Belasco?Joseph and William W. Jefferson
In "Playing the Game," 8:15 p.m.
Columbia?Mr. James K. Hackett, In "The
Walls of Jericho." 8:15 p.m.
National?Mr. Manteil in "King I.car,"
Chase's?Polite vaudeville, 8:15 p.m.
u.1^.1. w v?.-b- s-15 n m
i?i<>jtotiv. viaj i'c ?? ? ?! ? -- r
New Lyceum?"The Champagne Girls,"
Convention Hall?Boiler skating. Morning,
afternoon and night.
Norfolk and Washington steamers, for
Fort Monroe. Norfolk and all points south,
every day In the year at H:30 p.m.
Electric trains frrtm 12th street and Penn vif?n<a
f,w Vfnnnt Vomnn KmirlV
Hi a.m. to 2 p.m. Arlington and Alexandria
every twenty minutes.
Cars from station at Aqueduct bridge for
Arlington. Fort Myer and Falls Church half
Ferry steamer Callahan to Alexandria
hourly from a.m. to ti:30 p.m.
For Rock Creek bridge. Zoological Park,
Chevy Chase and Kensington?Electric cars
from 15th street and New York avenue
every fifteen minutes.
Steamer Charles Macalester to Mount Vernon
Ifnvis 7th street wharf at 10 a.m. and
Rug Sale Postponed.
On account of the rain yesterday our special
sale of new rugs will take place Friday
morning commencing 11 o'clock. Beautiful
Bigi low. Hartford and Sanford Axmlnsters,
Wilton's, American Orientals. Velvets, etc.
Large and small sizes. Come in and see
them. Wilson & Mayers, 1227 and lil) G st.
Always Get the Best.
Ask for Fountain Brand Hams.
Chris. Xander's Melliston is Praised
by physicians. It's a Wild Cherry Cordial
that benefits. 75?\ bottle. Only at !*<!> 7th.
While playing in front of his home, 1021
ith street southwest, yesterday afternoon.
"William Offutt. eleven years of ago, was
struck on the head with a stone thrown by
a colored boy. He went home, where the
injury received attention.
Where Health is Rightly Valued
? the dark beer used is usually "Old Glory."
Careful brewing: choice materials and thorough
aginK account for its purity and delkiotisness.
Abner-Drury Brewing Co.
They're Branded A. T. Schrotn.
Fountain Brand Ham .
Silver Grove Spring Water.
Recommended for kidney troubles. Sll H.
These 35c. Candies Are Acknowledged
to t>e the equal of any iHV. confections. UK)
varieties. GEO B. SHEKTZ. F and 10th.
John R. Kelly, Cent.r Market, 9th St.
wing, N.V roast beef; corned beef, specialty.
If You've Never Tried Them
you should. Fountain Brand Lams.
CITY AND DISTRICT.
Stricken With Illness.
John Young;, co'ored. twenty-five years
of hrh. was taken ill this morning while In
the Halt'more and Potomac depot. He
came !.< re from Pittsburg. Pa., and was
o;i his way to his home in Fredericksburg.
Me was waiting to board the Atlantic Coast
I-ine train when he became 111. anil was
removi il to the Casualty Hospital Air treatment.
He has the consumption, it is stated,
and his condlt'on is critical.
George llardy. colored, thirty-nine years
of age. whose home is at 10 O'Brien's court,
suffered a fracture of Ills right leg and a
painful injury to his finger this morning
while working on the new Agricultural
Department building. The accident was
c tused by the breaking of the chain of a
derrick. Hardy was taken to the Emergency
Hospital for treatment.
Released From Custody
? J Nellie
Cake of Norfolk. Va.. who was arrest"
d in this city Saturday on a charge
of blackmail, was released from custody |
today. No papers were filed against her.
The release came at the request of Margaret
Punning, who had made the com- i
plaint of attempted blackmail. She did
not care to prosecute.
"I>at man blacked bof my eyes, and later
he come in a ball room where I wuz and
knocked me down befoh .'Uk? people. And
he knows my face wuz a sight aftah dat."
That was the testimony of Minette Nold n.
c?olored, the prosecuting witness in the
Police Court today, against William Green,
whose color was dark. Green had little
to say. in answering the charge of assault,
and Judge Mullowny had less. The latter
remarked: "Twenty-five fine or sixty days
14th and R. I. Avenue Branch.
Advertisements are received at The Star's
branch office. Portman Pharmacy, corner
14th street and Rhode Island avenue, at
regular rates and sent Immediately to TUo
Star office without charge tor the menseal*r
To Celebrate Temperance Victory.
To celebrate the victories of the temperance
cause at Knoxvllle, Tenn., recently.
It Is announced that a special meiting of
the Catholic Total Abstinence L'nion will
be held the evening of Easter Sunday,
March 31, in Good S .inarltan Hall on L
street northwest. It is expected that a |
number of swav-r, -11 *1
. .. ..i vi*rn> tri auurpsses.
In the announcements regarding the gathering
It 1s stated that The Star's editorial
on the triumph of prohibition in the Tennessee
city a few days ago will be discussed
favorably. It has been the subject
of much comment, It is said, In temperance
Art and Trades Society.
At the last regular meeting of the Art
and Trade Society held at Costello's Hall,
v.. nn- luuowing omcers were installed
by Past President Louis Perna:
Phil Pitrono, president ; M. Robertlello, vice
president; N. Tambrascla, corresponding
secretary; A. Marcurio, financial secretary;
P. Petrone, assistant secretary; A. GerarUl,
treasurer; Frank Petrone, C. Vaccaro, D.
