Newspaper Page Text
INSTITUTIONS Advertisers in "The Star are invited to send their catalogues to The Star Information Bureau, Room J 00, for distribution to its patrons. 1 EDUCATIONAL. ? It . IW. 3t. $1.20. 1 wk..$2..">2 1 mo.. $7.20. i.\" Washington?THAVH.H? <:! -\TIK\ITN I;IVK.S INSTHUTK>\ In (iermHii. ?!? . AiMrcsH Box ltil. Star oili'-e. UA/rri' A FEW 8KLRT MUSIC fPLANO) PlP pi 1m by n'fiiuMl .vounj; lady; -Wk'. half hour. AtidreM Box 110, star crfflce. wfi)-2t* MTH YKAR OF si itkss IN WASHINGTON! The Berflitz SclhooD | 725 '4th " i i on iLaragyages, I si. n.w. ItKl'KNT AWARDS: UKANH I'lilZK. ST f.Ol IS EXPOSITION. l'XM. OltAND I'KIZK. LIKISK EXPOSITION. l!tf>.Y French. ??crn?an. Spanish. Italian, English, etc. N a 11 \ c 'IVgchfrH. *el!Mf TRIAL LESSON FltEE. it'l.MODAI ?: IISIS i 'LASSES -1.110 NEW Yo.tK nv?'. Literature. French. Herman and Mlllliun-y. Office ?n?eii from .'I to 7. ncLS;U)t.4 Miss MAE KI TH NOIK KOSS. Sum. Private Lessors. Preparatory Special equipment for the leaching ?>f y? ui?? children. Miss S. HAKKit. 17'Jb Col. rd. Siill ISTITOTE For Roys and Young Men. 014 14TI1 ST. N.W. College Preparatory School, with Primary Department. Special Dejwirt ment Preparatory for the Army anil Nuw. Fiftv-tifth consecutive wuslon. W1XSLOW H. RANDOLPH, Principal. iielJMf IM' ILJ* II /y/W Av IvJ* w department of Emerwn 1*1ir lKUl/lL/^lr\ II Htitut?>. under ? barge of the principal and n lady university graduate. Terms for the session. according to age. $90 to $12">. WlNSI.nW II. ltA.NIKHJ'H. Principal. Bel* tf NATIONAL COLLK4JK OK PHARMACY. SKSS1HN DFJJINH SKIT. 2?. 1906. l^'tiiroi and laboratory courHi'N In Botany, Materia Medic*. Toxicology. Central anil Analytical CheuilMtry ami Pharmacy ami Microscopy. Special itudiMitM received In any of the branches. P'lir 1' ri im>c 11 w uiIiIi'kum thu ili-nii II K* K A I.I'. NOWSKI. NttH I st. n.w. OlMci' bourn: Daily, from 1) a ui. t<> 4 p.m. scl,S-7t Bdcourt Seminary, Home and Day School for Girls, (Vr. 13th an?l ftlrard at*. n.w. Primary, preparatory ami college departments. Teacher* arc college graduates of expert, professional training. Music. Art and F.x press Ion. School open* October 3. Mro. .mary mil k?- wiuimpn, mihb juh i-w i'iiiiran. Prim lr?ul* FHIVATK IIANTI.W LKSSONS~ 7fk\: il\ AU* waltz Hii<] r? letMons: class. $1 mo.; c.?a?:liInjr. Eng. I?ramiu?i?. Hp*] rat?*: pal no. maml-dln, 2T.?* A?l. stamped * Box Slar ofti *e. ??17-3f MARfH^WASlHIENQTON SEMINARY For jounx women. SiK??-ial ami m>neral ?*our*p*. Two \eint' coiinn1 for liljrli aehool graduates. -Musk* art. *!? . A No primary departnient for limited liumN-r KeoiieiiH lh iol>er .T Kl?\VAIlD \V. THOMPSON. Principal. 14th hi. bnt Thomas Cirri*. h**17 tf.io Mount Vernon Sean fin airy. Eleven Hundred M Street. Boarding amd Day School for Yoiamg Ladnes. Kstahliahcd in 1.V7S. thin school continue the careful training and llioruugb instruction In every department for wliteh it Hum hitherto been so fa toraldr known. It In modern and propresKiTe in methods and spirit ami Is equipped with every appliance for health and comfort of Its pupil*. Including steam heat, nasscmrer elevator, perfect sanitation and ample playground*. Thirty-second year begins on Tuesday, October serond. for information npidr to Mrs. EJ JZAIIKTII J. SOMERS. Mrs. A DELIA GATES IJENSLEY. sel.VJMM.2X Principals. XIISS I 11 TINCnTT a ml MISS BAKER'S SPROOL Kindergarten Preparatory and Academic Denart vneiitH. 2115 Cal. ave.. cohut of Connecticut. Keopcns Oct. 2. Coach calls for children. COLU MB! A K1N HERO A RTEN. Training School. 2115 Cal. ave., cor. of Connecticut ave. ?e1E ISflo Miss Julia R. Goodall, PIANO AND THEORY. ^ ?'u|>u ui aht?t ro unr?rn?a 01 oerun. Studlo. U32 V St. N.W. *el0-14t-then sa.Su.lUt* Cleveland Park School 2940 Newark Street. ? WASHINGTON. I>. O. Head Maater. H. I?. CART Kit, M. A., Trinity College, Oxford. Exceptionally thorough education for hoys of all age*. Preparation for Groton, St. Mark's. etc., ami for college. Conversational French. Art and anisic pari or regular sci.ooi course. Games ui.d athletics under Mr. Orter'a personal supervision. Private ground close to school. The school is on high ground in the country, yet ? au l?e reached from the ?lty In a few minutes by trolley car. Arrangements for boarders such as to secure an far as possible the advantages of home life. Lunch for day boys nt the school. Particulars ami references on application. sel5 Hit Friends School, COEDUCATIONAL, Begios Its Twenty=foyrth Year September 24. Primary, Irs termed iate amid Bilscrlhi School Departments. u It has prepared student* for more than twenty colleges. and is accredited to those which admit on certIficate. Small classes under thorough and eiperlenced teachers. High moral and Intellectual standards. with simple and dircct methods. Three buildings. designed for achool purposes. The equipment Includes new laboratories, art and manual training departments, library, and study hall, lunch room, gymnasium and playground. Catalogues at the l>ook stores or from the principal. THOMAS W SIDWEIX. e 14-1f 1809-1817 I street northwest. Micc Qrhomil ? u u fcjkJ - ? U For Rovs and Girls, 1707 f' ST n w.. GIthi *|>e?-l&l training to pupils who from various roust** art* in nMe to keep up with the grade work ?f public whoola. Number limited. Opens WetlneaChj, OcIoIht 3. ?el4-30t,8 Washington College off Law, 13119 New York Ave. N. W. Eleventh yc?r. Full corps twenty two instructors and lecturers. Three years* course for women ajid men, leading to \?free of IX.B. Evening sessions * xrlnsWely. Tuition. $.",0 per annum. Reopens Monday. October 1. 7 p.m. Public luvlied. Citilo#ues at a 1 book stores. Further information address the I)ean. ELLEN SPENCER Ml SSKY. LL.M. 'Phone M 4TM. ?e!3 tf 28 FUIVATE LESSONS IN MATHEMATICS. SCI nee. Latin. tlcruian. English, music; beginners or advanced pupils: nniTersity graduate; 20 years* #?iper1enee. Literary work revised and criticised, j Prof J . Station <i. Hoi 2.113. city. su2.V30t* i Washington Seminary 2l8S00 g ST. N.W. An earnest school for earnest girls. 16th year begins Oct. .