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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 30, 1907, Image 16

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National?Harry Bulger. hi "Noah's Ark."
8:15 p.m.
C< lumWa-"The Gingerbread Man," 8:15
JJelasco?Li^Wolf Hopper, in "Wang," 8:13
p m.
Chase's?Polite vaudeville, 8:15 p.m.
Majestic Kathryn Purnell, In "Roanoke,"
8:15 p.m.
New Lyceum-"The New Century Girls,"
Cor.vt nii'-.i Hall?The Great Masonic Fair.
Fifteenth aril H streets northeast?The
Great Porepaugh-Sells Pros. Circus, 2 and
t> p.m.
Continental Hall?The Hen Greet Players,
In "Much Ailo About Nothing." 8:15 p.m.
Norfolk and Washington steamers for
F 'rt Mini t, Norfolk and Jamestown
every evening at 6:30, and every other
morning at S o'clock, beginning Tuesday of
each week.
Electric trains from 12tb street and Pennsylvania
avenue fur Mount Vernon hourly,
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Arlington ana Alexandria
every twenty minutes.
Cars from station at Aqueduct bridge for
Arlington, Fort Myer and Falls Church
half hourly.
Ferry steamer Lackawanna to Alexandria
hourly from t>:aO a.m. to p.m.
For Reck 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 leaves 7th street wharf at 10 a.m. 1
and 1:4."> p.m.
Buy the New Dangler Gasoline
Stove. A. Eberly's Sons. 71S 7th n.w.
G^eat Bear Spring Water, 4 Gal., 50c.
Office, 704 Ilth st. Thone Main 962.
A small colored boy named I/eroy Bur- j
d? tt? . r* siding at 1 If street northeast. |
became s*> greatly interested and excited
ov?r the preser.ee of the circus in the
neighborhood of his home yesterday afternoon
that he got in the way of a carriage
belonging to Mrs. Riley of 2TWMI Columbia
read. The boy was knocked down by the
vehicle, but was only slightly injured.
In the Brewing of "Old Glory*'
?every law of hygiene is strictly observed,
and ti * resulting product is a dark beer of
cxc* p::onal purity and ! ealth value. For case
\V. 4:m?. Abiier-lirury l>r.wing Co.
TTnt Wflfor Omrtrlv
See the Ruud Water Heater by ga?.
610 Iliili st. C. A Muddiman & Co. 1-04 G.
Thomas Hurdle, sixty-five years of ape,
fti ding at U05 Massachusetts avenue, accidentally
f *-11 on the sidewalk la-t night
Tvhile at the corner of ?th and K streets
iuul < ut his head. 1!< was Riven treatment
at the Emergency Hospital.
Wilson & Mayers' Wednesday Sale.
autiful new furniture for every room
in t) ? home to be sold at auction, commencing
11 a.m. Nothing misrepresented.
11TJ7 and 1--0 G st.
vuicago jewi uas xvauges.
p.-st linkers?best fur homes, guaranteed.
ILI'1 G. C. A. Muddlman & Co. 610 12th.
T.ewis I-mnan. colored, thirteen years of
up', whose home is at ti."i H street northonst,
while at 1M"? North Capitol street yesterdaj
hammered a railroad torpedo. An exploi-inn
followed, and pieces of the metal Intinted
l ain fill injuries to the boy's head.
The ambulance was summoned from the
Casualty Hospital and I.annan was taken to
that Institution for treatment.
M J. Fennel], sixty-two years of aee. living
at I'.'JT 1 street nt rtheast was ridiiifj his i
in's morning am' coiuciea wun a
wa^iTif n^iu: th*? intersection of 4th and H
Btreets northwest. The wheelman received
painful injuries to his fare and his wheel
was badly damaged.
A Desseit That's Favored Everywhere.'
& S. Ice Cream?velvet kind Druggists.
Death of Katharine Pachin.
Coroner Nevitt was called upon yesterday
to approve a certificate of death in tlie
case of Katharine Pechtn, the three-yearold
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman H.
Pethin of *he I^aclede, 122:1 Vermont avenue
Just one year ago yesterday the
ehilil found a cup containing a small quantity
of lye. and drank some of the liquid.
Her condition was so serious that It was
feared she would die. A few days ago the
child ' oiitia ted pneumonia, which n s ilti d
fatally. |
I'nder the law the coroner has jurisdiction
over deaths wnich occur from other than
natural causes within a year and a day of j
the iime of the Infliction of the injury. In j
the case of .the child the year had elapsed,
hut not the day. and it was therefore neces?
Fary for the coroner to approve the certificate.
The funeral will occur from the home of
th? i art nts tomorrow. The interment will
? be in Gitnwood cemetery.
Money to lend at 4, and ilfc on real eatiite
Frank T. ftawlings Co., 15Uo Pa. ave.
Typewriter Letters.
The 1'ro. ss Letters print* d by Byron S
Adams, all' 11th, Iook exactly like personal
letters. Advt.
