
central point would make waiting for the
cars or passing to or from them not only
very unpleasant, but positively danger
ous for women and children, especially as
the roads leading to the north, east and
west are not lighted, are lonely at night,
and are entirely without police protec
tion.
"3! Property values and rents would de
crease, the growth of the community
would be checked, and undesirable citi
zens would be attracted?in short, the
opening of the bar room at this point
would be a blight of the worst kind.
"iV There are two licensed places at
which liquor can be purchased, about a
mile south of the District line, and there
is, therefore, no demand for a further
extension of the liquor traffic In our dl
j rection. Whatever traffic results will be
created by the opportunity, and not the
effect of any demand.
"7. There are now no vested rights In
the saloon business here, as the present
building is new and has never been occu
pied for any purpose.
"That the citizens of both the District
of Columbia and of Montgomery county re
elding in this vicinity and affected by the
matter, whose signatures are hereto ap
pended, have assembled this 2<1 day of
June, 1JJ00. in North Takoma, to prevent,
If possible, the danger to our families and
to our peace, tranquillity and prosperity,
which is seriously threatened by the es
tablishment of such a place upon our bor
ders.
The Resolutions.
It was therefore resolved "that we do
most earnestly and vigorously protest
against the Issuance to Jiynes F. Cole, or
to any other person, of a license for the
sale of liquor at the place herein described
now or at any future time.
"That we respectfully ask that the ex
cise board of the District of Columbia re
fuse to grant any such license.
"That we pledge ourselves to continue
our fight against the sale of liquor at this
point as long as effortB are made to es
tablish or maintain It, and that a signed
copy of these resolutions be forwarded to
the excise board of the District of Colum
bia."
Mr. Grabill stated further that the excise
board of the District would not consider a
reopening of the protest which was filed
last fall against the opening of a bar room
at this point. He said that It would be
necessary to present a fresh petition to the
excise board before any action could be
taken by the board. The law provides, he
said further, that a notice shall be posted
seven days before an application is made
to the excise board.
This expires Monday. Up to a late hour
yesterday afternoon no application had
been filed with the requisite number of
signers for a license.
At the suggestion of Mr. George C. Wil
son It was decided to request a public hear
ing before the excise board. The secretary
was also requested to present the petition,
with the signatures, to that board in per
son.
Mr. Old stated a number of personal let
ters bad been sent to the excise board
against the licensing of a saloon at the
point named. He urged that other similar
communications be forwarded to tne board.
An Alleged Scheme.
Mayor Piatt said there was a rumor
afloat to the effect that the Waters estate
had been divided so as to get a sufficient
number of signers for the application for
a bar room license. He added that of
course the excise board would take Into
consideration the deeding of land for suoh
purpose should the report prove to be true.
Mr. George C. Wilson declared he did not
believe the applicant for the license could
legally complete his application.
"This protest should be made so em
phatic asd overwhelming." added Mr. Wil
son, "that we will not be disturbed by
similar applications for liquor license every
thirty days or so."
Mrs. F. R. Burkett of Forest Glen ad
dressed the meeting and called attention to
the many dangers which would undoubtedly
arise if a barroom should lie established at
the District line. She said such a place
would prove a menace to the employes of
the electric railroad, who might occasion
ally drop tn and Indulge while on duty. She
appealed In behalf of the children and the
young ladies who are constantly obliged to
use the electric cars.
Women Take a Hand.
' We women sometimes have a little pow
er," said Mrs. Burkett. "We secured the
signatures of one hundred ladies to the pro
test all the way to Silver Springs."
She spoke of the temptation that would 1
be presented to the motormen and conduct- '
org by a saloon at the stopping place at
Brlghtwood avenue and the District Une.
"These men." she added, "now patronixe
a pump of cool water near that point. With
a barroom there It might be different. We
women will work hard and add our mite In
the good cause."
Mrs Burkett's remarks were greeted by
a generous outburst of applause.
Mr. Benjamtn Rush of North Takoma sug
gested that Secretary Grabill communicate
with Vice President George II. Harries of
the Washington Railway and Electric Com
pany and seek his assistance In preventing
the establishment of such a resort. The
suggestion was approved by the meeting.
He also said he believed Gen. Harries was
in full sympathy with the movement and
would co-operate with the clt!*ens.
Secretary Grabill said Gen. Harries had
promised to attend a public hearing be
fore the excise board, if such hearing is
granted.
A great many people drive down In their
vehicles to the point where It Is proposed
to establish the saloon, according to Mr.
Stewart. They come from Sandy Spring
and other points, and some of them leave
their teams at the livery stable. If the
temptation Is there for the drivers to
drink, he thought, they will do so in
many instances.