**, 1900. The only private school in Washington admitting on certificate to itll four colleges: Wellesley. Mt. j Iiolyo*e. Vassal' ami Smith. Planned for those who desire thorough instruction and the upbuilding of ettaracter amid beautiful surroundings aud refined associations. Academic College Preparatory and Special 1 Courses Primary and Preparatory Departments under a Normal School Teacher. Classes instructed by college graduates. l?yinnasiu>i. tennis. Call for catalogue. Mr. und Mrs. ii. T. SMALL WOOIX* Principals. *e8-2in _ THE MIS^KS EASTMAN'S POARPIVfl AND DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. 1303 17th *r. Boy*' !)*Crtment. I(i24 Mass. are. Opto: Off 1. Send 1 r circulars. st?21-72t.4 1* EDUCATIONAL. IH WA8HIMOTO!l. - GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY FOUNDED IN 1780) SCHOOL OF LAW. FACULTY. REV. DAVID H. Bl'EL, S. J., 1'iesident of the L'nirersit*. HON. UAKKY M. CLABALGH. LL. D. (Chief Justice Supreme Court, District of Columbia), De?n of the Faculty and Lrcturer on Common Law Pleading and Practice and Equity Pleading and Practice. GEORUE E. HAMILTON, LL. D., Lecturer on the l*aw of Wills. HON. SET1I SHEPARD. LL. D. (Oblef Justice of the Court of Appeals of th? District of Columbia), Lecturer op Constitutional Law, the Law of Corporations end Equity Jurisprudence. HON ASHLEY M. GOULD (Associate Justice Supreme Court of the District of Columbia), Lecturer on the Law of Contracts, Criminal Law and Domestic Relations. IION.~lM.MEL TUKW WRIGHT (Associate Justice Supreme Court of the District of Columbia). neciurer on me Law or insurance. HON. WENDELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD (Associate Justice Supreme Court of the District of Columbia), Lecturer on .t he Law of Agency. CHARLES A. DOUGLASS, A. B., LL. B., Lecturer on th? Law of Torts, Negotiable Papei and Elementary Law. MICHAEL J. COLBFUT, A. M., LLT M., Lecturer on the Law of Personal Property and Partnership. HON. D. W. BAKFit. A. M.. LL. M. fTTnitpil St a ten Attnrnpr fn?* tho cnjnm. ~~"t>fa). Lecturer ou tbe Uw of Iteal Estate and the Uw of Evidence. Jmljre of the Circuit Court: DANIEL W. O DONOUHUE. A. M.. Ph.D., LL. 11. Court of Appeal: MESSRS. I.Kit;II ROBINSON. J. HOLDKWOKT1I GORDON anil J. NOTA McGILL. (Juli Masters: CLARENCE R. WILSON. A. B., LL. M.. DANIEL \V. ODONOGHUE. A. M? Ph. 1)., LL. M . auil JAMBS S. EASBY-SMITH, A. M.. LL. M. R. J WATKINS, Secretary. FRANK E. CUNNINGHAM, As?lstant Secretary. A DDI TION AT, LJCCTl REUS IN THE FOIJ RTH If.Alt UK rUM UttAHUAlK tuiKSK: IION. HOLMES CON HAD (Late Solicitor General of the United States), On the History of the Development of law and Comparative Jurisprudence and on the History oi the Knirlish Law. IION. SETII SIIEPARD. LL. D. (Chief Justice Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia). On the History of Constitutional Law and the Foundations of Civil Liberty. REV. JOHN CONWAY. S. J. On Natural! Law and Canon Law. MONROE SMITH, LL. D. (Professor in the School of Political Science of Columbia Univeiaity, New York City), On Civil Law. HON. LOUIS K. McCOMAS, LL. D. (Associate Justice of the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia), On International Law and Foreign Relations of the United States. RALEIGH C. MINOR. LL. D. (Profeseor of Law. in the .University of Virginia). On the Conflict of Laws. HON. IOHN W. YERKKS. LL. D.. On Balirocd Accident Uw, Municipal Corporations. J. NOTA McGILL. LL. M., On Patent Law. ALDIS B. BROWNE, LL. B . On Jurisdiction apd Practice of United States Courts. WILLIAM C. WOODWARD. M. D.. LL. M.t On Medical Jurisprudence. GEORGE E. HAMILTON, LL. D.t On Legal Ethics. HON. D. W. BAKER, A. M., LL. M. (United States Attorney for the District of Columbia), On General Practice and Exercises In Pleading and Evidence. FREDERICK VAN DYNE. LL.M. (Assistant Solicitor. Stare Department), On Citizenship. The thirty-seventh annual session opens on Wednesday, October 3, ltKXJ, at 6:30 p.m.. In the Law School Building, 506 and 508 E street northwest, at whieh time announcements will be made for the ensuing terra All Interested are cordially Invited to he present. TUITION $100.00. The Secretary will he at his office in the Law building during the day and evenings from 6 to 8 for Information, enrollment, payment of fees, etc. Students proposing to connect themselves with the school are earnestly requested to enroll before the opening night seK.tf R. J. WATKINS, Secretary. OP MEDICINE. The fifty-seventh session will begin September 27 and continue fight mouths. Students matriculated for day instruction only, n-? night lectures being given. Practical laboratory work, under special Instructors, In Anatomy, Physiology. Histology, Chemistry. Pharmacology, Pathology and Bacteriology. Ample facilities for clinical experience and practical work in hospitals of city and iu the University H<i*pltal. For circulars address the dean, Dr. G. M. KOBEK, 920 II st. DENTA Jj DEPA HTM ENT. Exceptional opportunities are offered for a modern and strictly first-class education in dentistry. Session t?*gins September 27. se!7 l.r>t W. \. Q><;AN. D.D., S., 020 H st. DRAFTSMEN! Evenlncr lessons in drafting and mathematics. se1-30tfi.^ Reg In Sept. 24 at 531 7tb st. P.e PIANO STl'PIO?MRS. OLIVE 1). JONAS. 1406 Hopkins St.. near 20th and P n.w. Terms, $1 per hour; half hours for children, l.esbo ih at pupils' honie if desirable. se6-30t* 4 PIANO~ LESSONS^ BEST MODERN METHOD; special pains taken with children and beginners; 50 cents a lesson. 943 O st. n.w. se4-30t# The George Washington University. Formerly Columbian. Organized by Special Act of Congress in 1821. CflARLES WILLIS NEEDHAMf LL.D., President. SCth Session. 190C-07, opens Sept. 26. 1900. Undergraduate, Graduate and Professional Courset offered. Graduates of the Washington High Schools and other accredited schools are admitted to the undergraduate courses without examination. Entrance examinations Sept. 17 21. BUILDINGS. University Hall. 15th and H streets. haw iMiim.ntf. 142U II street. Medical and Dental bulldine, 1325 H street. Architecture. 729 loth street. Laboratory of Engineering, Van Nees Park. The l'nlverslty Hospitals. 