R&dica and P. Gerardl. trustees. A. Marcurio
Is 111 of the grip and will be installed
N. M. Cocuzzi spoke for the good of the
order. The society was organized October
S3, 1WX1, at the residence of the new president,
Phil Petrone, 1232 7th street northwest.
Following the business meeting the
society held a social meeting.
Locked Up on Suspicion.
Wade D. Alter, nineteen years of age,
living at 310 C street northwest, waa locked
up ihii niKni Dy uetecuve Morne on suspicion
that he might be able to explain
the absence of a lens worth $250, the property
of Harris & Ewlng, photographers, at
1311 F street northwest. The young man,
who was employed by the photographers,
admitted this morning that he had shipped
the lens to a town in Illinois. The police
telegraphed to the express company and
arranged for the return of the package.
Funeral of Mrs. M. E. Allen.
Mrs. Martha E. Allen died last Monday
morning at 0 o'clock at her home on the
Bowen road, near Good Hope, from the
effects of Injuries received last summer
through accidentally falling from a cherry
tree. Her husband, James B. Allen, and Ave
young children survive her.. The funeral
was held this afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the East Washington Heights Baptist
Church, Rev. James W. Many, the pastor,
officiating. The remains were removed to
Ox on Hill, Prince George county, Md , for
BURIAL IN ARLINGTON
FUNERAL OF GEN. JOHN HOOBE
After solemn obsequies at St. Matthew's
Catholic Church at 10:30 o'clock this forenoon
the^remalns of Brig. Gen. John Moore,
former surgeon general. L*. S. A., were Interred
at Arlington with full military honors.
The cortege, headed by the 13th
United States Cavalry Band, proceeded
from the late home of Gen. Moore, 003 l*!th
J street, to the church. The military escort
' consisted of Troops E, G and H of the 13th
Cavalry and the 4th Field Battery.
The service for the dead was conducted
by Rev. Father Thomas S. Lee, pastor of
St. Matthew's. He spoke of the many virtues
of the deceased, and said that while
some men may be honest, upright In their
dealing?* with men and Industrious, besides
posseting other attributes, that was not
all that was necessary to please God. He
explained that pagans and other nonbelievers
possessed those virtues, yet they
did not believe in God nor did they obey His
commandments. The minister added that besides
possessing the attributes of earth he
had ^numerated. Gen. Moore was also In
Its fullest sense a Christian, and had, besides.
those qualities which were necessary
to please God. He concluded by saying
that Just before the death of Gen. Moore
he had received the last sacraments of the
The active pallbearers were eight troopers
of the cavalry, while the honorary pallbe#.
ri rs were the following former associates
of the deceased: Gen. R. M. O'Reilly,
surgeon general. I". S. A.: Gen. Thomas M.
Vincent. I'. S. A., retired: Gen. George M.
Gil < sp'e. I*. S. A., retired: Gen. George
M. ?t?riiburg V. S. A.; Gen. .!. J. Copplnger,
I'. S. A., retired: Medical Director
Franc s M. Gunnel!, I". S. N., retired.
It. William A. White, superintendent of
the Government Hospital for the Insane,
a-nil several members of his staff attended
the obsequies. The deceased was. it is
said, for many years a member of the board
of governors of that institution.
Gen. Moore d!?l Monday at his home
on Kith street at the age of eighty-one
years. He was a native of Indiana and
entered the army in lKi3, filling many responsible
positions during and after the
eivil war. His wife and her daughter by a
former marriage. Mrs. Thompson, wife of
M]j. William A. Thompson, V. S. A., retired,
DEALER WAS ALARMED.
Store Man Thought Customers Had
Wild West Fever.
Orator Edwards, sixteen years of age. residing
at 1710 B street southeast, and Walter
Kendrick. two years younger, whose parents
reside at 1417 A street, attracted the
attention of a dealer on D street yesterday
while making purchases. It turned out that
the Kendrick boy was a truant from school,
and that his companion, who had recently
been employed in a railroad office, had
saved $S from his earnings, and was willing
to spend the cash. The elder of the two
boys purchased a belt and holster, and then
he bought a box of cartridges.
"I have a pistol at home." he explained,
"and I want a box of cartridges to fit it."
Nothing was thought pf these purchases,
but when a request was made for a long
knife the dealer thought it was time to call
a halt. Precinct Detective Mullen happened
to pass about that time, and he took the
boys to police headquarters. It was his
idea that the boys had the "wild west"
fever, and that they wanted to go forth to
look for big game.
"I wanted the outfit to use on the Eastern
branch when I go fishing this summer,"
Edwards explained. "All Uie people who go
fishing have big knives, and it's lots of fun
to shoot at frogs alone the fdee of thp
The boys were detained at headquarters
until they could be turned over to their parents.
Ice Cream That's Pure and Rich.
C. & S. famous Velvet Kind. Druggists.?
PLACED UNDER BOND.
Dr. Leon Thompson Charged With
Performing Criminal Operation.
Dr. Edward Leon Thompson, showing
the signs of age, was arraigned in the
Police Court this morning on a charge
of performing a criminal operation on Miss
I,illie Bryan, the papers in the case having
been filed about a month ago. Dr. Thompson
pleaded not guilty and waived a preliminary
hearing. He then furnished $1,0U0
bond for his appearance in the upper court,
if required, following investigation by the
grand Jury. Prosecuting Attorney RalDh
Given fixed the bond at $1,000 on account
of the fact that Dr. Thompson Is under
$3,000 bond In other oases before the Police
Court and the Criminal Court.
The case upon which Dr. Thompson was
brought up today is the last one tiled.
HORSE OWNERS TO MEET.
Alleged Interference With Property
on Public Streets.