"That was the case," he added, when
the notorious ' speak-easy' was In that
locality." .
He spoke of the accidents that mlgh.t
result because of intoxicated drivers; also
how objectionable the proposed bar room
would be to the school children, "who
would have to wait for cars In front of a
groggery."
Spontaneous Movement.
Mr. Wilson again urged that a hearty,
spontaneous movement against the pro
posed saloon be entered upon. In that
way "we can lay the ghost for a while, at
least."
Mrs. Burkett was invited to circulate
another petition for signatures, and the
chairman suggested that she had thus
gotten herself In trouble.
"I came here looking for trouble," re
plied Mrs. Burkett, smilingly, her Bally
being greeted with applause.
Another speaker said a fight had been
waged for fourteen years against either
a saloon or speak-easy at the point named,
and he declared the people were now very
much In earnest in this matter.
Mr. Jordan of Silver Springs informed th%
meeting that the citizens of that place were
opposed to a saloon at the District line,
and were preparing a petition to be for
warded to the exPise board.
Some Signatures.
At the conclusion of the meeting the fol
lowing signatures were appended to the
petition, which will be presented to the
excise board tomorrow morning:
W. G. Piatt, L. R. Grabill, George C.
Stuart, E. A. "Van Vleck, E. V. Critten
den, Charles S. Davis, Paul Cook, William
D. Little, Edwin B. Olds, A. G. Hilleary,
M. M. Purman, John H. Saunders. George
V. Chandler, H. H. Beall, F. N. Perklnson,
May M. Oldys, F. R. Burket, Edward W.
Byrn, Henry Oldys. M. S. Purman, H. Van
Houten. Maud E. Wagstaff, Rev. William
Hart Dexter, J. J. Faber. J. D. Faber,
George S. Wilson, H. D. Wagstaff, J. W.
Sherman, R. D. Rush. A. J. Hartman, W.
J. Fay, A. J. Wagstaff, I* H. Browfi,. H.
W. Crittenden. W. W. Jordan, Wilkins &
Jordan, Samuel Jones, R, A. Grabill, N. H.
Lung. R. L. Van Houten, Mrs. R. D. Rush,
M. H. Grabill, Mrs. J. H. Van Houten,
Olive B. Rhine, Thomas H. Rhine and J.
H. Van Houten.
FAIR WEATHER.
Light Northerly Winds, Becoming
Variable.
Forcast for Sunday and Mondayi
For the District of Columbia, eastern
Pennsylvania and Maryland?Fair Sunday
and Monday; light northerly winds, be
coming variable.
For Virginia^Fair Sunday and Monday;
variable winds.
Weather conditions and general forecast:
A marked depression over the extreme
southwest has caused general thunder
storms in the central and southern Rocky
mountain region, the west gulf states,
Arkansas, Oklahoma and southern Kansas.
There were also local thunder storms in
the Atlantic states and portions of the
Dakotas.
Temperatures have fallen in the lower
lake region and over the thunder storm
district, and have generally risen elsewhere.
There will be showers Sunday in the cen
tral and southern Rocky mountain region,
the southwest and the west gulf states,
continuing Monday in the latter district and
extending into the east gulf states. Local
showers are also probable Sunday night or
Monday in the northern upper lake region,
and on Sunday on the north Pacific coast.
It will be somewhat warmer in the lake
region.
The winds along the New England coast
will be light to fresh westerly; on the mid
dle Atlantic coast light and mostly north
westerly; on the 60uth Atlantic coast, light
and variable; on the east gulf coast, light
to fresh, becoming southeast to south; on
the west gulf coast fresh to brisk southeast
to south; on the lower lakes light and va
riable. and on the upper lakes, light to
fresh southerly.
Tide Tables.
Today?I^ow tide, 11:15 a.m. and 11:22 p.
m.; high tide, 4:26 a.m. and 4:52 p.m.
Tomorrow?Low tide, 12:12 a.m.; high
tide, 5:24 a.m. and 5:52 p.m.
The Sun and Moon.
Todays-Sun rose, 4:37 a.m.j sun sets,
7:19 D.m.
Tomorrow?Sun rises, 4:37 a.m. Moon
sets, 3:05 a.m. tomorrow.
The City Lights.
The city lights and naphtha lamps all
lighted by thirty minutes after sunset; ex
tinguishing begun one hour before sunrise.
All arc and incandescent lamps lighted fif
teen minutes after sunset and extinguished
forty-five minutes before sunrise.
Temperature.
Temperature?Midnight, 60; 2 a.m., 68; 4
a.m.. 68; 6 a.m., 68; 8 a.m., 69; 10 a.m., 73;
12 noon, 78; 2 p.m., 82; 4 p.m., 84; 6 p.m.,
83; 8 p.m., 78. Maxlmun, 84; minimum, 68.