1333-35 11 street. College of Pharmacy, 808 I street. DEPARTMENTS. ARTS AND SCIENCES. DIVISION OF GRADUATE STUDIES. Graduate courses leading to degrees of Master of Art*. MII Kt IT nf Scipnpp ?Mwll Knjri iiwr, Mecbauical Engineer and Doctor of Philosophy. columbian college. Undergraduate courses loading to degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. college of engineering Undergraduate courses leading to the Rachelo; of Science degrees In Civil, Electrical acd Mechanical Engineering. division of architecture;. Undergraduate Course leading to the degree ol Bachelor of Science In Architecture. * medicine. faculty of medicine. A four-year course, also a five-year coarse, leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. faculty of dentistry. A three-rear course, leading to the dwrM ni Doctor of Dental Surgery. LAW AND JURISPRUDENCE. Regular law course leudlug to the degree ot Bachelor of I<a?-s. (Jradu.-tlc courses lending to the degrees of Master vf Laws. Master of Patent Law and Doctor ol Jurisprudence. fuiiiiiv-o nnt/ i/i* x . Graduate courses leading to degrees of Mastei of Diplomacy and Doctor of Philosophy. NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. Three year course leading to the degree of Doctoi of Pharmacy. For catalogues, application blanks and furthei Information communicate with OTIS D. 8WETT. Registrar. se7-30t 91 Cor. H and 16th streets N.W. FRENCH LANGUAGE SCHOOL. Fall terra. Sept. 17. Easy method to pronounce well, sjeak. read, understand In a short time. Mlie. V. Prud'homuie, 314 lnd. av. n.w. (car llnea). au22-tf.eSu.4 Holy Cross Academy. Select achool for young ladies and children. Academic and Prej>aratory Departments. i Conm'pte counra In M?? !/* *?? ?-* H<-0|WI? Sf|?. 17. (tira^ir)"" **1312 Man. arc. Flint School of Music (VIOLIN AND PIANO). 1413 Q ST. K XT. l'rlmte U-aaons at Conswrratory Prle??." Term*. $6 per mortb. Including tbcon. Kl KOI'KAN GRADUATE TEACHERS. auM-s?>t?.e " TI1K MIS8ES-KERR'S HOME SCHOOL r< in ciRi.s 11438 N STREET, WILL REOPEN OCTOBER 1. A CLASS OF BOYS WII.I. BE PECEIVED. nM-nntii __ KINDERGARTEN NORMAL INSTITUTION, WASHINGTON, D. C. 142?> Q Stri-et Northwest. FUSAN I'l.KSSNKK POl.I/KK. Principal Chlldrei and Traliiinjj Departiatiil. wl4-7t* # EDUCATIONAL. W WA8H1MOTOB. /v THE CONGRESSIONAL A1 crunr>T mA n X I I ?JV/lAWOj lAtli Otiu v> / | I Inquire about rates of > I our successful 4 months J Shorthand Courses. Also, - special 10 months in English and Commercial branches?a unique course for an ** ' * * - 1 --x! !i.L an-rouna Dusiness eciucauon, wmi 1 or without stenography. Send or call for Booklet and 4 guarantees. w8-g?.w.4t.21 STUDIOS FOR MUSIC TEACHERS AT GRIMES' > PIANO STORES. 1212 V ?t. Beat facilities. For terms applj st store. sefl-lm BUSINESS COLLEGE, 11TH AND F STS. N.W. Over 600 students past year. Eight experienced Instructors in all commercial branches, including Shorthand, Typewriting and Civil Service Preparation. Over one hundred tffwwriters In the building. New students are enrolling dally. Call, write or 'phone Main 3430 for ''ataloffuea. se7-tf,12 THE 1 WASHUNOTON SCHOOL FOR BOYS With its Boarding and Day Departments, with its Junior and Senior Schools, with its modern buildings and its extensive athletic grounds, with its able Faculty and its thorough course of study, offers 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 atorea and hotel* or of the Head-Maater. LOUIS ' LEVEKETT HOOPER. 3808 Wisconsin Avenue. ae8-tf n a i c in irnunn n irmiic* JL./^U^lC=irilll 11 1L. 1L, 11 IT *3 SELECT SCHOOL. Appeals to CAREFUL PARENTS and WELLBRED GIRLS who value really correct environment and the beat a school can give. All grade*. Preparatory and two years of college work. Art. Music and Elocution. Small classes. Special care given to each pupil. Native teachers of French, German and Spanish. Pupils received for special work. Mrs. J. SYLVESTER PHILLIPS. Prin., sel0-30t* <2 1621 Conn, ave. Miss Madeira's School FOR GIRL8. HOME AND DAY SCHOOL. 1.126 and 1328 10th it. (Jnet below Dnpont Circle). Primary, Intermediate, High School and Graduate riAna rlntAnfa College Preparatory and General Courses. Music in Charge of FraiiMn Marie ron I uscbuld. Art In charge of Mrs. W. H. Holmes. Gymnasium and Tennis. ' School session begins Oct. 2. LUCY MADEIRA. Principal. sell-d&s-?ro-16 FAIRMONT, Home and Day School for Girls, NTH AND FAIRMONT STS. Primary. Intermediate. College Preparatory and Sernlnnry Courses. Music. Art. Elocution. All department* In charge of college graduates. New building for Primary and Intermediate Depart mrnts. Prosjwtlve patrons ln?lted to call. Session begl.is October 3. ARTHUR RAMSAY. Prin. JI D1TH STEELE. Asso. Prin. se9 30t 18 WALTER t. HOLT, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo Teacher. Club Advantage* to Pupil* Free. Studio. Wash. College of Music. 1220 F StreetPel 1-30t.? HALL=NOYES, Day<&Night Col lege-Preparatory, Grammar and Primary Cl**?en op-n Oct. 1. Special coaching all summer. Catalogues. FRANCES MANN HALL. A.M.. *eft-6d 221 E at. n.vr. WE ARE SPECIALISTS -Ip ruvruminj hiiu ijprwrmng. STENOGRAPHIC ACADEMY. sel-tf-6 31B-318 Colorado (wilding. Bliss Electrical School Offers npRnlar (day) Course In theoretical <?ud applied electricity, complete lc one year. Stnd-nts actually construct dynamos motors etc.. and sre trained for gpod positions In the riectrlcal Industries. Fourteenth year opens September 20. Call or send for catalogue. 219 0 at. n.w. au22-lf IV w ** -* National University Law School. 88TH SESSION OPENS OCTOBER 1, 1908. (F.renlng sessions eioluslrely.) Compile three-year course. Degree of LL-B. can be secured at end of second year. Post graduate practice course of technical Instruction leading In one year to degree of LL.M. For catalog apply to secretary, 1331 F at. n.w., or, after Oct. 1st, at Law School building, 818-820 13th st. n.w. Thone M. 3436. n?l-2fe] REASONS WHY Wood's Commercial School SU East Capitol 8t.. la the one to att*a<l: BECAUSE ITS TEACHERS ARE CAPABLE. BECAUSE ITS RATES ARE REASONABLH. BECAUSE ITS LOCATION IS DESIRABLB. BECAUSKi ITS METHODS ARE MODERN. BECAUSE ITS GRADUATES ARE SUCCESSFUL Gregg Shorthand. Bookkeeping. English Branches. Oirll Serrlce. Telephone connection. Twenty-second i'tar Begins Tuesday, September 4. ...IK *# li uiu-ii, ii National School of Domestic Arts, 1766 M 8T. N.W. (Formerly National Cooking School). Practical Claaaea In COOKING. tSKWINQ AND TAlLORlNO. In perfe.-tly equipped new building, offering Ideal advantages. Attractive courses aud Individual Inatructlon front apeclal tcicbera. Claaaea limited. Karly registration advisable. 