The horse owners in the District and adjacent
territory have been Invited to attend
a mass meeting at 7:30 o'clock tomorrow
evening at Masonic Temple, 9th
and F streets, for the purpose, as Is stated
In the call, of "taking united, definite and
determined action to prevent interference
with our property while on the public highways.
by the agent of the Washington Humane
Society. Mr. Hayden Johnston, attorney
at law, will, by special request, address
the meeting as to the legal side of
the question. Short speeches by horse owners
will be in order." The call for the meeting
Is signed by A. S. Trundle, 120 I street.
It Is said one of the chief objections to
the society is that the fines collected go
to the society instead of to the District
government, which, it is claimed, places
a premium on persecution rather than prosecution,
and makes the officers over diligent.
Carriages for Easter Weddings.
If you desire elegant turnouts at reasonable,
rates patronize Downey's Stables, 1620 L.?
John T. Robinson, Colored, of 407 3d
street southwest, was arraigned in the
Juvenile Court yesterday afternoon on a
charge of non-support of his minor children,
and the statement was made that the
| mother-in-law was in large part the cause
<>t the trouble. The case was Anally dis
When called upon to testify In the case
Mrs. Robinson stated that she did not care
to prosecute her husband, as, she said, they
were getting along all light together now.
"But I want to make a statement," said
Robinson. "When I came home the other
day I found her mother there, drunk. The
children were shivering from the cold, ?ts
the tires had gone out and they had nothing
"Is that true?" his honor asked the wife.
"She stays with me when she Is out of
work," explained Mrs. Robinson. "I can't
let her lie out In the streets, for you know
she Is my own very mother."
"You can help your mother, but X can't
have her setting such an example before
those children of yours," commented Judge
"That's right, judge," chimed in the sonin-law.
A Few Words Under "Business
opportunities in The Btar, which coat but
a trifle (46 cents for fifteen words, three
times), may be the means of disposing of
a business which Is valued by the hundreds.
Will of Adeline X. Chalker.
The will of Adeline N. Chalker, dated
July 9 last, his been filed for probate. She
bequeaths her estate to near relatives, and
names Lewis Martin and Alphonso On
By the terms of the will of Darius D.
Daughton, dated December 4, 1803, and offered
for probate, his widow, Emma Daughton,
is named sole beneficiary. Mrs. Daugh|
ton is also to act as executrix.
Miss Ellen Terry. .
Beginning next Monday evening Miss
Ellen Terry, the English actress, will appear
at the New National Theater In George
Bernard Shaw's "Captain Brassbound'a
Conversion," Herman Heijerman's "The
Good Hope ' and the one-act play, 'Xanc?
"Captain Brassbound'a Conversion" was
written foij Ellen Terry by Geotge Bernard
Shaw seventeen yeara agq. When he
offered it to her he made the statement
that "with Ellen Terry in a play there is
no necessity for having any other woman."
Later this play was, with two others,
grouped by him under the title of "Three
Plays for Puritans." When the play was
read to Ellen Terry and Henry Irving Mr.
Irving objected to appearing in it, not because
of the compliment Shaw had paid to
Ellen Terry, but because of the fact, as he
stated It, "that you want to make fun of
me in a frock coat.'' Sir Henry n*ver overcame
his aversion to roles that required
niu wearing or a irocK coat. bo wnen ine
play was again submitted to him it was
again declined for the sam^, reason. Miss
Terry stated at the time tjiat in the then
anticipated contingency that she might play
apart from Sir Henry, she would be very
glad to play Lady Ci-cely, her role In
"Captain Brassbound's Conversion." The
separation between the two great players
followed soon after. Miss Terry, however,
refused to play Lady Cicely while Sir Henry
lived, and so it was not produced until last
season, when, as a matter of keeping her
promise to the author. It was put on at the
Court Theater, London. "Captain Brassbound's
Conversion" will be given Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday nights
and again at the Saturday matinee; "The
Good Hope" and "Nance Oldtield" will be
presented on Friday and Saturday nights
Mr. Wilton Lackaye.
Wilton Lackaye will be seen in his own
version of Victor Hugo's epoch-making
materpiece, "Les Miserables," at the Columbia
Theater Monday nigiit. The en
gagemeni win last throughout the week.
M-. Lackaye calls his play "The Law and
the Man." In his work of adaptation, the
actor-playwrlglit has followed -vith remarkable
fidelity the story as told in Hugo'B
work. In many instances and whenever
practical for stage use the dialogue is that
of Hugo himself. The piece is in a prologue
and four acts and opens with Fantine and
her girl companions and their lovers in a
village near Paris. It is here that the poor
Fantine is deserted by Felix; and that wonderful
man of iron determination who follows
his course as truly as the compass
points to the magnetic north, Javert. makes
his appearance; also Jean Valjean, which is
the role .Jr. Lackaye is portraying this season.
Vogel's City Minstrels.
John W. Vogel's Big City Minstrels boasts
of a silver cornet band of twenty-one
pieces and a double orchestra of fifteen,
both under the direction of Prof. Joseph
Norton. The Louisiana Glee Club, under
the direction of Harry Leighton, will supply
the vocal numbers. The Big City minstrels
will appear at the Majestic next
week with usual matinees.
Houdini's Final Appearance.
Houdini's final appearance at Chase's
will occur next week, the engagement be~
? -1 ~ * * ~
nig iui viic nccn. Uiiij, ana tit cttcxi U1 IIIC
twelve performances he will attempt a different
challenge escape. The tests Include
the following: The lunatic's crib escape,
the door transfixion sensation, the ladderof-death
suspension escape, the witches'
pillory confinement, the paper bag release,
the iron crate incarceration, the foot ball
sphere, the packing case tests, the padlocked
mail pouch escape, the thrilling
needle feats, etc.