Relative Humidity.
8 a.m., 93; 2 p.m.. 55; 8 p.m., 50. Rainfall,
.10. Hours of sunshine, 14.5. Per cent ot
possible sunshine, 100.
Temperature same date last year?Maxi
mum, 77; minimum, 52.
Temperatures in Other Cities.
Max. Min. 8 p.m.
Ashcvtlle, N. 0 76 02 72
Atlanta. Oa 84 * J*
Atlantic City, N. J J2 80 W>
Bismarck. N. D 78 ? ??
Boston, Mass 78 ?? ?
Buffalo, N Y ?j M 64
Chicago. Ill 66 $ rf,
Cincinnati, OWo ru
Cheyenne, Wyo J2
I>av<MUK>rt. Iowa ?5 ^ ;*
Denver, Col 25 ?5
I>es Moines, Iowa '5 i .
Galveston, M ?!
Helena, ilont 70 44 66
Indianapolis, Ind JJJ 52 JJJ
Jacksonville, F^a j*0 7*5 7S
Kansas City, Mo 80 60 i4
Little Rock. Ark 80 68 .4
Marquette, Mich 74 46 0..
Memphis. Tenn 82 ?| 76
?New Orleans, 88 70 78
New York, N. 84 68 72
North Platte. Neh 74 48 68
Omaha, Neb ?4 i4
Pittsbunf. 72 66
Salt Lake City, Utah 70 50 68
St. Louis. Mo 76 63 74
St. Paul, Minn 74 48 72
S-TprittsfieUl, 111 ? ?8 i4
Vkbworf, Miss w \
Dental Society Elects Delegates.
The National Capital Dental Society, at
Its meeting last night elected Drs. Daly,
Howland, Helser, Waldo, Hasselbach and
Shafhirt to represent the society at the
meeting of the National Association, which
will be In convention at Atlanta. Ga., Sep
tember 18.
Several clinics were given la*t night and
a paper entitled. "Dentistry us a Specialty
of Medicine," was read by Dr. WiWUiam B.
Daly.
Left London in Balloon for Vienna. ?
LONDON, June 2.?Baron Korwin, chief
of the Austrian military balloon depart
ment, left Earl's Court, London, tonight In
a balloon with the Intention of reaching
Vienna. If he is successful this will be a
record trip.
Speer's Port Grape Wine,in Europe.
It has a wide reputation there from Its
efficacy in the sick room. Its reputation as
a curative wine extends all over the world.
Write Speer's vineyards, Passaic, N. J., If
jour druggists or grocer has none.?Advt.
BAD NABBOW ESOAP
TELEPHONE LINEMAN WAS Ah
MOST ELECTROCUTED.
?William H. Cecil, flfty-three years of ag?.
whose home Is at 1019 2d street northeast,
had a narrow escape from electrocution yes?
terday afternoon while working on the
Grant road near* Connecticut avenue aa ?
lineman for the Chesapeake and Potomac
Telephone Company. He was rendered un
conscious, but recovered in a short time
after he had been attended by a physician.
The incident caused excitement In the Ten
leytown neighborhood, an exaggerated re
port of the affair having reached the town.
It appears that several men In the em
ploy of the telephone company were wori
ing on Crant road stringing wlrjs near the
country home of Dr. Charles Richardson,
Cecil being upon the ground carrying a coll
of wire. Part of the wire came in contact
with an overhead electric light wire and the
lineman was given a shock sufficiently se
vere to throw him to the ground.
The instant he fell one of the other men
shouted for help, and Harvey Wright, the
foreman, attempted to cut the wire near
the coil that was then wrapped about the
unconscious man. He did not suoceed. how
ever, for as soon as the instrument he used
came in contact with the wire he received
a shock and his hand was painfully burned.
His experience caused him to drop the in
strument and make another effort to save
the lineman, but before he had a chance to
accomplish results a lineman who was on a
pole succeeded in cutting the wire and shut
ting oft the current.
Mrs. Richardson sent for Dr. Ray. ana
the latter soon reached Cecil. He treated
the patient until the latter had fully re
covered from the shock. He was able to go
home. _ , . .
The burns received by Mr. Wright were
not serious. He resumed his work after the
excitement had subsided.
HOCKVIULE AND VICINITY.
General and Personal News of Mont
gomery County.
Special OoTTMpondenee of The Star.
ROCKVILL.E, Md.. June 2, 190?.
William T. Fisher died about 1 o'clock
yesterday morning at his home at Halplne,
two miles east of here. He had been 111
several months of an affection of the throat
and his death was not unexpected. His
wife, who was a Miss Thrift of Darnestown
district, and one child survive him. The
deceased was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Mil
lard Pusher of Potomac district. The fu
neral occurred this morning from St.