70 atudauta enrolled laat year. Send Immediately for Illustrated circular. aulS-42t Tbe ARMY AND N A w PBUDimiv\n? ? . ? ? aunlVMX DVfOWU 4101 Conn, are., Washington, D. 0. A select hoarding i nd day school for young men and boys. Two departments?academic and apeclal. Academic Department?Thorough preparation tor college!, aclentlflc schools and business; alao for tha government academiea. Certificates accepted at all colleges. Special Department?Preparation of candidate! for commissions In the various branches of the military and naval services. Special class rooms and Instructors. Fine athletic field, baa* ball, foot ball, track teama. Gstaloguca at the varloua book stores. E. 8WAVELY, Principal. suao-tf.14 . ST. ROSF/B INBL8TRIAL SCHOOL WILL RE' open on September 6, 1906, when we will be prepared to fill orders for ladles' and misses' gowns, coat suits, wrsps, etc. Lessons given in cutting and fitting. For farther information apply to 2029 G st. n*jr. ?u?rw?f Spanish Language School. Spanish rapidly learned. Native teacher*. Trial free. Hundreds o* testimonials. 1231 N. Y. are. Benor GOMAB. Prln. MgW ' WMISWM WllLEm OF iiJil?, Sydney Lloyd Wright son. President and Director. FALL THRU OFENS .MONDAY. SEPTEMBER IT. A series of concerts and lecture reeltala by leading musical artists of the world FREE TO STUDENTS. Nordica, Rosenthal, Schumann-Heink, Peppercorn are among those engaged for tbe year. EIGHTEEN FREE SCHOLARSHIPS. PUPILS RECEIVED AT ANY TIME. Send for new catalogue. 'Bbone Main 3380. ao8-tf-2l _ SPENCERI AN BUSINESS COLLEGE, A A & i ? M . *. _ _ iNintiti Street N. WM ill* been. Is now and will under the new ownership ami management continue to be "Washington's _ greatest oflce-tralnlug Institution." Real merit, elegant appointments, satisfactory reaulta, honorable deallugs. promises fulfilled and the proprietors assisted by specialists are some or the distinctive features that hare made and maintained the Spencerlan as the highest-grade Institution of lta kind. The college is open dally for students snd callers from 8 a.m. to 0 p.m. The demands for 8pencerlan . graduates In shorthand and bookkeeping are unlimited. Request free booklets and full Information. uu30 eo.21 CI VMM'S BI'SINKSS COLLEGE. > *3sth&K KstahiighMl 1R76. Positions to graduates or money refunded. Bf-st Instruction, day or nHcht. In Bookkeeping. I Shorthand. Typewriting and all school subjects. Preparation to civil service examination*. EDUCATIONAL. > ?. IN WASHINGTON. J FOR MUSIC AND DANCING CLASSES?FINK hall at 1602 14th at. n.w. Special low rates tor morning and afternoon. Apply to S. T. SMITH, >11 Colorado bid*. ?e 12-1 in Miss Dorsey's School, 11B2 Etrhtrenth Street FACING ON CONNECTICUT AVBNUB. Primary, Academic, College Preparatory. Fnlir MinlnMil Hnnrt with inatraotAr m^A M l W M. G. A. SiiTITiTE ^ I \Y An evening school for employed men I I _ and youths. Clan work conducted un-' U der direction of experts In edocatloo, with personal practical instruction under twenty teachers of large experience. Commercial courses open September 17. College preparatory, language, technical, science and music courses open Monday. October 1. Superb educational equipment. UNRIVALED CLUB privileges?gymnasium, baths, library, cafe. The INSTITUTE Is one of many advantages of membership in the Washington Young Men's Christian Association. i. For circulars, terms, etc.. apply to MYRON J. JONES, Educational Director. Y. M. C. A., % 'Phone M. 4890. 1730 O street n.w. se4-30t u, OUT Or WASHINGTON. 111 MAPI FWOOD CoDcorfTlll.. Pa. ^ H. VV KJ LJ ^ (QCCMBflll school ?r near Phlladelptin. One of the belt to wake n? n< Boya to tbe duties of life. Prepares 40 Boya for cot la lege or baalneas. 46tb year. Lar?e gymnasium. Dept. fir for IJttle Bojs. No tobacco. Booklet. P.O. Box 20. tc 3. SHORTUDOB. A.M.. Tale. Principal. jy27-60-e8u-7 j ARE TOD SEEKING A HOME-LIKE, MODERN acbool near Washington which endowment makoa _. Inexpensive? Address MARCUS B. AIJxMOND. LL.D.. MlHenrrlBe. Md. ao23-?6t-4 w Maryland Agricultural College, Bh COLLKG. PARK, MB. mmmij iuiu B (huuui UL X tcnnviU|/? IC Courses of Instruction: "i Agricultural. Scientific. Mechanical. Horticultural, r,. Chemical. Clrll Engineering. JJ Term*, $200, payable quarterly In advance; no u' extras. Healthful locatlou, near Washington. All modern sanitary improvements. Two cadets to a w room; aeparate beds. Fifty-first year commence! ar with entrance examinations September 18 and IB. or EQUIPS FOR LIFE'S WORK. a\ For full particulars address as above. an25-30t ' AC ADEMY. ROCKVIM.E. MP.. FOR BOY3? Tl lUtal training school; home life; Individual rate ' n. I PI*, rn I X A ? ll?. A A Or i-.ii luauuviHw. r us im uiu>riBiij w inr. aucircus W. P. MASON. U. S. N. A., Principal. __nu5-40t.eSn-4 "t POTOMAC SCHOOL. COLONIAL BEACH. V?. (Boarders.day scholars. music and other special ar courses). Will reopen September 11). The broad a water front of the Potomac gives health and beauty to the town; six boats weekly to and from Washington land within ten minutes* walk from ' the school; grading assimilated to Washington pub- Ir lie schools, extending to third high school year; re- m fined feome life; terms very moderate. For details er of information address Miss CAROLINE II. DA8IIIELL. T1 PrlHi>lnal Pn?nmo? fiohnnl 1 1 au2G-su&we,8t Colonial Peach, Va. ^ PROFESSIONAL" CARDS ^ MRS. JOSEPH FflNCKEL, or TEACHER OF PIANO. Pupil of Anton Oloetiner. Herr Schulz-Beuthen, Dresden. Studio. 1300 ar Monroe at. u.w. 'Phone North 1R87-K. seltl-flOt.5 MRS. HORMESS, cl; TEACHER OF SINGING, Studio at Knabe'a, 1218 F at.. Will resume lessons Oct. 1. sel3-d.eSu.78t.5 J11 MR. B. FRANK GEBEST, * TEACHER OF TIANOFORTE. Pupii of RARTH. 8CHARWENKA, MOSZKOW- . SKI. Studio. 1327 14th st. n.w. *? 12-tl.fSu JOHN POUTER LAWRENCE, s PIANO, "! 13J3 "N" STREET NORTHWEST. to wl2.im-7 br LEGAL NOTICES. h' t Hum. It.,fl0c. 3t. $1.20. Ink..$2.52. 1 mo.. $7.20. IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE DISTRICT af of Columbia.?Jdseph Ralston Morris vs. the noknown helm. devisees and alienees of Appelona Whitehair and th?* unknown heirs, devisees and w! alienees of Justinian Mayberry.?Equity, No. 11049(5, Sh Iks'. 