White's Gaiety Girls.
Next week's attraction at the New Ly
ceum Theater will be "Pat White and his
Gaiety Girls." Among the specialty acts
which will be offered are Rene Washburn
and Belle Austin, dueltists; the Zeraldas,
equilibrists; Lewis and Green, comedians,
and the Musical Bells.
Tlftof Qmn r.vy w
wvuwu MJ U1|/UWU J VlVUCaURi
The Boston Symphony Orchestra gave its
last concert this season at the National
Theater yesterday afternoon. Every seat
was taken and many stood during the entire
performance. This consisted of but
ttiree numbers?Berlioz's overture "The
Roman Carnival." Liszt's "Episode" No. 2
from Lenau's "Faust," and Tschaikowsky's
"Pathetic" Symphony No. U In B minor.
Dr. Karl Muck wielded the baton and In
the first two numbers his reading was interesting
and effective. At the close of the '
first number an Immense basket of lilies
el IIU lUDCB ?VtlO UrtllUf II over Hie lOOUlglllS, a
testimony of his popularity in Washington
and. of the hope that he will hold the same
position next season. The symphony naturally
excited the greatest interest and enthusiasm.
It received the most artistic
treatment and each of the four movements
was loudly applauded, although when the
music died away in wailing and sorrow
there was a sigh of regret that the season's
concerts were at an end.
"Braddock" is a Whiskey Valued
particularly for Its medicinal virtues. A good
thing to have in the house. Specify "Old
Braddock" Maryland Rye when ordering.?
Extended for Twenty Years.
The corporate existence of the American
Institute of Civics has been extended for
twenty years, from .March 17, li)07, by a
certificate died today with the recorder of
Mix-Up on Public Thoroughfare.
,A large percentage of the population of
Fenton pla^-e northwest turned out last
nifirht to witness a nprsnnol Ha.
tween Atthur Montgomery and Columbus
Goings, In the course of which, It is alleged,
a revolver, a*knife. bricks and profanity
were employed. Goings finally succeeded
In taking the gun away from Montgomery,
it is alleged, and it was later turn
en over 10 me ponce.. roilcemen Mcyuaue
and Robey of the second precinct made the
arrest of the two belligerents, and they
were defendants before Judge Kimball in
the Police Court this morning.
Goings was charged with disorderly conduct
and the penalty was $T> fine or fifteen
days' imprisonment. Montgomery is
charged with disorderly conduct and with
carrying concealed weapons. His trial was
continued until tomorrow.
Both Safe and Profitable.
All accounts draw interest in banking
dept. of Union Trust Co., 1414 F st. n.w.
Deposits subject to checl* at wlflT?Advt.
No Conclusion Beached.
A partial report of the negotiations which
are in progress between the .master builders
and the representatives of the building
trades, in relation to the plumbers' controversy.
was made last night at a meeting of
the Structual Building Trades Association 1
at Mechanics' Hall, 4^4 street and Pennsylvania
avenue. The committeemen gave an
account of their conference Saturday night
with the master builders, and added that
no definite results had been reached.
It was stated that another conference will
be held this evening at the Master Builders'
Hall, 14th and G streets.
Noon Train to Pittsburg and Chicago,
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. .
The "Chicago Llmitea" leaves Washington
1:22 p.m. Arrives Pittsburg p.m..
Chicago tt:45 a.m. Observation parlor car,
drawing-room sleeping cars and dining
About two months ago the school board
granted permission tor the opening of the
chool playgrounds after school. At th?
last meeting of the bdlu-d of directors of
the Washington Playground Association It
was determined that the first playground
to be so opened should be the Ludlow,
about .ipril 13.
BEAD MAN IK ATLANTA PROVES
, TO BE C. R. MONROE.
Maj. Sylvester received a message from
the chief of police of Atlanta, Ga., thi*
morning, inclosing a photograph of the man
who committed suicide there Sunday night,
as heretofore stated In The Star, and it was
Identified as a likeness of Charles R. Monroe,
the missing brick manufacturer. Mrs.
Monroe was told of the identification of the
photograph, and was greatly affccted by the
saa news, w nue sue had feared the body
in Atlanta was that of her husband, she
still had hope that it would be otherwise,
and the shock jxras very severe. The body
is at an undertaking establishment In Atlanta,
and the undertaker has been notified
to forward it to this city. It is believed it
will reach here tomorrow night. The
funeral will probably take place from the
late home of the deceased, 914 North Carolina
-N UUSES' BOARD ORGANIZES.
Will Examine and Register Applicants
for Service in the District.
The nurses' examining board. Just appointed
by the Commissioners under the
new law for the registration and examination
of nurses, and consisting of Miss Kanely,
Miss Hewitt, Miss Douglass, Miss Drake
and Mrs. Fleetwood, called upon Commissioner
Maefar!and yesterday afternoon
and stated that they were ready to take
the oath of office and organize as required
by the act of Congress. Dr. Wm. Tindall,
secretary to the board of Commissioners,
thereupon administered Uie, oath of office,
and they organized by electing Miss Hewitt
president and Miss Douglass secretary,
who is also treasurer.
It is provided that after the expiration
of ninety days ^fter the passage of the
act. which was approved February 9, 1907,
no person shall, in the District of Columbia,
represent herself or himself as a registered
nurse uniess registered by the nurses'
examining board under this act. To be so
registered. aDDlicants mimi- fnT-ni?h
factory evidence that they are over twentythree
years of age, that they are of good
mora! character, free from habits liable to
interfere with efficiency as a nurse, and possessed
of a diploma from a training school
for nurses registered by the nurses' examining
Those who have been engaged In nursing
five years after graduation, immediately
preceding the passage of the act. or who
have graduated from any training school
in the District of Columbia within the five
years, shall be entitled to registration without
examination on payment of the registra
nori iee 01 yi. It is also provided that any
person who has been engaged In nursing
In the District of Columbia for four years
immediately preceding and has, in addition,
spent one year in a hospital or sanitarium,
shall be registered after examination.
