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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 23, 1906, Image 16

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LOCAL MENTION.
Av
f AMUSEMENTS TONIGHT.
? Academy?"The Burglur'e Daughter," 8:15
Ji.hi.
Belasco?"Before and After," 8:15 p.m.
Columbia-Dustin Farnum in "The Virginian,"
8:15 p.m.
Chase's?Police vaudeville, 8:15 p.m.
Majestic?"The Black Crook." 8:15 p.m.
National?Elsie Janis In "Tne vanaerDiu
Cup." 8:15 p.m.
New I.yceum?"Imperial Burlesquers,"
8:l.r> p.m.
Convention Hail-Roller skating rink,
morning, afternoon and night.
EXCURSIONS TOMORROW.
Norfolk and Washington steamers for
fort Monroe. Norfolk and all points south,
every day in the year, at (>:H0 p.m.
Electric trains from lUth street and Pennsylvania
avenue for Mount Vernon hourly.
30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Arlington and Alexandria
every twenty minutes.
Cars from station at Aqueduct bridge for
Arlington. Fort Myer and Falls Church
half hourly. "
Kensington Hallway Company station.
Chevy Chase I^ike; cars from Chevy Chase
Lake to Kensington. Md? every half hour.
Ferry steamer Callahan to Alexandria
hourly from 6::!0 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.
Steamer Charles Macalester for Mount
Vernon, leaves 7th street wharf at 10 a.m.
and p.m.
Wilson & Mayers' Wednesday Sale
? -? ? ? 1 hot j
i' ..iv ii.iii., iiiic ;iv>\ uiiimuit:. j^i ciuu
1229 G St.
The True Value of Good Beer
becomes more widely recognized every day.
No dark beer is better brewed or more
carefully aged than "Old Glory." A genuine
health beverage. Abner-Drury Brew. Co.
Miller Oil Heaters,
$3 00 $4.50 $3.00
Best Kerosene Oil. 5 gallons, 75c.
616 l'_'th st C. A. Muddlman & Co. 1204 G.
Capital City Lawn Grass Seed Should
be sown now. P. Mann & Co., 207 7th.
j nomas \j nnen. sixty years 01 as?,
residing at 734 24th street, fell upon the
sidewalk near the corner of 22d and I
streets last evening about 7 o'clock and
received a scalp wound. His hurt was
dressed by a physician at the Emergency
Hospital.
No. 1 Ceiling, Beaded, $2 Per 100 Ft.
Lumber Trust Broken!
Ubbey & Co., 6th st. and N. T. ave.
Ice Cream for Beceptions and Parties
or any other function should come from
Kosenfeld's f!12 H n.e. 'Phone East 1CKW.
Great Bear a Pure Spring Water.
4 gallons for 50c. Office. 704 11th.
Everything for the Amateur Photographer.
Whltson's. Oth N. of G. Open evenings.
Ruud Water Heaters,
Welsbaeh Lights and other gas appliances.
fil?i 1 lith st. C. A. Aluddiman & Co., lJOl G.
CITY AND DISTRICT.
While engaged in a friendly bout with
a companion in front of 1<>J3 8th streetsoutheist
last night about 8 o'clock. Daniel
Dougherty, twenty-six years of age. residing
at T'J.I Virginia avenue southeast, fell
into the areaway and received an injury
to his forehead. He went to the office of
a physic'an and had his injury dressed.
Class of Officers Elected.
Members of the class of Washington
College of I<a.w. met yesterday and elected
the following officers: President. Miss Ida
Daly; vice pri -ident. Mr. T. D. Galloway;
recording secretiny. Miss V. H. Mollineau;
rnrr^snrnilinp s*?rrpt?rv Miss Rhnrln Wil- i
liams; treasurer*Mr. F. M. Weber.
With Military Honors.
Funeral services over the remains of
I-ieut. Robert M. Ellicott, Artillery Corps,
V. S A., were held Sunday with full military
honors at the national cemetery at Arlington.
Lieut. Ellicott. who was a native
of Illinois, died at Fort Monroe last Friday.
Omega Oil for All Aches and Pains
that can be reached externally. 10c. a bottle.
?Advertisement.
In Honor of Grand Regent.
National Council. Royal Arcanum, gave a
reception and smoker last night at Pythian
Temple Hall, J)th street near Massachusetts
avenue northwest, in honor of the annual
Ian visit or uie grand regent, John L..
Beatty, and the grand efficors. Mr. Beatty
made a short address, in which he gave a .
resume of the work of the order through- ]
out the t'nited States during the past year. ,
and declared the outlook for the present
year very encouraging. Mr. J S. Britt also
delivered an address.
The grand officers present were: A. F.
Cook, grand orator; Past Grant Regents J.
Edward Swaine, John D. Blddis and E. B.
Eynon; George Copenhaver, grand treas-1
urer; Charles H. James, grand guide, and
C. E. Besselievre, grand warden.
V. Baldwin Johnson's Coal, 612 9th St.
Best White Ash Coal, 4<> cents a ton off.
Bpot cash only, and city delivery.?Advt.
Verdict for Plaintiff.
A verdict for $K?) damages was late yesterday
afternoon returned by a jury In
Circuit Court No. 1 against Rev. Henry
Mason Baum for alleged defamation of the
character of Frederick B. Wright, a son of
I>r. G. Frederick Wr'sht, scientist and author
of scientific works. The defendant,
who appeared at the trial In ciericiU dress.
Is said to be a graduate of Oxford and a
former minister of the gospel.
Wright sued for $10,<XK>. on the plea that
his honesty had been attacked In a notice
alleged to have been distributed by Rev.