5N.?The objeet of this suit is to obtain _a WJ deeree of this eourt vesting title by adverse pos- ^ session in the premises known hs sublot nineteen , (19) In square one hundred and three U(>3), Wash lngton, u. c., as per pl?t recorded In llbor i*. U. , O., folio 145 of the District of Columbia land records. On motion of the complainant, by Kalston ca & Slddous. his solicitors. it is, this 18th day of ( September. 11MHJ, ORDERED that the defendants, hi the unknown heirs, devisees and alienees of AP- rij PELOXA WHITEHAIR and the unknown heirs, dev. isecs and alienees of Jl'STIXIAN MAYBEKliY. . cause their appearance to be entered heroin on or before the first rule day occurring after the expiratlon of three months from this date; otherwise the cause will be proceeded with as in case of default, provided a copy of this order be published twice a month fyr three months in the Washington Law Reporter and The Evening Star before said date. HARRY M. CL ABA UGH, Chief Justice. (Seal.) True Copy?Test: J. R. YOUXG, Clerk. By J. W. LATIMER, Assistant Clerk. RALSTOX & SIDDOXS, Attorneys. seli)-2am-6t ^ WILLIAM K. QCIXTER. SOLICITOR.-IX~THE Supreme Court of the District of Columbia.?James F. Hood et al.. Trustees, complainants, vs. Louisa Cammack et al., defendants.?Equity. No. 2G4M, Doe. 68.?The object of this suit is to quiet title by adverse possession in the complainants to the following, described property, situate in the District of Columbia, to wit: the north forty-nine (40) feet and six (0) inches of original lot 16. in square 42, beginning for the same at the northeast corner of said lot on the line of Twenty-third street west and running thence south 49 feet 6 inches; thence west 75 feet; thence north 19 feet; thence west 47 feet 2% inches to a thirty-foot alley; thence north 30 feet and 6 inches, and thence e:.st 122 feet and 2V6 Inches to the place of beginning. On motion of the complainants, it is, this 18th day of September, 190d, ordered that the defendants. ljouiHH uammacK. Anna n.. rsevins, Louise E. Xevins, Henry J. Key, M. Catherine Key Jenkins. Virginia P. Key Pangerfield, William Key. Edward Key and the unknown heirs, detisees and alienees of the following-named persons, Elizabeth Key Johnson, Rebecca Key Tyson, Emily L. Key Hoffman, Louisa Key and Philip Barton Key. deceased, cause their appearance to be entered herein on or before the first rule day occurring after the expiration of forty days from this date; otherwise this cause will be proceeded with as in rase of default; provided a copy of this order be published ijk the Washington Law Reporter and The Evening Star once a week for three successive weeks before said return day. ASHLEY M. GOI'LI), Justice. (Seal.) True Copy?1Test: J. R. YOUNG, Clerk. By J. W. LATLMER, Assistant Clerk. sel9-law-3t IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE DISTRICT of Columbia.?Lucy M. Clarkson et al. v. Charlotte Maurice Touzalin. Equity No. 26453. Doc. ."8.? The object of this bill Is to obtain partition by sale of lot twenty-one (21), in block three (3), in Kalorama Heights, as per plat recorded In IJber County No. 7, folio 34. of the surveyor's office of tho District of Columbia. It appearing to the court that summons for the said defendant has been duly issued and returned not to be found, and her m>nresiuence being further proved to the satisfaction of the court by affidavit, on motion of Ralston & Siddons, complainant's solicitors, it is. this 181 ti day of September. 1906, ordered that the defenl air. i.aariotte .Maurice l'ouzalin. cause her apperrfnce to be entered herein on or before the fortieth ilav. exclusive of Sundays and legal holiday*. occurring after the date of the first publication of this order; otherwise the cause will be proceeded with an in case of default; provided, a copy of tit is order be published once a week for ttwee successive weeks in the Washington Law Reporter an-J The Evening Star, newspapers of the District of Columbia. HARRY M. CLABAUGH, CkWt ?Justice. True copy?Test: J. R. YOUNO. Clerk. fry J W. LATIMER, Asst. Clerk. ?el9 1 aw 3t_ m uu ONI.Y ONE WHO KNOWS. he ca Remark of Young Colored Man Ac- hi cused of Bobbery. A young colored man named Edward w| Smith, alias Silas Johnson, but who Is better known as "f*>t Air." was locked up ' last night by Detectives Barbes and Berman upon Information received from Pe- pe tersburg. Va., that he was wanted there to pr answer a charge of grand larceny. Smith, I It is stated, was employed in a tailoring establishmment at Petersburg, and he is al- 8I! leged to have disappeared from there with pe worm or ciotning. ' wi A short time after he disappeared from wi Petersburg, It Is stated, he appeared in m Richmond and an attempt was ma3fe to cr arrest him. The local detectives located him fe in this city, finding that he had secured a gr position in a second-ffand store. In this po- nc sition it was necessary for him to visit po- cli lie*-- headquarters occasionally, but It was not until this week that he was associated m with thr Petersburg m?n. w; When placed under arrest he said he eot 1 ta the clothes in Petersburg, but denied that m lie brought them to this city. m "I always travel Dy myself." he remarked, "and I'm the only one who knows my bus!- al ness." pc Policeman Peterson of ..Petersburg will se take the prisoner to that city late this afternoon. 01 , or Radnor Girls Sightseeing. gt The Radnor College girls from Nashville, y Tenn., are having the time of their lives In the capital city. I>ast evening the Burton Hotel, on North Capital street, was the w scene, of a variety of amusements, some of y? the girls taking turns at the piano, and all y< making merry. They have been to the Congressional library, and have looked it over ' m from foundation to dome, and.they declare- w It is "the real thing" In the way of architecture. y< ^Principal Kschman and his wife are the w guardians of the girls wherever they go. 01 and it is stated they have "had their hands tli full" during the few days they have been in W the clfy. This side remark the girls demurely deny. The Yello The Further Adventures c By E. Philiic Author of **A Maker of History,'' "T Th? Betrayal," "A i (Oovyrletit. 1008. bi Dot CHAPTER XIII. He had been kept waiting longer than tual, and he had somehow the feeling lat his visit was ill-timed, when at last le came to him. He looked up eagerly as le entered the little reception room which i had grown to know so well during the st few weeks, and It struck him for the ? ? 