The board may a'so register, without examination,
persons who have been registered
as professional nurses in other states
or territories maintaining a standard substantially
equivalent to that provided for
in this act. It is to hold examinations for
nthPr onnHnor.*n c. " A *
ui/^nuaaia 1U1 registration.
The Coal for the Family
?our selected grades. J. Maury Dove Co.
MR. HUBBARD'S TALK.
"Fra Elbertus" Discusses the Spirit cf
Klbert Hubbard lectured at the Columbia
jvicxj ciiLrriiuon on ine '"Kpilit
of the Times.'1 It was a wide open subject
and allowed him to range over all the
realms of fact and fancy, which he was
prompt to do. He sprung a number of epigrams,
some of which sounded more or less
like copybook maxims turned backward.
He declared that opportunity did not knock
only once at a man's door, but is knocking
all the time, but usually the man is too busy
knocking himself to hear. The speaker declared
that the greatest of all womankind
was Susanna Wesley, and classed as the
greatest book of the last five years Maeterlink's
study of the bee. Referring to Tom
l,awson, he said that Thomas had turned
state's evidence and elected Hughes governor
of New York, putting the statement
nicaiimive or lis actual truth.
Civil Service Examination April 22.
Prepare now at the Drillery, 1100 N. Y. av.
Edward Owen Put on Honor.
Edward C. Owen was charged in the Police
Court today with an assault on his
daughter, Hazel E. Owen. The testimony
brought out by the prosecution showed that
the father was under the Influence of liquor
v?hen lie returned to his home in Southeast
Washington a few days ago, and that he
slapped the child. She told Judge Mullowny,
however, that she did not care to prosecute
When Owen was called upon for a statement
he tola the judge he wanted to give
up drinking. ,
"It is a hard struggle, you know." stated
Judge Mullowny. "But I want to sie if
you have resolution enough to do it. Will
you write me a letter tomorrow, stating
that after a day's thought, you have determined
to give up drinking?"
"Yes, sir." was- the reply.
"I want to see if you are a man of your
word, and if you are, I know you will stick
to your resolution to stop drinking."
The charge of assault was dismissed.
A "For Sale" advertisement in The Star
is seen bv thousands more than a "For
Sale" slj?n on your house.
Estelle Adams Objects to Arrest.
Bstelle Adams, colored, although a woman,
gave Policeman Ralier of the fourth
precinct, a bad quarter of an hour yesterday
afternoon, when he tried to arrest her
for disorderly conduct. As a result she was
called upon in the Police Court today to
aiionci a. riiaigc oi assauiung tne officer
as well as one of disorderly conduct. Judge
Mullowny decided she was guilty on both
charges and the aggregate sentence
amounted to $33 fine or three and a half
months of imprisonment.
Policeman Kaher found the woman on K
street yesterday afternoon, and after listening
to some choice bits of profanity, he
placed her under arrest. She didn't care
for a room in the station house and tried
to get away. Finally, it was testified. Estelle
threw herself on the grdtind and kicked
and fought the officer. An -umbrella,
which she was carrying, it is alleged, she
used on the policeman's back, and before
the arrest was accomplished the prisoner
lost nearly all of her clothing.
Arranging for Debate.
That the interests of the people will be
best subserved by the governmental ownership
and control of interstate railways is
the question to be debated by teams representing
George Washington University and
the University of North Carolina April 12.
Prof. Veditz, dean of the school of diplomacy,
George Washington University, ls
coaching the team, composed of T. D. Couden
and A. C. Hindman. The latter two have
good debating records. The North Carolina
institution, however, has many victories
to its credit. Much interest is manifested
In debating at the local school this
year. The coming contest will be held at
the Belasco Theater.
Irouixc the blood, (ml nrna and brain, tone the
stomach, aid digestion, gi*p restful sleep. Especially
bcneBclal Id nervousness and anemia. Chocolate-coated.
pleasant to take. 50c. and ft. Draglists
or mail. \
Act on the 11 tw and bowels, cure bllionsneas. constipation,
morning and sick headache, break op
colds, relieve uncomfortable fullness after dinner.
Painless cathartic. 25c. /
C. 1. HOOD CO.. Lowell, Mass.
| AT BUSINESS HIGH SCHOOL.
Lecture by Gilford Pinchot in Befer,
ence to Forests.
The special advantages of Washington
schools due to their' location nt the capital
of the nation with its government departments
was Illustrated today In a lecture at
the Business High School by Mr. GifTord
i Pinchot, the head of the forestry work of
j me government, nr. 1'incnoc pointed out
that with the Increase in the use of metals
there Is also a greater demand for wood,
although it was confidently predicted when
the numerous applications of iron in industrial
life were begun that there would not
be such a big drain upon the forests. As
the result, the lecturer said, "towns of
trees" are rapidly being destroyed and
there will be a lack of the indespensable
maici mi nuuiii a iew years uniess lnieiugent
and systematic effort Is made to replace
what Is cut down. The people are
awaking to the danger and throughout the
country appeals are being made for forestry
What was regarded as one of the most
striking illustrations, among the many
beautiful views shown upon the screen, was
the terrible effects of rain In washing away
the hillside after the natural growths have
been destroyed by man and beast. In one
iiisuiiiL-B. mr. ?-incnoi saia. an entire rarm
had been ruined because of the removel of
the trees on a slope above. It is the constant
aim and effort of the government to
mc luirsin oy II JUU'CIOUS CUlIIng OI
the old trees and by a systematic method of
replanting. If these plans are properly
carried out on a large scale there is no
danger, Mr. Pinchot declared, that the
country will suffer from a famine In lumber,
because every tree has its millions of
"little stomachs" In Us numerous leaves
that enable it to digest food from the air
and soil and thus increase as in the past
The Pellman-Gasre Sale Tomorrow.