Mr. Baum in connection with the latter's
withdrawal from the Records of the Past
Exploration Society.
Attorney W. E. Ambrose represented the
plaintiff and Attorney Ormsby McCammon
appeared for Rev. Dr. Baum.
, i
Are you selling out? Then tell the Classified
Advertising Department of The Star
about It, Main 2-4-4-0.
Named as Sole Beneficiary.
George J. Suter is named as sole beneficiary
and executor of the estate of his
wife, MaryJ2. Suter, by the terms of her
will, filed for probate. The document !s
dated February 20, 1002.
Velvet Kind Deliciously Good.
It's the famous C. & S. Ice Cream. Drug^Ists.?Advt.
Large Residence Sold.
The large three-story brick residence
known as 504 I street northwest, the late
home of Frederick M. Petweiler, deceased.
of the firm of Judd & Detweller,
has been sold to Mr. J. G. Auth of the
Auth Provision Company.
The consideration named (n the transaction
is *9,000.
This Is one of the downtown properties
sold recently by the firm of Shannon &
I-tichs. real estate brokers.
? ?*
To Telephone Subscribers.
A very convenient Telephone
Memorandum Card Ior Hating
special calls may be had at The
Btar Bureau of Information, Room
100, Star Building.
\
MILFORD SPOBN DEAD
VETERAN LABOR LEADER SUCCUMBS
TO DISEASE.
Funeral Will Occur Tomorrow Afternoon
at Typographical Temple?
RlrAtrh nf Tlis Career.
The death of Milford Spohn, a veteran
labor leader, occurred at 9 o'clock last
night at his residence, 1&18 8th street northwest,
and arrangements for the funeral
were completed this afternoon.
Soon after Mr. Spohn's demise word was
conveyed to the Central Labor Union, then
In session at Typographical Temple, and
that body, after appointing a committee to
arrange for th6 obsequies, adjourned in respect
to the memory of the deceased. Milford
Spohn was in the flfty-nlnth year of
his age. and had been in ill-health for several
years, although he had only been actually
confined to his home for three weeks.
The Immediate cause of death was given
as a complication of diseases.
Mr. John B. Dickman of Columbia Typographical
Union and past president of the
2b" "
' P^SHSh
I. ^
I- v b^v - igfl
I -- *- *
Milford Spohn.
I Pf-ntrnl T o K,-.t- T * m" /-, ri n-tm q gglcrtf^ in AT*
ranging for the funeral, announced this afternoon
that the services will be held at 2
o'clock tomorrow afternoon at Typo- ]
graphical Temple, the scene of Mr. Spohn's
former active efforts In behalf of organized
labor. The pallbearers will be' two members
of the Central Labor Union, two members
of the Bricklayers' Union and the
same number trom the Independent Order ;
of Red Men. Rev. D. W. Skelllnger of the
Presbyterian Church, and the ministerial
delegate to the central labor body, will conduct
the services. Eulogistic remarks of
the life and character of Milford Spohn ,
will be pronounced by Mr. Emmett L.
Adams, president of the Central Labor '
Union. The interment whl be at Rock <
Creek cemetery. , i
Father of Labor Union. 1
Mr. Spohn was not only a worker in the 1
field of labor, but he was also a writer on '
timely topics affecting the weal of the 1
organized workingmen. He was known as |
"the father of the Central I^abor Union," ]
owing, it is said, to his pioneer work for
the formation of a federation of the trades
unions in the District of Columbia. 1
Milford Spohn was born in Montgomery 1
county, Maryland, in 18H5, and came to I
Washington when a young man. He was a j
bricklayer by trade, and by his ability and i
progressiveness soon took a leading part
in the affairs of the labor world. He was
not only the first president of the Central '
Labor L'nion, but represented it as its dele- j
gate at the national convention of the
American Federation of Labor held at Milwaukee
two years ago. At the time of his
death he was secretary of Bricklayers'
Local, No. 1. and delegate from the C. L. .
V. to the Presbyterian Ministers' Association.
an .organization which is on fraternal
terms with the Central Lsbor Union.
Mr. Spohn was twice married. His first
wife was Miss Jane Sullivan of Frederick 1
City, Md., whom he wedded in 1S72. Of i
this union two children survive, Bernard ,
Spohn of this city, and Mrs. Gertrude
Cushwa of Williamsport. Md.
In IK*), some time after the death of his
first wife. Mr. Spohn was married to Miss
Minnie Roland of Norfolk, Va., who now
survives him.
The committee of the Central L.abor
Union which was appointed last night soon
after the deatii of Mr. Spohn, consists of
Messes. IMckman, Beaumont and Winslow.
Expressions uf deep regret upon the death
of the late leader were heird wherever
workingmen were assembled today, and
montr crrl m v* com af /?i 1 off r\c? f V. < ? #
uiaii.< a f i??' .> .7uu v-i lull uilCOlCU ills ai"
fection for the man who was always re- 1
gafded as their safe and true counselor and -j
adviser In the hour of trial. (
j
Silver Anniversary.
A meeting was heid at the Temple Bap- J
tist (Jhureh yesterday by the Washington i
Primary Teachers' Union in celebration of '
Its sHver anniversary. The meeting took j
place in the afternoon and a banquet was
I ? A ? ^ ^ j?
given in cue evening. aiiciitroa waa ue? j
llvered by Frank Hamilton, first president 1
of the union.
Other addresses were made by Rev. J.
J. Mulr, pastor of Temple Church; Mrl.
Washington Topham, Miss Hentley, Mrs. C. ]
H. Boteler. Mr. Reisher. Miss Catherine R.
Watkins and W. W. Miilan.