Officers of Eureka Lodge
At a r? ( <*nt meeting of the Eureka Grand
I.< ?ltre of Masons, oflii *rs were elected as
follows: Robert Norman, grand master;
Rev. A H. Htmught* is, right worshipful
deputy; U. W. Glover, senior grand war-j
den; R. X. Fortune, junior grand warden;!
II. F Frailer, grand ecretary; George
Goodell. grand treasurer; W. J. lMggs and
J llylery. grand deacons; F. Gray, grand
marshal. Rev. <\ H. Smith, grand chaplain;
i? F. Sevilli*, grand lecturer and visitor;
R. J Hewlett. grand pursuivant; H. Walker
and (' II Cox. grand stewards; H. Bowser
and It B Phillips, grand tilers.
When Slf>pn "Fails*
Take lforsford's At id Phosphate
Half ;? teaspoonful tn half a glass of water
Just before retiring brings refreshing sleep.
Funeral of John B. Watson.
Funeral net vices over the remains of
John li. Watson, who (lied Sunday, as stated
In The Star, were held this afternoon at
the residence of his daughter, Mrs. C. E.
Lewis, at Fort Myer Heights. Va. The
pallbearers were Messrs. Harry Fosch, Robert
Johnson. (' It Wadlelfh and I<. N.
Rich of this city. William A. K. MoShea of
Eort My?-r Heights and James 11. Dicker-I
on of Vienna, Va. Tne Interment was at
Oakton. Va.
Labt Day Old Colony Sale.
Tomorrow will witness the closing s.iles
of the Old Colony stock at Sloan's, 1407 G
utreet Sessions at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.
Jlany valuable p:eces of rare Interest will
be Included, and unusual bargains may be
expected. Siuun's, 1407 G ?t.? Advt.
Farewell Dinner.
Walter G. Kelly, who has Just retired
from a position In the employ of I^nsL
burgh A Dro. to accept a place In Phlladel?
phia. was given a farewell dinner last even
Ing by a number of his friends and associates.
The toastmaster was Edward Bachrach.
and the list of those in attendance
Included Oeor^e MeCathran, J. R. Larkln,
L. K Donovin. R. L. West. D. O. Miller,
Max Hirsch. J;.nus Godfrey, H. G. Brinkley
and T. J. Ridgely.
X)o You Want Boarder*f
Then let a small ad In Tha Star under
Rooms and Bo*rd find tb?m for you. Tbl
coat 1* very small.
BY A "KID." *
Record-Breaking Attendance for This
City?Courtesy on Part of Employes
"Say. mamma, you ought to havegone. Tou
know pop took *r.e. He said he was Just
doing it for p.eommodation, but I think he
enjoyed hi-aself all rlgiht. He liked the
bareback ladies best. Say. there was one
of thrm that was pretty. But I liked the
clowns. There was all sorts of 'em. There
was a lot of them just like the pictures In
the comic supplements and a lot of others.
One of them had a base ball bat with gunpowder
in the end of it, and he hit another
old fat clown In the stomach and it went
off. the bat did, and the clown rolled over
In the hay. There wa? lots of hay, and
the clowns rolled all over in It.
"I think the best bareback riding was a
lot of those clowns we saw in the parade
that rode on mules. First they rode on one
end of them and then they rode on the
other end. and then the mules ran away
and the clowns ran after them and held
onto their tails and got trampled a'.l over.
Say. It was great. And there was a man
that stood on his head on a wire up in the
air and another man that stood on his head
and held on wlti'i his teeth to a little stick
about as big round as a quartet. ind beat
a tambourine with his hands. And, oh.
there was another man in yellow that stood
on his head and his hands and on one arm
and walked around on his hands same a-s
if they were his feet. And he had two little
(Jogs, little teensy dogs, and one of them
sit tip on tiie bark of <rs neck with his
paws folded when the man stood on his
head. I asked him afterward if he wouldn't
sell tiie littlest dog. but he laughed, and
said he had only had the little dog two
UTt'lf 8 fl nil it ! tin Kc^-t ilrnr .'i a n t - r. v Vi<jfl
and ht- couldn't seil it for anything.
Fighting the Flames.
"And then they had a whole house inside
of the ti nt. and the house burned up. Gee,
it was a (ire. There wore people at the upstairs
windows that couldn't s t out. and
the firemen came with the liftie lail lers
with hooks on them, and they hooke.l them
Into one window, and th;n climbed t:p and
hooked tliem into an;>th> r. and then climbed
tip and hooked them on the roof. And the
firemen carried the peo;ile down the ladders
and slid down ropes, and there was
one old woman that jumped out of an upstairs
window arid fell in a big net. And
then two old men sot to fighting, and the
control wason came out and the policemen
put them in. and as fast as they put one in
the other one pot out. and they had to chase
him anil nnt 1,1m in an/1 t l,nn m
would get out. And then there were the
bears. They sat on stools and drank out
of bottles and rode a bicycle, at least a
bicycle that had three wheels, and they had
a little black pony in wifh them that
turned a merry-go-round.
Seals That Are Talented.
"And they had seals that playejl ball and
balanced sticks on their noses, and had
torches on fire at both ends that they
pitched up in the air. And you ought to
have seen the jockey race! Gee, they went!