The sale tomorrow at the Sloan Galleries
of the Pellman-Gage collection begins at
It a.m. with No. 231 In the catalogue, and
at 3 p.m. with No. 346. Many rare bargains
were secured there today by lovers of the
unusual and beautiful in household belongings,
and many of the best pieces are
yet to be sold. The pew la St. John's
Church will be sold Friday promptly at
19 m n a Qi?n? ft. ? +
u?. VI. Dtvau ex- V/U., aucuuiicci 9i IW1
ACTIVITY OF VETERANS.
Steps to Secure Home for Spanish
Active steps are being: taken by the
I'nited Spanish War Veterans of the District
and their ladies' auxiliaries in the
matter of purchasing a home, with halls
for the meetings and functions of the local
camps and auxiliaries, as well as club features.
Capt. Richmond Pearson Hobson,
commander of the Admiral George Dewey
Naval Camp, has been appointed chairman
of the home committee of that body, with
i:apt. Ttiomas A. Green, department quartermaster,
and Capt. Henry Porter as associate
members. Similar committees have
been appointed by the other camps to cooperate
with the general committee, representing
the department and the ladles' auxiliaries.
Several* offers of assistance in raising the
necessary amount to purchase the proposed
home building have been made to Capt. J.
Walter Mitchell, the department commander.
Tentative arrangements are being considered
by the Spanish War Veterans for the
reproduction on a grand scale of the battle
of Santiago or the first fight in the Cuban
campaign, La Guasimas. in whloh President
Roosevelt participated as commander
V, ~ T~? v. r?i j. t ^ ?
vjl cuts xvuug n muers. it is propos6G IO
give the realistic battle scene on Santiago
day, July 17, and to request the National
Guard of the District of Columbia to take
an Important part in the affair. The request
will be made to Gen. George H. Harries,
commanding, who Is also a past department
commander of the Spanish War
Veterans of the District.
TRIAL BOARD APPROVED.
Commissioner Macfarland Rejects Appeal
in Hollidge Case.
Private W. T. Hollidge of the tenth police
precinct, who has been recommended by
the trial board for dismissal on the charge
that he was convicted in the Juvenile Court
of having failed to support his three minor
children, thereby bringing disgrace on the
police force, "was given a hearing before the
board of Commissioners at the District
building this morning. Hayden Johnson,
who represented the policeman as attor
ney, mtiiru mai since ine court action his
client lias paid a month toward the support
of -his children, and if the recommendations
of the trial board are sustained
and Hollldge is dismissed he will be unable
to support them. Mrs. Hollidge, wife
of the accused policeman, made a strong
appeal to them to retain her husband on
the force saying she would have no means
with which to support tier children in the
event of his dismissal.
Commissioner Macfarland, who presided
at the hearing, announced later that he
would make a motion that the recommendation
of the trial board be sustained.
CURE Fill PIMIPLES
Gently smear the face with
but do not rub. * Wash off the
OINTMENT in five minutes
with riTTTriTRA qOAP
hot water, and bathe freely for
some minutes. Repeat morning
and evening. Use CUTICURA
SOAP alone, at other
times, as often as agreeable.
Tlie Home of PURE WHISKY.
?A quality whisky
| I ?that benehts.
' ^ ?Physicians hlehly rpoom- ffi IB (fHifb
meml it. Bottle
ChaSo Kraemer, Seu."^.
WE'VE had the
and the practice
in writing and placing
advertising to enable us
tn rpnrlpr valnnKlo
to local advertisers.
L. P. Darrein Adv. Agency,
L. P. Darrell. Rooms 102 103-104.
? w pat f-? ? "j
... wruiiig OLUC DltlK.
f*. T. Hurler. 'Pbonc Main 2448.
Why pay the PHOTO TRUST high prices
ARGO. for photo supplies when better grade
PYk'n goods can be rousht here nt low prices?
4x5 DEVELOPING PAPER. 15c. do*.
DISCO. The TRUST charges 25c. for au iuferior
MA n apcp Antl-trupt Photo Dealer,
luccac, 614 eth St N.W.
in- in- + le-if^ A A m
< ^--r-t^orster Traminer
\ ^ ^ Auslese, 4895. ;
< A vintage that is classed
* as one of U19 grand Rhine *
i Wines. A rare treasure for J
< a gentleman's cellar. [
, $i6doz. $1.50 a qt. ;
I only at Christian Xander's,;
' QUALITT"1 OtfltO "7th *>kt 'I'hone ?
< HOI/SB. "*'y /? XI. 274. >
A wholesome c
lightest, best flav
breads, cake and
from alum and \
ROYAL BAKING POW1
Bread That's Gratifyingly Good.
You'll have every reason to be satisfied
with your choice when you have Holmes'
genuine home-made "Milk" Bread delivered
fresh from the oven to your table every day.
T* <? J-U-l - -
? ib ucm;iuu?, nutritious Dreaa?the Dest
that can be produced. Only Cc. loaf. Delicious
home-made Pies, 20<\. Holmes' Bakery,
1st & E sts. Phones E. 1440 & 1441.