Mrs. G. R. Rommel recited a poem and
Miss Sebrlng sang several solos. The officers
of the union are: Mrs. Amy May
Gray, president; Miss I^ena H. Summy, first
vice president; Mrs. George Rommel, second 1
vice president; Mrs. Washington Topham, ,
secretary; Miss Belle Meany, corresponding
cor>rftta rv VTIcft V^na A Wollc 1
Miss X). C. Miller, librarian, and Mrs. Wil- |
11am F. Muffley, assistant librarian. (
* i
The Way Men Shop. i
"Men, as a rule, don't like to shop," says J
Mr. Green, one of the firm of Messrs. New- \
corn & Green, 1002 F street northwest, ,
whose business is men's made-to-measure 1
clothes. "But let me amplify that: Men j
don't like to shop like women do?that is,
go into their favorite store and ask for i
samples of this, that and the other ma- I
terial. They've another way?they write," i
says Mr. Green. "Why, we receive hundreds
of letters every week from men in all
walks of life, requesting us to" mall them
oimnlac nf nnr n.ur cmtintro on/1 * *
.iu>iit/tvp ui uu? nv. <? uitJkiupto uuu urci v,vai"
ings. and we gladly respond. ,
"The 'writing for samples' idea la not ,
new. but we don't think any store goes Into
It as extensively as Newcorn & Green's.
Give Harvest Hop.
The main hall of Masonic Temple was
magnificently decorated hist evening on the '
occasion of the harvest hop given by the
Arlon Damen-Verein, a local German society
composed entirely of women. The
hop was purely social. An excellent dancing
program was arranged and refreshments
were served.
t iic uiucrrs ui me society are: Mrs.
Anna Egloff, president; Mrs. A. Schmidt,
first vice president; Mrs. Nau. second vice
president; Mrs. Krumke, treasurer, and
Miss Pauline Holer, secretary. The drill
committee consisted of Miss E. Welngart,
Miss E. Sohwarz, Miss P. Holer, Miss W.
Bueter, Mrs. A. Bagelmann, Miss A. Bagelmann.
Miss A. Krumke. Mrs. Binder, Miss
L. Bagelmann, Miss P. Bruehl, Miss M.
Krumke and Miss A. Weber.
Hurt by Runaway.
Walter Jones, colored, living at 211 10th
street southeast, was thrown from a wagon
yesterday afternoon about 5 o'clock when
the horse he was driving; ran away. When
near North Capitol and K streets the vehicle
was overturned by contact -with the
curb. Jones, who is employed toy Bleber &
Kaufman, was slightly Injured. The wagon
was damaged and the horse hurt. The Injured
man was able to go home without
as?is lance.
DEATH CAUSES ADJOURNMENT.
Action of Central L&lror Union 1
Tribute to Milford Spohn.
There was little business transacted at tl
meeting of the Central Labor Union la
evening on account of the fact that tl
death of Milford Spohn, member of tl
bricklayers' union and one <?f the founde
of the organization, was announced. T1
death of Mr. Spohn occurred shortly afti
0 o'clock. As soon as Delegate Feern
made the announcement the members i
once Insisted that no more business 1
aransacted, but that the union adjourn in
mediately In respect to the deceased.
Delegates John B. Dickman and Rober
of Typographical Union delivered short a<
dresses, during which they referred to tl
work that Mr. Spohn had done in the ii
terests of the Central Labor Union durir
the time it had been Jn existence.
President Adams then appointed Del
gates Sprague, Dickman, Beaumont, Wii
slow and Manning to attend the funer:
and to procure a floral offering.
Previous to the announcement of Delega'
Spohn's death, H. J. Conway of Chicago, ii
ternatlonal president of the Retail Clerk
Association, delivered an address on tl
work that is going on in the ranks of h
association in the interest of union labor.
Delegate Roberts also told of efforts 1
find union clothing in many of the stores <
Washington, during which he declared thi
the members of the Central I^abor Unio
should have more unionism and less pol
tics wit!hin their ranks. In this way, 1
said, they would have more time to look fc
the label goods.
Bridal Bouquets of Artistic Beautj
Freshest, choicest flowers. Shaffer, 14 &
?Advertisement.
SALE IN BUSINESS SECTION.
Property on G Street Northwest Die
posed of at Auction.
A sale of property at auction In the bus
ness section of the city attracted a gooc
sized crowd yesterday afternoon. Whe
the auctioneer, Mr. Adam A. We'schle;
gave a description of the property he face
a number of property holders and othei
who are interested In realty holdings of tht
description. The property in question ws
the three-story building still used for rei
idence purposes at 1325 G street northwes
It la located on the north side of tb
street, some distance east of the Colorad
building. It hai? a frontage of 23 feet an
a depth of 212Vs to an alley, and a total c
4,888 square feet. There is also an alley o
the east side of the property. In additio
to the house, which covers the front of th
lot, there are five two-story brick dwelling
and a carpenter shop in the rear.
The property was knocked down to Fran
P. Burke for $.r>3.500. which is at the rat
of a little less than $11 per square foot.
Delicious Pies?All Kinds.
Connecticut pies are the best you ca
buy. Made right?baked right. All groceri
?Advertisement.
CONFERENCE HELD.
First Fall Meeting of Central Divl
sion, Associated Charities.
A conference of the members of the cer
tral division of the Associated Charltie
was held at 811 G street last evening. Fou
iestltute cases In the District were di?
mussed, and the best plans of extending al
were determined. The conference was th
first held by the central division since b?
fore the summer vacation and was well at
tended. Rev. Dr. Newman, chairman e
the central division, presided. Others wh
participated In the proceedings were Di
Delia H. Green, Miss S. A. Woodbury, Mrs
Ella H. West, Ida A. Green and Mis
Evelyn Gardner.