1 ? si nine inn l utrr weirumr was tx iuiic irced, her eyes a little weary. "I haven't," he said apologetically, "the ast right to be here." "At leant," she murmured, "I may be perItted to remind you that you are here ithout an invitation." "The worse luck." he said, "that one lould be necessary." "This is the one hour of the day," she marked, sinking into a large easy-chiir, which I devote to repose. How shall I eserve my fleeting youth if you break In >on it in this ruthless manner?" "If I could only truthfully say that I as sorry." he answered, "but I can't. I n here?and I woul l rather be here than lywhere else in the world." She looked at him with curving Hps; and en he, who had watched her often, could >t tell whether that curve was of scorn mirth. "They told me," she said Impressively, hat you were different?a woman-hater, ?nest. gruff, a little cynical. Yet those e the speeches of your salad days. What disenchantment!" "Thp fhincrQ urhlfh nnp Invents whpn nnp young," he said, "come perhaps fresh om the heart In later life. The words ay sound the same, but there Is a differice." "Come," she said, "you are improving, hat at any rate is Ingenious. Suppose iu tell me now what has brought you ire before 4 o'clock, when I am not fit to i seen?" He smiled. She shrugged her shoulders. "I mean It. I haven't either my clothes my manners on yet. Come, explain." "I met a man who interested me," he iswered. "He comes from America, from ;nox!" He saw her whiten. He saw her fingera utcll the sides of her chair. "From I^enox? And his name?" "The Duke of Souspennler! He takes mself so seriously that he even travels cognito. At the hotel he calls himself r. Sabin." "4ndeed*" "I wondered whether you might notinn him?" "Yes, I know him." "And In connection with this min.'" rott continued, "I have something in the iture of a confession to make. I forgot r a moment your request. X even men>ned your name.", I'he pallor had spread to her cheeks, even her lips. Yet her eyes were soft and ttliant, so brilliant that they fascinated m. "What did he say? What did he ask?" "He asked for your address. Don't be raid. I made some excuse. I did not ve it." For the life of him he could not tell hether she was pleased or disappointed. le had turned her shoulder to him. She is looking steadily out of the window, and i could not see her face. 'Why are you curious about iiini?" she ked. 'I wish I knew. I think only because he me from?Lenox." 3he turned her face slowly round toward m. He was astonished to see the dark lgs under her eyes, the weariness of her ille. 'The Duke of Souspennier." she said >wly, "is an old and a dear friend of WTWMM v ?l?^2g^2S: > ' * "The memory of on? Ine. When you tell me that he Is In Ix>nm I am anxious because there are many re who are not his friends?1who have no use to love him." "I was wrong then," he s-ild, "not to give m your address." "You were right," she answered. "I am txlous that he should not know It. You 111 remember this He rose and bowed over her hand. "This has been a selfish Interlude." he Id. "X have destroyed your rest, and i [I1U.NI I t".l [ lllilt 1 llttvr 11IBU UICIUI ucu JUUI lace of -mind. I*et me take my leave and ay that you may recover both." She shook her head. "Do not leave me," she s^iid. "I am low. irited. You shall stay and cheer me up." rhere was a light in his eyes which few ople would have recognised. She rose 1th a little laugh and stood leaning toard the Are. her elbow upon the broad o nfal toll irpgrtofnl o I!lirincr onff [Ill IV l, iau, tivvtui, oiiui ixtj auii, imson gown, with Its wealth of old lace. 11 around her in lilies and curves fulV of ace. The pallor of her face was gone iw?the warmth of the fire burned her leeks. Her voice became softer. Sit down and talk to me," she murured. "Do you remember the old days, hen you were a very timid young secrery of Sir George Nomsom. and I was a ald-of-honor at the Viennese court? Dear e, how you have changed!" "Time." he said, "will not stand still for 1 of us. Yet my memory tells me how isslbie it would be?for indeed those days era Dut as-yesteruay. He looked up at her with a sudden jealisy. His tone shook with passion. No le would have recognized Brott now. In s fiercest hour of debate, his hour of eatest trial, he had worn his mask, alays master of himself anrl his speech, nd now he had cast it off. His eyes were jngry, his lips twitched. "As yesterday! Lucille, I could kiil ?ou hen I think of those days. For twenty ;ars your kiss has lain upon my lips?and >u?with you?it has been different." She laughed softly upon him, laughed ore with her eyes than wllh her lips. She atched him curiously. "Dear me!" she murmured, "what would >u have? I am a woman?I have been a oman all my days, and the memory of le kiss grows cold. So I wiil admit lat with me?It has been different. Come! 'hat then?" He groaned. "I wonder," he said, "what miserable \ S:? _ . ; . w Crayon >f "Mysterious Mr. Sabin" j is Oppenheim, be Tiaitori," "The Matter Mummer," >rince of Sinners," Etc. I Id, Ueid a:d Company ) j' * I . . - rate, wnat cursed stroke or rortune brought you once more Into my life?" She threw her head back and laughed at him. this time heartily, unaffectedly. "What adorable candor!" she exclaimed. "My dear friend, how amiable you are." He looked at her steadfastly, and somehow the laugli died away from her lips. "Lucille, will you marry me?" "Marry you? 1? Certainly not." "And why not?" ^^ "For a score of reasons. If you want them," she answered. " First, because I think It ts delightful to have you for a friend. I can never quite tell what you are going to jjo or say. As a husband I am almost sure that you would he monotonous. But then, how could you avoid it? It is madness to think of destroying a pleasant friendship In Buch a manner." "You are mocking me." he said sadly. "Well," she said, "why not? Your own proposal Is a mockery." "A mockery! My proposal!" "Yes," she answered steadily. "You know quite well that the very thought of such a tiling between you and me Is an absurdity. 