Mary's Catholic Church. Rev. Philip Mc
Guire, pastor of the church, officiating'.
The interment was in the cemetery adjoin
ing the church.
The public schools throughout the county
closed yesterday for the summer vacation
after a full nine-month session. Closing ex
ercises were held in many of the schools In
the afternoon and evening. The annual
commencement exercises of the Rockvlile
High School will be held here next Tuesday
evening in the opera house. There will be
three graduates?Misses Bessie and Eppie
Ricketts and Mr. George H. Braddock. The
schools will reopen September 3.
A license to marry lias been issued by the
clerk of the circuit court to Mr. William
Stephen Corby of Chevy Chase and Miss
Muriel H. Clark of Washington.
Jacob Miller, who resides near Parnes
town, was injured a few days ago in a run
away accident in Rockville. His horse took
fright at an automobile and ran away, the
buggy collided with a fireplug, and Mr. Mil
ler was thrown out. He sustained a pain
ful injury to his head and was rendered
unconscious, but was later in the day able
to proceed to his home.
Mr. Washington B. Chichester had a nar
row escape from drowning In the Chesa
peake and Ohio canal a few mornings ago.
A number of the members of the Rock
vllle Woman's Club Thursday evening suc
cessfully presented "The Oxford Affair," a
three-act comedy. The parts were taken by
Misses Beulah White, Mary Brewer, Lillie
Anderson, Barry Abert, Mrs. George P.
Henderson. Mrs. N. D. Offutt and Mrs.
Theodore Mason. A dance followed.
Miss Turner of Berryville, Va., la visit
ing friends in Rockville.
Rev. Jas. N. Nourse, who recently re
turned as missionary to India, will preach
the sermon at the Presbyterian Church
hero at 11 o'clock Sunday morning.
A license to marry was yesterday issued
by the clerk of the circuit court here to
Mr. William Louis Lusby of Washington
and Miss Mabel Irene Elizabeth Joy or
Delvay, Va. ,
S. R. White, county superintendent of
public schools, has announced that the an
nual examinations of applicants for certifi
cates to teach In the public schools or
Montgomery countv will be held at Rock
I ville June 18, 19 and 20. The examination
or applicants for scholarships in different
Institutions will also be held the dates men
tioned. The examinations of applicants for
I certificates to teach in the colored schools
I of the county will be held June 21.
I Mr White has also announced the ap
pointment of Miss Esther P. Luhn as prin
' cipaJ of the school at Cedar Grove, vice
Miss Katie R. Baker resigned.
! Mr. Marvin E. Beall of Comus, this coun
I ty. Is among this year's graduates at West
ern Maryland College, at Westminster.
Catharine Smith has tendered her resig
nation as principal of the colored school at
Etchison, this county.
The recent announcement that Mr. A, B.
Farquhar had died at his home at York,
Pa. was a mistake. It was Mr. B. H. Far
quhar, brother of Mr. Allan Farquhar or
Sandy Spring, this county, who died.
Miss Emma Cansey of Virginia is the
guest of Miss Cornelia King, in the upper
section of the county.
Mr and Mrs. F. D. Jackson of the Sandy
Spring neighborhood last evening celebrated
the twentteth anniversary of their mar
riage. Their home. "Melrose," was pret
tily decorated and lighted for the occasion.
A large number of guests were present.
The enterprise Telephone Company or
this county has disposed of all Its prop
erty and franchises to the Chesapeake and
Potomac Company, the consideration be
ing $7,000. The Chesapeake and Potomac
Company now controls all the telephone
lines in the county, and will at once, it is
understood, place them in first-class con
dition and establish a first-class service.
Mr. and Mrs. George Getty of the Forest
Glen neighborhood a few days ago enter
tained a number of their friends in honor
of- Mrs. Frank Simpson, who 1b a guest at
the Getty home. Among those present
were Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Jones, Mr. and
Mrs Paul Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Chandler,
Mr and Mrs. Burkett, Misses Conley. Burr
I ami Wilson, Dr. William T. Brown. Mr. J.
I Frank Wilson and Drs. Wright and Thomp
COMMISSION CHOOSES SITE.
Monument to Gen. Humphries' Civil
War Division.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
FREDERICKSBURG, Va., June 2.?The
Fredericksburg battlefield monumental com
mission of Pennsylvania arrived In this
city this morning In the private car "Phil
adelphia" of President George F. Baer of
the New Jersey and Reading railroad. The
visit is for the purpose of selecting a site
for the erection of a suitable monument by
the state of Pennsylvania to the memory
of Gen. Humphries division, which was
actively engaged In the battle at this place
December 13, 1862.