Other cases, too troublesome and difficu]
tor the agent to attend to, were also dls
;ussed, and a course for the agent to pui
sue In disposing of them was decided upor
tt was announced that a meeting will b
held this evening to study the principle
of charity work. Mr. Charles F. Wellei
the secretary of the Associated Charltle;
will conduct the meeting and will make a
address on charity work. It is expecte
that a large number of young woman chai
Ity workers will be present.
SUIT IN EJECTMENT.
Jnited States Seeks to Recover Pos
session of Lota in Fox's Discovery.
The United States of America, by^ttoi
ney D. W. Baker, has instituted ptoc^gd
ngs in ejectment against William H. tew is
is trustee of the estate of Alice S. Hill *n
\lfred E T. Hanf man, to recover possessio
yt lots 70 and 71 of Fox's Discovery. Th
property Is said to be a part of the ol
Boundary street as originally laid out an
lies south of the Meridian Hill subdivlsior
The government claims that In the orig
inal division between the owners and th
Commissioners when Washington was lai
3Ut, the land in controversy was deeded t
the Commissioners for street purposes. A
the title to all Ftreets in the city is in th
United States, It Is contended that the de
rendants should be ejected from this parc<
af land, which Is needed to straighten Floi
Ida avenue.
The alleged title of the defendants come
through Robert C. Fox, who fifty years c
more ago took possession of the strip ir
solved and subsequently applied for a gran
which was refused. The defendants, it i
understood, claim that the strip was nc
Included in the original grant and that eve
If the title did pass, the failure to use th
land as a street has forfeited the right c
the government to possession.
Columbia Heights Branch Office.
Eppley's drug store, at 14th and Wellini
place, receives "Want ads'' at regula
ruLes. Hms, i\uum? lor neni, jl,osi an
Found, Things for Sale, etc..
The Phi Delta Theta Bally,
Holding a rally at the University Clu
last night, the members of the Phi Delt
Theta Fraternity in this city formulate
plans for the entertainment of visitors dui
ing me rraternity convention to be held 1
this city Thanksgiving week. According t
arrangements made by George M. Rorr
nell, chairman of the convention committe<
the sessions will be held at the New Wll
lard. Ralph P. Barnard reported the ten
tative plans made for the banquet, an
John Joy Edson, jr., stated that the flnar
^lal canvass thus far had been a decide
success. In the election which closed th
business before the "Frat." last night Isaa
R. Hitt., jr., was chosen delegate to th
convention and W. M. Compton of Ala
bama, president of the local alumni clul
alternate.
$48.25 to California
Via Washington-Sunset Route. Personal!;
conducted excursion sleeping cars withou
change. Berth, Jfc.50. A. J. Poston, Ger
Agt., 511 Pa. av., 705 15th St.?Advt.
Jonadabs Honor Fellow Member.
The members of Centennial Council. No. <
Sons of Jonadab, assembled at Jonada
Hall last Saturday night, with members c
the sister councils in the District as a mar
of respect to Mr. Wm. H. Young, who cel(
brated his thirty-ninth anniversary as
member of the order. Addresses were mad
1-,-r Ufiocre TI XT? >
uj iucocio. t* ah. xx. x uunfe, x-. xn^yuaui
John Berry of Pioneer Council, J. F. R
ley, James Malloy, H. T. Owens and other:
Babies oo Fir
With burning, itching, scaling,
crusted humors instantly relieved
and speedily cured by
warm baths with CUTICURA
SOAP and gentle applications
of CUTICURA OINTMENT,
the great Skin Cure, when all
else fails.
. ; 1 * . l - *
SUIT TO AWWTJL MARRIAGE.
n Young Bride Alleges She Was Forced
Into Matrimony.
ie Suit to annul a marriage has been filed In
st the District Supreme Court by lire. Katie
ie B. Cruslmano, fifteen years old, against
ie Leonard Crusimano. She teijs the court
rs she was married in Rockvllle, Md., Septem;e
ber 14, 1006, and lived with her husband
?r about six months, when, she declares, he
?y left the city for New York, and his present
lt address Is, she states, unknown to her.
)e Mrs. Cruslmano says she was married
a. without the consent of her parents and
acted under threats alleged to have been
t8 made by her husband. Attorney Campbell
. Carrlngton represents the petitioner.
3" 8uit for an absolute divorce has been filed
ie In the District Supreme Court by Mrs. Kate
A. Birmingham against Alfred J. BlrminglB
ham. They were married at Atlanta. Ga.,
Ortnh^r OA hut hova roeWo/1 1? "\XTnbVi_
?" ingrton twenty-flve years. Six children are
living. Infidelity is alleged and a coreal
spondent named. Attorney Campbell Carrington
represents the wife.
1
s' Heal Estate at Auction.
J? Sloan & Co. will sell tomorrow at 4:30 p.m.
two valuable building lots at the S. W. cor.
. 20th & K sts. n.w. to close an estate.?Advt.
to
3f *
it WITHOUT A POLICEMAN,
in _______
'* Officer Who Assisted Foundznaster
ie
>r Transferred to Street Duty.
The uniformed member of the police force
who for several months has been accomr
panying Poundmaster Einstein on his
I- "round up" of tagless dogs is to be relieved
of that duty and put back on his regular
work. MaJ. Sylvester, who is always
in need of more patrolmen, requested that
this change be made, and the health offlcer,
who supervises the pound, is satisfied
that Mr. Einstein can get along without
I- the policeman.