1 abhor your politics, I detest your party. You are ambitious, I know. You intend to be prime minister, a people's prime minister. Weil, for my part. I hate the people. I am an aristocrat. AS your wife I should be in a perfectly ridiculous position. How foolish! You have led me into talking of this thing seriously. Let us rorget an tins ruDDisn. He stood before her?waiting patiently, his mouth close set, his manner dogged with purpose. "It Is not rubbish" hip ssid. "It Is true that I shall be prim" minister. It Is true also that you will be my wife." She shrank back from him?uneasily. The fire in his eyes, the Ting in his tone distressed her. "As for my politics, you do not understand them. But you shall! I will convert you to my way of thinking. Yes, I will do that. The cause of the people, of freedom. Is the one great impulse which beats through all the world. You, too, shall hear it." "Thank you," she said. "I have no wish to hear it. I do not believe In what you call freedom for the people. I have discovered In America how uncomfortable a people's country can be." "Yet you married an American. You call yourself still the Countess Rndantz but you married Mr. James B. Peterson!" "It Is true, my friend." she answered. "But the American In question was a person of culture and intelligence, and at heart he was no more a democrat than X am. Further. I am an extravagant woman, and he was a millionaire." /ma you, aner nis ueain, wunoui necessity?went to bury yourself in his country." "Why not?" "I am Jealous of every year of your life which lies hidden from me." he said slowly. "Peir m^-how uncomfortable!" "Before you?reuppeared." he said. "I had learned, yes I had learned to do without you. I had sealed up the one chapter of my life which had in it anything to do with sentiment. Your corning has altered all that. You have disturbed the focus of my ambitions. I?ucille! I have loved you for more than half a lifetime. Isn't it time I had my reward?" He took a quick step toward her. In his tone was the ring of mastery, the light In his eyes was compelling. She shrank back, but he seized one of her hands. It lay between his, a cold, dead thing.. "What have my politics to do with it?" he asked fiercely. "You are not an Et^lishwoman. Be content that I shall srt you iar aoove mese koob oi my laier me. i ^ i m i kiss grows cold." I There is my work to be done, and I shall do It. L*t me be judge of these things. Believe me that it Is a great work. If you are ambitious?give your ambitions Into my keeping, and I will gratify them. Only I cannot bear this suspense?these changing moods. Marry me?now at once or send me back to the old life." She drew her fingers away and sank down Into her easy-chair. Her head was buried in licr hands. Was she thinking or | weeping? He could not decide. While he I iieantticu sue iuoivcu up ana ne saw tnai j there was no ti'ace of tears upon her face. "You are too masterful" the said gently. "I will not marry you. I will not give my. self body and soul to any man. Yet that is what you ask. I am not a girl. My opinions are as dear to me in their way as i yours are to you. you want me to close I my eyes while you drop sugar plums Into J my mouth. That Is not my idea of life. I think that you had better go away. Let us forget these things." "Very well," he answered. "It shall be as you say." He did not wait for her to ring, nor did he attempt any sort of farewell. He simply took up his hat, and before she could realize his intention lie had left the room. ' I <ticilIe sat quite still, looking into the Are. "If only," she murmured, "if only this i were the end." , (To be continued tomorrow.) ' ? i Funeral of Frank Exam. The remains of Frank Exum. who was ae- ( cidentally killed last Saturday evening; on i the Mt. Vernon and Alexandria railway tracks on 14th street southwest, were In- j terred this afternoon at 2 o'clock at Mt. j Olivet eemeteryl The funeral services were < held at Wm. H. Sardo & Co.'s chapel, 408 i H street northeast. Tmn 1X<?1.4- i*i infA OmbIi * w V ?* UiUCU MUtl iU AUW V* WOti. Mrs. L. W. Cooper and Miss Nellie Man- y I ning of Charlotte. N. C.. wwo severely In- t jurod in a collision between a -street car i | and an automobile on which they were rid- t . ing in Denver yesterday. Mrs. Cooper's , spine was injured and her right arm dislo- , cated. and It is feared that she has been ] internally injured. Miss Manning's no^e c was broken and she sustained many cuts c i and bruises. \ / x FLOYD NOMINATED CHURCHILL SUCCUMBS TO THE LOBBIES AGAINST HIM. CONCORD, N. H., September 19.?Chartea M. Floyd of Manchester was nominated for , governor on the ninth ballot at the repub ucan fiaie ronvenuvn in si iiikiu, rn:nvin( 4<M votes out of a total of 7519. It was the most exciting political convention ever assembled in New Hampshire. The delegates were called to order at 11 a m., and It was not until after 10 p.m. that final adjournment was reached Tho convention was marked by dlsorif?r throughout and progress was delayed by ballot-box stuffing, three votes being declared void by reason of the total exceeding the number of delegates entitled to seats. The feature of the convention was the fight put up by Winston Churchill, the novelist. for the gubernatorial nomination. Arrayed against him was the whole power of inr luuiuau n iiu lu.uiinic nuiuj , w ihim1 t.iudidates were Charles H. Green leaf of Fianconia, Charles M. Floyd of Manchester and Rosecrans W. Pillsbury of Londonderry. Churchill had the backing of the recently organized Lincoln Republican Club of N?mv Hampshire, of which he was leader, and made a terrific fight from the moment the convention opened until the count showed him to be defeated. The result of the final ballot was: Floyd. 