After viewing several points along the
line of the battle and points in the Na
tional cemetery, considered the second pret
tiest in the United States, the commission
decided on a location in the center of the
grounds between four cannon monument*.
At present no design has been selected oth
er than a life-size bronze statue of Gen.
Humphries, which Is to be on the top. The
cost will be $20,000.
The party consisted of President George
F Baer of the New Jersey and Reading
railroad; Dr. J. Hunter Mills of Milton,
Pa.; Capt. James M. Clarke of New Castle.
Maj Clay W. Evans of St. Clair, and Col.
Wm. Wltherow of Pittsburg. They were
joined by Capt. M. B. Rowe, Col. Charles
Richardson and St. George R. Fltxhugh of
this city, who took them in charge, showing
them around. After selecting the site the
members of the party proceded to view the
city. They returned to their homes this
evening.
A petition alleging contempt of court by
the agents of the American Reserve Bond
Company, which is In the hands of a re
ceiver in Massachusetts, as well as ^Ken
tucky, was filed in the superior dWrt at
Boston Friday, and a hearing will Be held
next Monday.
ALEXANDRIA AFFAIRS
MEDICAL SOCIETY'S ACTION OH
DEATH 07 DR. PUB VIS.
Speeisl CormjooAroe* at The 8t?r
ALEXANDRIA, Va., June 2, 1906.
At a meeting: of the Medical Society of
Alexandria, held In the office of Dr. Hush
McOulre at 8:80 o'clock this evening to take
action on the death of Dr. William R. Pur
vis, Dr. William M. Smith, the chairman
of the committee appointed to frame suit
able resolution! of regret, reported. The
resolutions were adopted by the society. It
was also decided that the society should be
represented at the funeral.
Rev. P. P. Phillips, the rector of St. Pauls
Episcopal Church, will conduct the funeral
service, which will be held at the late resi
dence of Dr. Purvis, on South Columbus
street, at 6 o'clock Monday afternoon. The
members of Alexandria-Washington Lodge
of Masons, of which Dr. Purvis was a past
master, have been notified to assemble at
the Masonic Temple Monday afternoon and
attend the funeral in a body. The Inter
ment will be In Ivy Hill cemetery, near
Alexandria.
Police Prevent Track Replacement.
An attempt was made this morning by
the employes of the railroad companies to
replace some of the planking along the
abandoned railroad track at the intersection
of Cameron and Henry streets, but the po
liceman, detailed at that point t o prevent
the replacement of the track, stopped the
work.
The report of the Joint committee of the
city council on streets and general laws,
which several days ago heard argument on
the petition of the property owners along
Henry street that the tracks be removed,
will probably be made at the meeting of
council next Tuesday evening. Until the
matter Is definitely decided the authorities
have determined that the tracks shall re
main In the same condition as they now
are. A section of the track, at its inter
section with the track of the Washington,
Alexandria and Mount Vernon Electric Rail
wa' Company, has been removed, and the
effort of the railroad people to re-establish
this has been stopped by the city authori
ties, as it Is thought that the position of
the city will be stronger with the rails re
moved than It would be if they were re
placed.
Masons Elect Officers.
The following officers were elected by
Mount Vernon Chapter, No. 14. Royal Arch
Masons, at a meeting last evening: Henry
K Field, high priest; J. E. W. Tlmberman,
king; W. H. Charles, scribe; William L.
Allen, treasurer; K. Kemper, secretary;
Samuel P. Fisher, captain of the host; J.
Parker Mtlburn, principal sojourner; R. H.
Atkinson, Jr., R. A. Captain; M. 8. Dinwid
dle, grand master third veil; W. G. Lehew,
grand master first veil; W. A. Moore, sr.,
tiler; L. Ruben, steward; Rev. J. H. S.
Ewell, chaplain.
Mayor Fred J. Paff, who, with the as
sistance of Policeman Banner T. Toung.
has been engaged in collecting the city
licenses for the fiscal year Just closed, set
tled with the auditor today. The amount
collected was $1.'{,33JI. 13, an Increase of more
than Jrt.000 during the last five years. A
portion of the increase is due to taxes on
certain occupations which formerly were
not taxed.
Mrs. Phil Leterman of Charlottesville Is
visiting her father, former Mayor Henry
Strauss, at his home on Prince street.
Items of General Interest.
A num'bei of Alexandrians will participate
in the Confederate memorial day exercises |
at Arlington tomorrow. The ladies having
charge of the decoration of the graves have
i equested that all those donating flowers
for that purpose leave them at the R. E.
Lee Camp hall, Prince street, by 10 o'clock
tomorrow morning.