I- Mr. Einstein, however, looks at It differn
ently. He says he would like to have the
n> policeman continue as his aid-de-camp. contending
that a policeman in full uniform,
with ills big1 badge glittering In the sun"s
light, is of material value to him in collectit
Jng dogs from owners who show signs of
is displeasure and resistance.
j_ "If the presence of an officer in uniform,"
t said Maj. Sylvester, "Is of value to the
poundmaster, I would suggest that one of
ie his subordinates be commissioned as ft speo
ctal policeman, and be dressed In a polfced
man's uniform, with a view of adding pro>f
tection to this dog-catching Interest."
n Health Offijjer Woodward, in reporting
n upon this rsquest. took particular excepie
tlon to the suggestion to have one of Mr.
;s Einstein's subordinates attired in policeman's
nlnth?ii. Hp Rtntpd th?t if Is h^rfllv
k to be presumed that CongTess ever lne
tended or expected that a laborer In the
pound service receiving $40 a month (and
^he poundmaster has no other "subordinates")
should be required to provide himself
with uniforms and to keep such clothes
n clean, neat and in good repair, notwlth'
standing the work he is called upon to perform.
He is also of the opinion that Congress
did not Intend or expect $40 a month
to be sufficient to procure men who are
willing and able not only to-perform their
duties as laborers in the pound service,
but also to discharge the duties of policemen.
Dr. Woodward is of the opinion that an
l" appropriation should be asked for with
which to hire a "helper" for the poundir
master, and that he could be dressed up
s. like a policeman and in that way reduce
* the friction which Is likely to occur between
the public and the dogcatchers when
e the former's pets are being dragged Into
!- the net. (
,f A Few Words Under "Business
? Opportunities" in The Star, which cost but
r- a trifle (45 cents for fifteen words, three
j. times), may be the means of disposing of
s a business which is valued by the hundreds.
It
!: FUNERAL OF CAPT. J. M. CLAPP.
'e Remains Interred at Old Home, NewS
t)n
a n<
The remains of Capt. J. M. Clapp, late
n of 1024 Vermont avenue, who died the 17th
d Instant at his summer home at Lakewood,
N. Y., were Interred at his old home at
Newcastle, Pa., last Saturday.
Capt. Clapp served during the civil war^i
the 121st Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers.
He was a member of the Loyal Legion,
also of the G. A. R. since its organization,
being president of the Northwest-Wn
Association, which Included many posts
1- J western Pennsylvania and Ohio. He
?. wag..-a thirty-third degree Mason and a
d member of the Royal Order of Scotland,
n After the war Capt. Clapp engaged In the
e oil business In Pennsylvania.
d
d The Wedding Decorations.
' One fact that contributes to the superior
beauty of Gude's work Is the excellence of
e th^ flowers used. 1214 P.?Advt.
d ? 1
o ' Missouri Wanted Proof.
8 Missouri and William Simmons, both cole
ored. were defendants before Judge Klmball
in the Police Court today on the charge
of disorderly conduct, and Missouri pleaded
'* not guilty. Policeman Lucas of the fifth
ig precinct stated, however, that she was
r screaming "Murder" at the top of her
i- voice until he Interfered and arrested her.
"You'll have to show me that I was dis^
orderly," stated Missouri.
n Judge Kimball was convinced that she
e was guilty, and he showed her the way to
it the workhouse for fifteen days. Simmons
was discharged.
Money to lend at 4. 5 and 6% on real estate.
Prank T. Rawlings Co., 1505 Pa. ave.
s -Advertisement.
r
d
Charged With Assault.
"William Robey, twenty years of age, living
at 657 Pennsylvania avenue southeast,
b was taken from his bed about 4 o'clock this
a mornine by Precinct Detective Tyser of
d the eighth precinct and Policemen Waldron
- and Sweeney and locked up to answer a
n charge of assault. His arrest followed a
o complaint that was made by MrB. Nellie
Atkinson, who lives at 633 T street north?
west. Her complaint was that a strange
I\l man had enticed her two children, Harold
and Ray, into a new building near Freed,j
men's Hospital and had assaulted Ray, five
years of age.
d The precinct detective and two bicycle
a officers were sent out to make an investigac
tlon, and succeeded In arresting Robey this
e morning. Robey has been identified, and
t. he will be taken to the Police Court tomor)t
row morning to be tried.
'
i Bad Blood
i.
Is the cause of all humors, eruptions, boils, pimples,
scrofulous sores, eczema or salt rheum, as
^ well as of rheumatism, catarrh and other troubles,
b
The greatest blood remedy for all these troubles,
tr nmvpd bv its uueuualed record of cures, is
ke
Hood's Sarsaparilla
i '
In usual liquid form or In chocolated tablets
9? known as SAK.SATAB8. 100 doses $1.
h
* ET good
M v advertising
I I service and
vou'll eet
" ?' f
good advertising.
We render the right
service and we
write the right ads.
to make advertising
GOOD ADVERTISING.
L. P. Darrell Adv. Agency,
L. P. Darrell, Rooms 102-103-llM.
R. W. Co*. Evening Star bids.
( F. T. Hurley, . - 'Phone Main 2443.
AMUTERQFHEALm
Mjj^
&akinG
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
A Cream of Tartar Powderv
> free from alum or pho?phatle
acid
HAS HO SUBSTITUTE
GOVETl'MTWfl RTP'MJfia winnwa
Maj. Sylvester Asks That Police Regulations
be Amended.