When You Want Lumber for Repairs,
odd >?bs, etc., order here. Ix>wej=t prices;
prompt attention. Elslnger Bros. ,2109 7th n.w.
Insist on Having "Malt" Bread
when you order?specify SCHNEIDER'S
and see that you get It. "Malt" Bread has
no counterpart, either in purity or nourishing
value. Fresh every day at your grocer's.
William Brown, thirty-seven years of age,
whoso address was given as 207 East Cap
W. av.vbw, av.viuciii(Ul> J.CI1 upun me 8iacwalk
at 14th and D streets yesterday and
broke his nose. Policeman Adams of the
first precinct assisted him to the Emergency
Hospital, where he was given surgical treatment.
Martin Wagner's 25c. Catsup, 2 Bottles
for 23o.; Hoffman House Catsup, 7c.;
Cereta Wheat Food, 8c.; Cocoanut, 4^4c.
pkge.; 1-lb. cans Corned Beef, 9c.; 10 cakes
Fels-Naptha Soap, 40c.; 3 lbs. Starch, 10c.
J. T. D. Pyles' New Method Stores, 'J 14 11th
st. s.e.; l4;?s f st. n.w. and N. J. ave. and K
Anything to SellP
Consult Adam A. Weschler, auctioneer.
920 Pa. ave. n.w. Next sale Saturday, 10
a.m. You will be pleased with results. Telephone
M. 1282. mh20-2t
A horse attached to a wagon, t.ie property
of Charles Leapley of Prince George
county, Md., was frightened by an automobile
while near Florida avenue and 9th
street northeast yesterday afternoon about
4 o'clock and ran away. The wagon was
badly damaged, but nobody was injured.
Green River, Tom Moore, Greenbrier
Straight whiskies, J1.00 quart, ?1.50 gallon.
No higher In price for these pure whiskies
than you pay for what is called blended,
compound and Imitation, consisting simply i
J-?- - ' " * - -
vi opn no, pi unc juice ana nine wniskey I
added. Donnelly, 14th and I. Main 1290. It 1
Ask for Fountain Brand Hams.
Be sure they're branded. A. T. Schroth.
Stephen Halght, colored, sixteen years of
age, was taken to the Emergency Hospital
last evening about 7:30 o'clock and treated
for several cuts about his head and hand.
The boy, whose home is at 2028 E street,
told the police that he was assaulted by
several uniaentined colored boys while he
was on the street near his home.
Berryman's Famous Teddy Bears,
10c. Hall's, 1117 F st. n.w.
Ask for the Best,
Insist upon Fountain Brand Hams. mhl5-tf
Easter chickens, lc. each. J. Jay Gould.
Fountain Brand Hams
are always branded. mhl5-tf
All Amateur Pictures Printed, 3c. Up.
In real Velox. WHITSON'S. 712 9th St. n.w.
Daily Matinees. 25c.: ETenings^5c^iu<^GUe.
GALLAGHER & BARRETT in "THE BATTLE
OF TOOSOON." MISS JI LIA SANDERSON, late
of "THE TOURISTS." Estelle Wordette & Co.
Ben Welch. Tbe Musical Johnstmis. Lee Tung
Foo. Selblnl & Grovini. "The Inexperienced
Chauffeur" motion pictures.
NEXT WEEK-HOI DIM, ONE WEEK ONLY.
STPPKiwnnrs rHArrKVUK KKTAPKH EVRBV
MATINEE AND KVEBY NIGHT. AMONG THEM:
THE JOYCE REFUTATION: THE LUNATIC'S
CRIB SENSATION: THE DOOR TRANSFIXION;
THE WITCH'S PILLORY FEAT; THE LADDER
OF-DEATH SUSPENSION: THE IRON CRATE
PRISON ESCAPE; THE PADLOCKED MAIL BAG
EFFORT; THE CASE WITHIN A CASE: THE
THRILLING HINDOO NEEDLE ACT. AC., AC.
SEVEN OTHER GREAT FEATURES. BUY
SEATS TODAY. mlil8-0t,20
THURSDAY AND SATURDAY MATINEES.
In ALFRED SUTRO'S Modern Society PUj.
"The Wails of Jericho"
Two Years In London?One Year lu New York.
Direction WM. A. BRADY.
"The Law and tfie Man"
Founded on Victor Ilugo'a Celebrated Novel,
"Lea Mlaerablea." mlilS-Ut
T0RI6HT |l| NEW I MATINEES
" MR. MANTELL
Tonight. "Kmc Lear;" Tliuradujr. "Hamlet;"
Friday and Sat. nights and Sat. Mat.
(three times), "Juliua Caesar."
NEXT WEEK-SEATS THURSDAY.
Mod., Tim., Wrt? Thar. Nl(bta ud Sat. Mat.,
"CAPT. BRAS8BOI ND S CONVERSION"
(Br Geo. Bernard Sbaw).
Frl. and Sat. Nights tdouble bill),
"Nance Oldfield" and "Good Uope."
; 1 . =~" I
ream of tarter
Makes the finest,
ored biscuit, hot-.
Powder is free
Ufclf UU., wtw TUHIV
25c. ? >1.50.
Independent of the Theatrical Truat.
MATINEE SATTRDAY-aSc. TU ?1.00.
J JOSEPH and WM. W.
E P K E K S O N
Awl.ted by AT'BHKT BOrCICAtT.T,
In a New American Comedy In 3 Acta,
PLAYINU THE GAME
METROPOLITAN CABT AND PRODUCTION.
Duiiuaj i' i?u i?aoiton nciure lonccrt.
"We Are in Society,"
Benefit National Junior Republic.
April 1, 2 and 3. Tickets on sale at theater.