Children's day services will be held at 8
o clock tomorrow evening at the Methodist
Episcopal Church South. A musical and
th ^'iy P^?Kram ha-s been prepared under
Mr. Henry?K. ?FieIdfS Am"6 V'erk?m and
Rev. J. M. Nourse of Washington will
preach at both services at the Second Pres
nUrc.h tomorr?w. The pulpit of
It wiT baptist Church will be occupied
pLh? S? ?S by Rev- J- w- Mitchell, of
vrLtfe"?' i-. T evening sermon at the
omltteH,, p 'pal Church South will be
omitted on account of the Children's dav
evercises at that church. ,iluren "
The meeting of the University of Virginia
Alumni Association, which was tohavt
at 5 ?'cIock Monday afternoon
TuesdlynafPternPr?ned U"tU the 6am?
SySTit
HEWS OF FSEDEHICKSBURG.
Happenings of Interest in the Vir
ginia City.
Special Correspondence of The Star
FREDERICKSBURG, Va., June I, 1906.
The commencement exercises of the
nlTht*??burg ColleSe began Thursday
night with a musical recital in honor or
Miss Annie Latimer, the only graduate in
instrumental music.
The baccalaureate sermon will be preached
at the Baptist Church Sunday evening by
the pastor, Rev. R. Aubrey Williams.
Dr. Greer Baughman of Richmond will
deliver an address Tuesday morning be
fore the literary society.
Wednesday morning diplomas will be con
ferred upon the graduates, distinctions will
wilfbe0awarded?d 8Cholar8hlP8 ?dals
receiving the decree of B A are
Miss Margaret Morton Howison, Miss Gus
T^hn r Mefsrs- Robert Hardy Vlser,
Tho va? hIT a,id Samuel Woodbridge.
wm hi Ifii j Zr tbe graduating class
will be delivered by MUg MargaFet M.
Howison, daughter of Mr. F. G. Howison
near Oris cUy. Spottsylvanla county
Mrs. Rosa Jefferson of Falmouth, Stafford
county, has filed suit for divorce in the cir
h?,?hfZX a? * Stafford county against her
husband Andrew Jefferson. Non-support
and cruelty are alleged.
Pr0f/ A* ?.? Powering of this city has re
organized his band of music
M. Gravatt and G. W. Allison, residing In
the Northern Neck of Virginia, who have
been attending Locust Dale Military Acad
emy, in Madison county, are making the
trip from school to their respective homes
in a small boat which they constructed
themselves. They have had several excit
ing experiences. *
Miss N. Flatford died last Thursday at
her home near Toluca, Stafford county.
Four sisters survive her.
The carpenters' union of this city, com
posed of about thirty -carpenters, struck to
day for higher wages. They have been get
ting a day with nine hours' work. They
demand 25 cents more a day and eight
hours' work. The contractors were forced
to comply with the demands or tie up
work for an indefinite period.
Confederate Memorial day was observed
last Wednesday at Bowling Green, Caro
line county. The graves of the confeder
ate dead burled In Lakewood Cemetery were
decorated and the crosses of honor were
awarded to the following veterans that day
by the Bowling Green Chapter, Daughters
of the Confederacy: Capt. G. Allensworth,
E. D. Anderson, John H. Ball, S. W. Broad
dus, J. W. Brown, B. L Carter, Joseph B.
Clark. E. S. Dunn, G. L. Frazler, R. L.
Garrett, W. P. Goodwin, W. E. Gray, T. W.
Green, John V. Hargrave, S. B. Hearn, Dr.
R. G. Holloway and J. W. Holloway.
Mrs. Henrietta B. Martin died Wednes
day at her home near White ?ak Church,
Stafford county, aged twenty-one years.
Her husband, Battalle Martin, one child,
one sister and eight brothers survive her
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Gtllum of Barbours
ville, Orange county, celebrated their gol
den wedding at their home in that county
a few days ago.
Miss Bertha Gray Robinson has presented
to Judge D. A. Grimsley a portrait of Gen.
Robert E. Lee to adorn the court house.
John L. Rose died at his home near Roae
ville, Stafford county, a few days ago, aged
seventy-five years. His widow, a daughter,
two sisters and one brother survive him.
LEESBTJRG AHD VICIHITY.
Weddings and Other Society Events
Confederate Memorial Day.
Special Correspondence of Tbe Star.
LBESBURG. Va., June 2, 1906.
Dr. John A. Gibson of Leesbarg was mar
ried today to Miss Frances Perry, daughter
of Judge William H. Perry, at the latter's
home near Richmond. Va. The wedding was
PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE gn? SS. !!
We Gut the Price on Drugs.