In order that express wagons may be
governed by the same rules as are hacks
and other public vehicles, Major Sylvester,
chief of police, has asked the Commissioners
to make an- amendment to the
police regulations. A case was recently
tried in the Police .Court in which the
defendant was an express wagon driver,
who was charged with leaving his wagon,
which was standing at the curb in front
of the Pennsylvania station, and solieltng
business on the other side of the street.
He argued that the regulations di<? not
apply to drivers of express wagons, and
that he had a right to leave his wagoi}
and "boom business," which argument was
vtpheld by the court, and he was discharged.
It was on account of this ea?e and
numerous similar ones which have come to
the attention of the police thnt Major
Sylvester suggested the amendment to
the regulations. If the regulations are
amended in this respect drivers of express
wagons will be compelled by law to
remain within five feet of their vehicles
when standing In front of the stations.
CITY ITEMS.
Those Who Insist on The Best
Find Jno. G. Meinberg's Bread
the most satisfactory. Made in a modern
bakery with strictly pure materials. Your
grocer sells It. Bakery, 716 11th st. s.e. It
Oats in Any Quantity at
Clarendon Smith's, 5th & K, 'phone M. 232.
oc23-2t
Keep a Bottle of "Old Braddock"
Maryland Rye in the House
and you'll have handy the best of medicinal
whiskeys. None purer. At grocers,
cafes, clubs. Jas. Clark Distilling Co., D. P.
McCarthy, mgr., 610 Pa. ave. 'Phone 1096.
It
While engaged in an altercation with an
unidentified man near the corner of 10th
and Q streets nast night, Aaron Wilson,
colored, twenty-seven years of age, was
struck on the head with a bottle and t>ain
fully wounded. After receiving treatment
at Freedmen's Hospital he was able to go
to his home at 1G20 10th street. The police
of the eighth precinct were notified of the
trouble, and an investigation is being made.
"Milk" Bread Is Honestly Best.
Best materials, best skill and best facilities
all help to make Holmes' genuine
home-made "Milk" Bread the best bread
that's produced. It is delicious and nutritious.
Delivered direct from oven to
table, 5c. Delicious home-made Pies, 20c.
Holmes' Bakery, 1st and E sts. 'Phones E.
1440 and 1441. It
Coal, Coal. Our Prices Are Always
lower than any one's else for the best quality
Lehigh or Reading Coal. See us first before
purchasing. W. J. Zeh Co., 1237 G.
oc23-tf
Stock Millwork of All Kinds
on hand. Special millwork made to order.
Lowest prices. Eisinger Bros., 2109 7th nw.
oc22-d,eSu,3
Anything to SellP
Include it In Saturday's sale at Weschler's,
920 Pa. ave. n.w. ociiiMt
Charles Reed, colored, twelve years of
age, was treated at the Casualty HospitaJ
last night for a cut across his rjglit Jaw,
inflicted with a piece of glass thrown by
another colored boy.
"Star of the East Flour" (the best),
$4.75 bbl.r $1.20 sk. 7 lbs. Buckwheat, 25c.
4 qts. Beans. 25c. 4 cans Corn, 25c. Onions,
25c. pk. Potatoes. 75c. bu. J. T. D. Pyles'
Stores, including 948 La. ave. oc20,22,23
Old Carpets Woven Into Reversible
Rugs. Drop poctal. Home Weaving Co., 012 P.
ocl6-10t
We Store and Sell Furniture.
Brown & Tolson, Aucts., 1409 H St. ocl3-19t
Turkish and Russian Bath
Under new management. Never closed.
1329 G St. n.w. ocl3-tf
All Amateur Pictures Printed, 3c Up.
In real Velox. WHITSON'S, 712 8th St. n.w.
jyl2-tf
J. MAKOVER & CO. t
?
?. lC?n O/TX A F\TTP
f SUITINGS. |
What we show |
1 you is exclusive |
I and thoroughly |
| high grade. J
The tailoring is in- i|
trusted to the best of
ft tailoring skill. Charges 'if
|t reasonable. j|
I J.Maikover & |
|Co., Tailors, |
1504 11th St. jsT I
?c n 4
Aajuu' .yU?U'VJUU.* ?--fT
< Christian Xander's J
J\S^-?vtoinriaclhi Bitters;
< ; : ; \J (Medal Paris, 1300.) ;
' /T 'Nv/ A preventire and cure for '
u malaria. Most effective for '
' Indigestion aiul dyapepala. >
! 75c. bottle. 50c. full pint. \
< THoa^allty 909 7th St. ?h??V :
oc20-20d"
? ,i___?
AMUSEMEITTS.
lEISOO LEADS JU
"Abounda Id htlarionalj- amual
auditor arareely baa time to cal
"Pronounced laughing gucceaa?1
een here."
"Unqualified success? pleased 1
laughable scenes.''
Leo DStriclh
AND ADMIR.'
IN THE FUNNIEST Fi
II "4 II S TT"*\ II S
BClWiKlk
n - -
+- +
Our rates for Residence
Service are very moderate,
and we should like to tell you
of them. They, and the evident
value of the service will
surely interest you.
The C. & P. Teleplhoinie Co.
722 12th st. n.w.
1407 R st. n.w. j
?! ; 4AMUSEMENTS.
BEL.ASCO THEATRE.
Philadelphia Orchestra,
FRITZ SCHEEL. Conductor.
FIRST ) Tuesday Aft.. October 30, ?t 4 30.
fONi'ERT f S.vlo1?? r.lDSKI
SIXGjLE SKATS at ?. AJtTFTUR SMITH'S
{VHRMUUl in Sanders A Stayman's, 1327 F street
[RHyiUy n.w. Prices, $1.50, $1.00, 75c., 50c. Prospectus
on application.
Soloists to be heard:
PETSCHXIK < >F F, ROS ENTH A jj.