GRAND MASK CARNIVAL,
Wednesday, March 27, 8 P.M.,
At Convention Hall.
ADMISSION. 25c. 8KATE8. 2.V. KXTRA.
Entries received at Box Office.
/T^ Trh A IMf TnN
By the entire Company from the
Metropolitan Opera House, N. Y.
%JU UC1 IUC UIICC11UU ill
THURSDAY EVENING. MARCH 28. AT 8.
PUCCINI'S OPERA, MAttAMl BUTTERFLY l!U
Mme*. Farrnr. Homer, Lawrence. I'oehlmann,
Moral). Shearman. SIM. Carnao, Stracclarl, ICclaa.
Dnfriche, Dragonl, Miililmaiin, Navarlnl, Begue,
Master Manzaroll. Conductor, Mr. Arturo Vlgna.
SATURDAY AFTERNOON, MARCi. 30, AT X
GOUNOD'S OI'EHA, FAUST (In French).
Mmes. Emma Eamea, Jaroby, Poeblmann. MM.
Dlppel. I'lancon. ScottI, Begue. Conductor, Mr.
SATURDAY EVENING, March 30. AT 8.
VERDI'S OPERA, A1I)A (In Italian).
Mmea. It a |>p?](l. Homer, Lawrence. MM. Ca?
nitto, jMraccian, jouriiri. .muuiiuuiui, raroii. t oil*
duotor, Mr. Arturo Vlgnn.
Parquet (entire floor). $H.OO; meuanlne balcony
(Brat tbree rows). (6.00; meuanloe balcony lro- >
mainlng rnwa), $5.00; second balcony (first foul
rowa), *4 .00; second balcony (next three n>wi}(
$3.00; second balcouy (remaining rows), $2.50; gallery.
SEATS NOW ON SALE AT BOX OKFICR,
Note.?Tickets ordered from Mrs. Greene may b%
obtained at the box office of Belasco Theatre.
Weber Piano used exclusively.
FRIDAY. MARCH 22. 4:45 P.M.
rsi is m n f^i (P tiie ch,ne8k capitah
IT E Wk U IKJ Hfl IU People and Palace*.
lecture by ;
SID Hj NEALY,
Architect II. 8. Legation Buildings.
Illustrated with Beautiful Dissolving Views.
Living Models Introduced to Exhibit the Strang#
and Gorgeous Costumes of Chinese and
Manchurlan Native Woiuen.
Tickets $1. 73c. and 50e.
Reserved seats without extra coat nt Ssnders 4b
Stavman'a. 1327 F at. inhl57t*21
i + u Vjy V^/ U U LI
MATINEE DAILY ALL THIS WEEK.
The Biggest Musical Show of the Season.
Next Week?PAT WHITE S GAIETY GIRLS.
Only Show in Washington at Popular Prlcei.
(Ml 3 E ? IT D f*
J W U THE FAMILY THEATER.
MATS. MONDAY, WEDNESDAY & SATLHDAY,
THE ONE BIO MUSICAL EVENT OK THE YEAR,
EH IE! YORK
A STAR CAST OF FAMOUS ENTERTAINERS
AND CHORUS OF 30 GORGEOUSLY
GOWNED BEAUTIES. . s
Next Week?VOGEL'8 BIO MINSTRELS.
HIGH WATER AT GREAT FALLtL *
DON'T FAIL TO SEE IT.
25c. round trip. Take G. F. & O. D. R. R,
can at Htitli and M. mhlS-tf.M
H MOUNT VERNON.
STEAMER CHARLES UACALESTER.
Dally, 10 a.m. and 1:43 p.m. (Sundaja eiceptsd).
Pare (round trip excursion tickets), CO ccnta.
Trolley to Kensington ,
Via Rock Creek Bridges, 1'arka. Zoo, Cherj Chat#
Lake. Visitors see theme beautiful suburbs. Cars
from 15th and N. X. are. ever/ 16 win. Bound
trip tickets. 25c.. at KLSSKLL'S, 1427 N. *. arsu
f^jorfolk & Washington
i n Steamboat Company.
FOB FORT MONROE, NORFOLK. NEWPOE*
NEWS AND ALL POINTS SOUTH.
Leave WanhiuKton dally at... 0:.'t0 p.m.
Arrive Fort Monroe 7:00 a.m.
Arrive Norfolk 8:00 a.m.
Arrive Portaioooth 8:30 a.m.
C7For further information apulj at reneral
ticket office, 70S 14th at., Colorado bid*. (telephone
Main 2290K or 7th ft. wharf (telephone Main 87?0),
W. H. CALLAHAN. Gen. Paaa. kgt. aelP-144 '
For Mt. Vernon, Alexandria and
Arlington, Washington, Alexandria
& Mt.Vernon Ry.Sta., 12th & Pa. av.
TRAINS FOR MT. VERNON (WEEK DAYS), lOu
II A.M.. 12 NOON, 1 AND 2 P.M.
TRAINS FOB ALEXANDRIA AND ARLINQTOIt
(DAILY) EVERY 20 MlNl'TEB. anlO-tf
Wash., Arlington, Falls Qiurch Ry.
niAHUn IJIUI AilUbl ORUUKI, Min OT
FOR ARLINGTON, FORT MYKR. FALLS
CHURCH, HALF HOURLY.
FOR DI NS I.OR1NO, VIENNA. OAKTON AND
FAIRFAX. HALF HOCRLY. mhW-tf.T
Ferry Serv ice toAlexandria
New ferry ateamer "Callahan," liefween Wa*
Inxton ami Alexandria EVERY UOl'tt dally ant
Sumlai. 8:30 a. to 6:30 p.la. oclS-tf.t
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