Quality la ???ntl?l ia bnaiaaaa buildla*, and we ittk* our ropatatloa on tha
kbcohiti purity of oar draffm. Praacriptloa work la a bobby with na; wa want
to bar* tha satlalaction of provln* to yon that wa oan OTTT yon 11TTU
D1VH at '""f reiOEl tban any Innlft la Waahlnfton For tomor
HUlaf wo kart yottan toffothar a nnmbar ot thlnf ? for uoo oa your va
u nun aro bard to fit la tbo mouatalas and aro blfb-prloed at tbo
Gooda sncb a* wa off.r ara hard to fat aaywboza at oar prtoaa. At
:: SPECIAL VACATION SALE OF DRUGS.
Naboth
Finest in the
World.
AWealth of Health
in Every Drop.
Pints, |
19c.
92.50 and 93.00 Imported Raaora, all mikn. Guaranteed prrfrrt H pre tut. . N?c.
92.00 Brandt Self-boalas Haaor Strop*. Special
91.00 Robber Glovea, for houaehold n?e. Pair >7Vfcc.
26e. Seldllta Pondera, 1 doa. la a tla box; keep perfectly in,.
5e. Ennllah Moth Balla, lb 2 Vie.
25c. Schulta Uenaaa Malt, the rlcheat malt In atrenath - fftvln* propertlra
that la brewed. Bottle, lie. Doaen * 1., tt
I/leblB'a A Itrnunnch welKcr Mutt, dor.cn 91.25
50c. Stationery, Whltlnic'a II newt , ,.95c.
Hen. price. Our price.
25c. 100 Quinine Pill*. 2-i;ralu . . ,18c.
50e. I.leblic'n Beef, Iron and Wine;
a apleadld tonic; fnll pint. 25c.
91 Jara Almond Cold Cream 1
made from pure olla 40c.
10c. Jara Cold Cream Tc.
25c. Cocumber Cream, for the akin.14c.
25c. Japaliuo Skin Lotion, for tan
and aunhurn 10c.
25c. Mennen'a Talcum 11c.
50c. Maaon'a Tooth Ponder, a half
pound buttle; caouKli to
laat all anmmer 23c.
50c. Peroxide of Hydrogen, C. S.
P. beat quality; full pint. . 25c.
25c. Barnard'a Cream for the akin.14c.
15c. Epaom Sail a, pure, recryatnl
laed; pound 5c.
lOe. Headache Wafera Sc.
15c. Caattle Soap, pound bnr 10c.
75c. Fountain Syringe; RiiHrnn
teed perfect 40c.
91 Fountain Syringe 57c.
Re*, price. Our price.
50c. PomprlM Maaaaae Cream . . 34c.
50c. Parlalnn .Haaaacf ' renin 1 the
beat on the market 20c.
25c. Phoaphate Soda; the beat
liver tonic; pound 12c.
15c. roll Toilet Paper Sc.
25c. Bay Rum, V4 pint 15c.
35c. Violet Water; Imported l?c.
10c. Hyalcnlc Witch Haael Soap 5c.
30c. Bulb Syrlnaea 23c.
15c. Sulphur Skin Soap ...9c.
25c. Tooth Ilruahea 14c.
FREE.
To every pnrchaaer of 50c. or
more we will give free a 25c.
bottle of BIB, the new llarmle**
lleadache Cure.
Good Smokes at Cut Prices.
.*? Celebrated RcKcnwburK Clears. 3
for 10c.
Y Blue Clover, t/nlon Made ClKara,
Y union made and well made; 0
Y for 25c.
Y 0,000 Plpea, 25c. value. Special.
? lOe.; 3 for 25c.
10c. Robert Burna and Dan Man
.J* nluy Clgara, tomorrow 5c.
___
y
?
? The kind that makea you want more.
*t* Pure fruit ayrupa. Expert aery Ice.
*t* Ice Cream Soda 5c.
i
?
i
Take a box nway with you. We
have Clirara you nnnt underprlced.
C'ounae.llor, Owl anil Mr. Will Cl
itara, alwaya 5c. Our price, 3
for 10c.
Box of 50, 91.65.
5c. Jamca G. Blaine, l.lllfan Ru?
aell, and other brand*, each 3c.
Box of 50, 91.S5.
Sparkling Soda.
Milk Shakea..... 5c.
Kkk Phoaplintea 5c.
Mint Freeae. below aero 10c.
Cut out thla ad. and brlna I* to na any time within 30 dnya, and we will
Iflve you gooda at advertlaed prlcea.
X Mall and Telephone Ordera Filled.
X Free Delivery. 'Phone M. 4110.
I PEOPLE'S PHARMACY.