SCHUMANN IIE1NK, LHEVIXXE.
oc23-5t,15
Washington College of Music
H CONCERT SERIES, /to p=a
AFTERNOON
CONCERTS, ^
INCLUDING SCHTJMANN-IIEINK. ROSENTHAL.
PEPPERCORN.
Next Friday, October 26,
4:30 O'CLOCK.
AT THE COLUMBIA THEATER.
FIPI JX OADZinilA.
Piano Virtuoso. Initial Appearance In America.
Reserved seats, 75 and 50 cents.
Season tickets. Including reserved seat* for entire
series of 14 concerts, $7. now on sale at T. Arthur
Smith's. In Sanders & Stay man's, 1327 F st n.w.
oc21-Su.tu&tli-3t 20
T^HT MEM MATIOHAL^ir^
The only theater in Washington offering exclusively
American and Foreign stars of the first rank.
ten one n/aiMin?
ElL?Ul& miRlll?
IN THE GREAT AITOMOBILE PLAY,
Timi VANDERBILT EW
WITH
Barney Oldfield and Eddie Bald.
Next Week?MATH'SELLE SALLIE.
oc23-tf
STEEPMISES
Autumn Meeting United Hunts
Kacing Association,
Benning, O. C.,
Oct. 25, 27 & 29, 1906.
Six Races Each Day.
First Race, 2 P. M.
Admission to Grand
Stand, $2.00.
Ladies*. $1.00.
Paddock, 50c. Extra.
Pennsylvania Railroad Special
Train leaves Sixth Street Station at
I p.m., returning immediately after
the last race. Fare, 25 cents round
trip. Electric cars direct to track,
without change, every two minutes
from 15th street and New York
avenue northwest (Columbia line).
tare, 5 cents.
N. B.?Objectionable characters
positively prohibited.
<x-23-tf
2|j? Lafayette Amusement Co.'a g
.mb. majestic <ss%.
c WED.., MONDAY. SOi'VENIR ?"!??'
SATLKDY NIGHT. NIGHT.
?TONIGHT AND ALL THIS WEEK?
n Ma 01 moobc
In 4 Acts and 14 Wondrous Scenes.
Staged by BoJossy Kiralfy,
SPECIAL FEATURES:
THE r> PONAZETTAS. THK 8 ENGLISH GIRLS.
Next Week?"THE ARRIVAL OF KITTY. '
Sur.ilav Night, Mayer's Matlon Pictures & Vodevil.
oc22-0t.26 _
The E. F. Droop Somis Co.
Invite you to be present at a
Oemoirsstratioini
Of the
I. C. S. Language System
By Mr. Brian Dunne
(Of the International Correspondence School of
Scranton, Pa.),
AT OUR FHONOGRAPH PARLORS,
825 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE NORTHWEST,
EVERY AFTERNOON THIS WEEK.
oc21-3t
COLUMBIA Sr*
TnnicrVit at S'TC AfatS- TUnrnday
%J Saturday
The Kirke La Shelle Co. Presents
DUSTflN FARNUM
IN
HP IX?IT II ^ Owen Winter's Celebrated
11 Inllur 0Dd cSfeeWes,ern
vergtnian:
NEXT WEEK?SEATS THTRSDAY?
Henry W. Savage offers Washington's fivo-,te
comedian,
RAYMOND
n n n n fn\ fri\ n n
InlUUMsiW
In Hl? Latest Comedy Success,
"THE GALLOPER"
' -v?awHn?Ks:
Delivered tte ?ood^ ?N- * uer*'u- ? ^
AMTTSEMEHT8. J
Ml?I CHEAT 110 HIT
nff situations, which develop so rapidly that th#
tch his breath between laughs."
?THIS STAR.
un fast awl furious?one of the biggest coiuedjMbity
?THE POSTr
big audiences unreservedly-packed full of action anft
0
?THE TIMES.
stein
kRI.E COMPANY.
MICE OF FIFTY SEASONS.
AND AFTER.
ACAfiPMV matinkksttrsdat,
I THURSDAY fc 8ATLKDA*.
?ALL THIS WEF.KYanee
& Sullivan Co.'a B1k Melodramatic Sensation.
?THE?
BURGLAR'S DAUGHTER
Marreloua Panoramic View of New iork Harbor
From Deck of Yacht.
Next Week?BUOTHKK8 ltVKNK IN "8 BELLS.**
? +
COLUMBIA THEATER.
KARMATA TRAVELOGUES
SITERB MOTION PICTt REP AND BEAUTIKI
L COLORED VIEWS.
5 Friday Matinees
at 4:30.
INDIA FBI. MAT.. NOV. 16
ITALY FBI. MAT . NOV. 30
JArAS FBI. MAT . I'B- T
EGTI'T KRI MAT . DEC. 14
GAMES of All Nations. FBI. MAT.,DEC. 21
COl R8K TICKETS.
G M .. - >
umi^ rauir ?r?is iui mr grnrs, oil raie
at Ik>x office on Wednesday, October 31.
Price*. $4.00. $3.00 and $2.50.
Mail orders filled In order of receipt. Address
Karmata Travelogues, Care
Columbia Theater.
oeSl 3t
iifTHiMir
X X
MATINEES DAILY ALL THIS WEEK.
Imperial! Burlesquers
IX
Two Rollicking and T"p-to-date Munlcal Rurle*qnea?
WITH FORTY PEOPLE. MOSTLY GIRLS.
NEXT WEEK?MINER'S AMERICANS.
oo22-6t.lC
chase's vstdivilms.
Dally Matinees. 2.V.; ErenlnKS. 2.V. and (10c.