408; Chun l.ill. 883; Green leaf, 55; Stephen H. Gale of Exeter, 11?. Pillsburv. who uiis cIorp nn in th#? fight early in the day, withdrew after tli? seventh ballot and made every effort to throw his strength to Floyd. Gale Never a Factor. Gale never was a factor, his largest vote totaling oniy i?. former (senator wiinam F. Chandler of this city, H. B. Qulnby of Lakeport and A C. Roshy Kennett of North Conway received complimentary votes. Kvery delegate entitled to a seat was present, in all Mix, and the delegates so crowded the hall that spectators were excluded. So great was the interest in the outcome that thousands of people stood In the street from the call to order until adJo >i rnment. Greenleaf and Floyd were both regarded as "standpatters;' Pillsbury had mad? charges of extravagance in the use of state moneys; Churchill's platform contained vigorous charges against the Boston anil Maine railroad. Col. Churchill also demanded reform ill several directions, including direct primaries, the discontinuance of , milrniwl lmsses und the election Of rail road commissioners by the people. The Churchill delegation went to the convention In a joyous mood, because It had become known that the issues raided by Churchill occupied a large part of the platform agreed upon by the committee on resolutions. The Churchill delegates, bearing banners with phrases coined by their candidate, were the first to arrive at tho convention hall. When Mrs. Churchill anil a party of friends took seats in the gallery the Churchil supporters jumped to their* feet and gave Mrs,. Churchill three cheers and a tiger. After* that, as the delegates were assembling, the Churchill men led lit the cheering, their slogan. "We want Churchill," being heard above all other snunHs * The convention was culled to order hjr Senator Gallinger. as chairman of the state committee, and Samuel C. Eastman of Concord wan Introduced aw permanent chairman. Then the platform was rend. The platform expressed "unqualified approval" of the administratis of President Roosevelt, indorses the GallinRer shipping bill and asserts: "We are opposed to any chang? whatever which would undermine the cardinal principle of the republican party?protection to American manufactures and labor." . Platform Defends Party. The platform defends the party's management of state afTairs. welcomes additional * :_JI..IJ.,?l <.?r_ legislation lO prevent muuiuuni aiau V"?porate corruption, demands a change in the manner of nominations to office and recommends that the next legislature ascertain # whether a state primary would be the proper remedy: favors legislation to exclude a corrupt lobby and secure the registration of attorneys and others who may appear before legislative bodies with returns of their fees and expenses. The next legislature is urged to "authorlbe the state treasurer to contract with the ? railroads for the transportation of its members from their homes to the capital and return each week on specified days, anil that the costs be paid from the state treasury as mileage of members. We further urge that the issuing of free passes by railroads and their acceptance by Individuals be limited by penal statute to such classes as railroad officers and employes, persona In charge of mail and express, and persona in misfortune who are unable to pay their fares." The legislature is asked to Inquire Into the merits of direct election of railroad commissioners and some other state officers now appointed. Crusade Against Gambling. The platform approves the crusade agalneC gambling at the Salem race track and pledges "any necessary additional legislation to suppress the evil of gambling." The delegates listened In silence until Delegate Lyford. the reader, came to fh? anti-pass pla^ik. which was a Churchill 1? Bue. Then cheers Drone inoBe, tea ny mo Churchill delegates. The cheering was renewed when direct primaries and the direct election of railroad commissioners were " mentioned. The platform was adopted unanimously, and then the cheers for Churehll! broke out again. B. F. Dame of Newmarket nominated Pillsbury, asserting that the platform adopted was made up of is*ues which ? Pillsbury had advocated for years. The name of Floyd was presented by E. F. Jones of Manchester in a speech defending the republican management of Btate affairs. Then former Judge J. W. Remlck of Concord arose to present the name of Col. Churchill. Mr. Remlck asserted that h* and his friends were dealing with cor porate dictation and ''pass-holding influence in the legislative halls." When hla time limit had expired the whole conventipn seemed to join in the cry: "Go ahead! Go ahead!" Mr. Remiok concluded by saying that Churchill would not trade his dele- , gates or make any alliance with any oilier candidate. " Former Gov. Chester B. Jordan of Lancaster offered the name of Greenleaf in a humorous speech. The first ballot for governor remjltedl Greenleaf, 212; Floyd. 2U0; Churchill, 167: Pillsbury, 2(Jo; Gale, 13. Churchill gained two votes in the second. The third oallot was declared invalid, the count showing that more votes were cast than there wera delegates in the hall. The announcement < 1 A rr, w threw tne convention mtu luiuivi.. .. tlon that ballots l>e deposited one by ono in a box on th? platform was carried, and balloting begun again. Great confusion had marked the voting, delegates crowding about the ballot boxes, while those not able v to get near for the time being kept up the cheering. The fifth ballot was declared invalid for the same reason as the third. On the ?' ? ? J *00 >./v?aa Tluk sixteh ballot cnurcmu uou *.?.? seventh ballot showed marked changes. ? Tlie eighth ballot was defective, too many, ballots being east. Alleged Bobbery. Charles H. Reed, twenty-four years of age, who says his home is at Laurel, Md.. was arrested this morning by Detective* IVeedon and Burlingame and held to answer i charge of robbery. It is alleged that he robbed Henry H. Evertson. who lives at 1984 Anthony avenue. Bronx. N. Y.. of a watch and a fifty-cent pocket piece. Evertson was In the city last week, and It Is said that * while he was In a park near the Baltimore " and Potomac depot he was robbeJ by the defendant. A warrant wai* issued for the arrest o( Reed. He said he had found th? watch and - -i TVio mnnav uina Some t'natlftr un INC i-n bvi. . i.v ujviivf "?* recovered from a saloon where Reed had spent it. Evertson will be brought here to ippear as a witnts3 in the case. __ Mrs. Noble's Purchase. , The resilience known as 17ttl N street ha? >een purchased by Mrs.Nannie Yulee Noble ind the price is said to have beeu $6O.U00. Urs. Noble recently sold the residence at he southeast corner of Massachusetts ave? me and 18th street. The N street house, vhlch was for some years the home of Mr. Sustls while senator from Louisiana, occupies a lot that is CO feet front, a portion it It being covered by a two-story addition, where there is a library room.