% n
Waablnjrton Amenta Mary" T. Gold
min'i Hair Reatorer, Nadlnoln
Cream, Orrlne, Walnntta Hair Stain.
| very auiet and occurred at high noon. The
| bride's only attendant was her sister. Miss
Anne Coleman Perry, and the best man was
Mr. William T. C. Rogers of Leesburg. Dr.
and Mrs. Gibson will reside here, where
they are both very popular socially.
The engagement of Mr. Lee Rust, son of
Mrs. Ida Rust of Leesburg, to Miss Clara
Moore of Birmingham, Ala., has just been
announced. The wedding will occur at the
home of the bride's mother in Birmingham
Wednesday. June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Rust
will reside in Birmingham, where the for
mer is a prominent civil engineer.
The engagement has also been announced
of Miss Mary Glasscock of this county to
Rev. R. H. McLean of Tampa, Fla., the
wedding to take place in the early fall. Mr.
McLean is pastor of the Third Baptist
Church at Tampa.
Information has been received here of the
death of Miss Alice Nash Bland of Nor
folk, Va., aged sixty-one years. She was
a daughter of the late Richard Edwards
Bland of Loudoun county, and a sister of
John R. Bland, president of the United
States Fidelity and Guaranty Company of
Baltimore, Md.
Miss Bertha Esther Pamcost, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pancoet of Silcott
Springs, Loudoun county, and Mr. William
T. Smith of Lincoln. Va., were married
Thursday afternoon at the home of the
bride's parents at Silcott Springs.
Mr. Daniel Herbert died Thursday even
ing at his home in Leesburg of acute Indi
gestion, aged about sixty years. Mr. Her
bert was a carriage maker and removed
here from Frederick City, Md., about two
years ago. His wife, two daughters and
three sons survive him.
Mr. David Dunlop of Petersburg, Va,, ar
rived in Leesburg Thursday evening with a
fine string of horses to be entered for the
horse show here next week. Mrs. Blair
Johnson of Warrenton, Va.: Miss Dorothy
Tait of Baltimore and Mr. Roger Williams
of Philadelphia will also be among the ex
hibitors. The list of entries is larger than
ever before and the show promises to be a
great success. Mr. R. C. L. Moncure of
Fairfax, Va.. will lead the horse show co
tillon to be held here Wednesday, June fl.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Shackleford of Land
mark, Loudoun county, have announced the
engagement of their daughter. Lena Stuart,
to Mr. Hunton Tiffany. The marriage will
take place Wednesday. June 6.
News has been received here of the death
of Mr. James Lloyd, which occurred at his
homo in Martinsburg, W. Va- Mr. Lloyd
was eighty-four years old and a native of
Loudoun county. His wife and several chil
dren survive him.
Rev. W. H. Burkhart, the new rector of
St. James' Episcopal Church, Leesburg, will
take charge of the work here Sunday and
will preach and conduct services at the
usual hours both morning and evening.
Confederate Memorial day was observed
here Thursday. H. St. George Tucker or
Washington, D. C., and Representative
Lamb spoke at the court house at 2 o'clock
p.m. to one of the largest crowds ever as
sembled in the town. After the speaking
a procession of small children In white and
red costumes and carrying flowers, Confed
erate Veterans, Daughters and Sons of the'
Confederacy, headed by a brass band,
marched to Union cemetery and decorated
the graves of the confederate dead.
National Decoration day was observed
here Wednesday.
The base ball team of Leesburg visited
P&eonian Springs yesterday, and defeated
the team there in two games of ball. Tho
first game was won by the score of 12 to 8,
and the second by 5 to 3.
At the choir recital at St. James' Epis
copal Church Tuesday evening Mr. W T.
Glover of Washington, D. C., assisted. Rev.
S. Roger Tyler of Hamilton had charge of
the service. The choir of thirty voices was
under the direction of Dr. Harbordt.
With blood pouring from a wound in hig
limb made by his ax slipping, Elmer 8tlm?
mel, son of R. S. Stimmel of Whitehall,
Va., Thursday won a wild race with death.
Stimmel was put Into a buggy and driven
at a gallop to a physician's office.
Great Value In a Subscription to the
Saturday and Sunday Star
for the Next Six Months.
Persons subscribing to the Saturday and Sunday Star
for the next six months will receive, in addition to the regu
lar news of the paper, six new and best novels of the year,
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The value of these for six months is...... $3.00
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Total value....... $5.55
Fill in the name of some person out of town and send to
us with $1.25, stamps, money order or personal check, and the
above will be sent complete for six months.
CUT OUT THIS COUPON.
TUB EVENING STAR NEWSPAPER COMPANY. Washington, D. C.
Please send The Saturday and Sunday Star, commencing Saturday,
June 2, 1008, for 0 months, containing the six new novels as offered for
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