Co!. Gaston Bordeverry,
The Great New York Hippodrome'a Greatest
Attraction. The World's "Kin* of Firearms."
"The Phays," "ThePhays,"
In Their Expose of "The Fays."
The senaational secret* of "Thsnmaturgy" revealed
by the "Pilars" in "Fltmitarfy."
Glllett s Musical I>og? and Baboons. Joseph and
Bertha Adelmann. Mareena. Nevaro and Mareena.
Paul La Croix. "Pal*," comic motion pictures.
Next Week?Harndin'a Great European Electrlo
Ballet. Fred Hay & Co.. etc. <*22-<tt.20
fr NATIONAL THEATKK - ?
THE
ELiElilffiF
UCTU8K
MAGNIFICENT TELEPHOTOGRAPFIS
iv ftfii nn ivn vmrinv PirriutKJI.
Under tl?e direction of
8. S. BKEESE STEVEN?.
5 Monday | Matinees
HOLLAND Mon. Mat. Nov. 12
TITE RHINE Mon. Mat. N. v. 1ft
SWITZERLAND Mon. Mat. Nov. 26
NO. ITALY Mon. Mat JM?c. a
SO. ITALY Mon. Mat. Deo. 10
COURSE TICKETS on sale at tUe Box
Office Now National Theater on Tu slny
morning. October .'jo. Price*, $4.hi. $3.00
and $2.50. COCRSE SALE clones Thursday
livening, November 1.
SINGLE TICKETS on sale on Wednesday
morning November 7. Price*, $1.?*? 75c.
ami JW)c! Cnreserved scats on sale day of
lecture, 25c.
Mail orders, accompanied by cheek, will
be filed in the order of their receipt.
MAIL ORDERS NOW.
oc21-17t
ROLLER SKATING RINK^
Convention IHlall.
Morniiijc and Afternoon, 15c.: -nijtbt, 25c.
Admission including skates.
Lady instructress in attendance.
ocl7-tf-10
BOSTON SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
(88 PERFORMERS)
Dr. KARL MUCK Conductor
OF THE ROYAL OrERA. BERLIN,
r* _ / r** r'
reason 01 rive concerts.
NATIONAL THEATER
Tuesday Afternoons, November 6.
December 4, January 8.
February 19, March 19.*
4:30Solo
Artists.
PADEREWSKI.
(HIS ONLY APPEARANCE IN WASHINGTON.)
Olga Samaroff, Pianist.
Timothee Adamowski, Violin.
AND ANOTHER TO IIH ANNOUNCED LATER.
Prices for season tickets, with reserved scats for
five concerts: Orchestra. $10; balcony, first thret
rows, $10; balcony, remaining rows. $7.60; gallerr,
first rows, $5; gallery, remaining rows, $3 To;
boxes. $125.
Season tickets now on sale at T. Arthur Smith'#,
1327 F street, in Sanders & Stayman's. Season
tickets ordered from Mrs. Katie Wilson-Green#
may be obtained at T. Arthur Smith's, 1327 F st.
/.?1T >#
- W.I I'll ______
EXCURSIONS, ETC.
Ferry ServicetoAlexandria
New ferry steamer "Callahan/' between Washington
ami Alexandria EVERY HOUU ually and
Sunday 6:30 a.m. to U:3o p.m. orl3-tf-5
TO KENSINGTON.
I THIS TROLLEY RIDE passes finest scenery and
suburbs of this city. Cars half hourly from Cherjr
Chase Lake. oc!2-6d
Norfolk <& Washington
Steamboat Company.
FOB FORT MONROE, NORFOLK. NEWfORl
NEWS AND ALL POINTS SOUTH.
Leave Washington daily at 6:30 p.m.
Arrive Fort Monroe 7:00 a.m.
Arrive Norfolk ?. 8:00 a.m.
Arrive Portsmouth 8:30 a.m.
CXFor farther information apply at general
ticket office, 705 14th St., Colorado bid;, (telethon
Main 22*)), or 7th *t. wharf (telephone Ma n 3760),
W. H. CALLAHAN. Pen. Pass. Agt. se!5-14d
$48.25 TO CALIFORNIA '
Vl? WASHINGTON SUNSET BOUTE. Excursion
Sleeping Cars Without Cbunqe. I'fnoo C9 e,fi
ally conducted 3 times weeklj. BERTflvO?wv
Also higli-clas* Standard Equipment, bininf and
Observation Car?.
A. J. POSTON, Gen'l. Act., 611 Pa. an. a.w. .
J/fl-tf.10 _
TO ilWT VERNON,
Steamer Charles Macalester,
DAILY, 10 A.M. AND 2:30 P.M.
(Sundays excepted).
Fare (round trip excursion tickets), 60 ccmta.
ee5-tf
For Mt. Vernon, Alexandria and
Arlington, Washington, Alexandria
& Mt. Vernon Ry. Sta., 12th & Pa. a v.
TRAINS FOR UT. VERNON (WEEK DAYS). 10.
11 A.M., 12 NOON. 1, 2 VXD 3 P.M.
TRAINS FOR ALEX ANDUTA AND ARLINGTON
(DAI1.Y) KVF.ltY 20 MINUTES. aulO-tf
Wash., Arlington, Falls Church Ry. ~
STATION (AQUEDUCT RRIDOR). 3CT1I ST.
FOR ARLINGTON. Fiiltr MYER. FALL*
CHURCH. HAIJ HOCRLY.
FOR DCNX LORINU. VIENNA. OAKTOV AXT?
FAIRFAX. OA19 l.OL'RJ.X. <kb28-tX.T

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