It was just like a real horse race out at
Benning, only not so big. and they went
round more times. And they had a whole
lot of people up in the top of the tent on
trapeezes. and one lot had red cloth?s and
the other had pink, and they flew around
in the air. and sometimes they were on the
trapeezes. and some of tlie time they were
iust flying around in the air, just like flying
squirrels. Hut, gee, you ought to have seen
those jockeys race. And then the people on
the trapeezi- all gut through and came tumbling
down In the net. blop, blop, and
bounced up In the air again.
"And there was a long gentleman who
folded himself all up and got inside of a
table and an old clown came around and
put a pack of firecrackers in th> table and
blew him out. And a lot of people rode on
bicycles and one woman rode a bicycle
across a long wire rope and a lot of girls
and boys got up on a little silver wire and
danc s Just like they were on the ground,
it was Just like me walking on top of a
feme, only better. And those jockeys, gee,
but you ought to have seen 'em.
"And then they had a lot of animals out
in in*' in>ni aoor leni, a lot 01 nine lions
like kittens. only bigger than cats, and
some more lions like big setter dogs and
llit-n a lot of great liig lions that hollered.
And there were hears and monkeys and
deers and a great hip liippopotamus that
looked like lie was made out of India rubber.
but he wasn t because lie breathed, and
camels and a great big giraffe that they
couldn't find any cage big enough for, so
they had him done up in a tennis net. And
the elephants were out there, too, and one
of them went into a boy's pocket after
something to eat. and 1 scratched their
noses and they liked it. And, gee, you
ougin to have seen those Jockeys."
Courtesy is Noticeable.
The foregoing is an account of the Forepa
ugh & Sells big circus, actually given
by one of the "kids" who attended yesterday.
It is accurate r.nd indicates the
Impression the circus made on the little
folks; for whose exclusive entertainment It
was erroneosul.v supposed to be provided.
As a matter of fact, while the Kttle folk
were out In large numbers, they liarrtly had
a working majority in the immense crowd
under the immense canvas. There were
more grown-up little folks than there were
little folks and they seemed to enjoy the
show equally well. The arrangements for
handling the crowd were unquestionably
the best""ever noted at a circus in Washington.
and one of the most noticeable things
was the courtesy shown by the attendants
and the fact Ujat a visitor felt that he was
being taken care of and not merely allowed
to be in t..e big tent on the ?ulf;ranre
of a lot of employes who were on the
lookout for a chance to act as bouncers.
A large and distinguished crowd attended
both the afternoon and the evening shows.
.Most of the diplomatic contingent was
there and one of the most interested and
i ti >ii m ir in s sr?p<'tntnrs at uft?r.
noon performance was Archie Roosevelt,
with l.ieut. Blumer. Arcliie and Quentin
both attended at night.
Employes of "the Dependable Store"'
Attend the Circus.
A circus party of the cash boys and girls, I
bundle wrappers, stock clerks and others
of the younger folks employed at Goldenberg's
occurred last evening. The little
people were each served with luncheon and
later taken to the circus grounds from the
store in sight-seeing automobiles. About
took advantage of the opportunity to
visit the big show. Shortly before tihe closing
hour at the store yesterda^ afternoon
the boys and girls were ushered into the
dining 'oora at the store. It has been an
| annual c istom for years for the young em
pioyes ic? kv iij nit: i-irvus hi me expense
of the house of Goldenberg, and as the
motto of the management Is to make the
establishment "the dependable store," tiie
little ones always feel Mire that they will
see the circus and have a jolly, good time
while there under the best advantages. Dr.
Lewis was on hand to see that the children
got along all right. With the ringing of j
the big gong at fi o'clock more than half
of the children had been allowed to leave
their work and had finished Uie rep:ist
placed before them. When they took their
places In the large automobiles they found
that Dr. Lewis and his other associates
?r,A>i lio OA?*i m ittAO hnvlntr Ktini i*-?
had provided a bountiful supply of peanuts,
and on the way to the circus grounds they
ate and were merry. When the cars reached
the grounds the little guests were taken to
Bee all of the sights, and between admiring
the monkeys, lions, tigers and elephants,
they had a Jolly time. I^ater they were
given especially desirable wats, and when
tihe lemonade man passed every now and
then the house of Goldenberg put up the
coin so that the youngsters In their employ
might enjoy the affair further. After the
chow the "crowd" was again escorted to the
automobiles and returned to their homes.
Millard Robey perfected the arrangements
for the party, over which watchful eyes
were kept I ' Mrs. Moore. Mrs. Fuller. Mrs.
Aufrecht. - r. Lewis and Messrs. William
Bchaub. William Comwell, David Frank
and C. Levis.
The National Theater's program last night
announced "the presentation of Harry Bulger
In the comical musical extravaganza,
Noah's Ark,' by Clare Kummer." Mr.
Bulger strove faithfully In his most farcical
vein to Justify the adjective "comical;" the j
composer offered a series of captivating ,
little melodies that left no question of the ,
piece's right to be called musical, and the
conceits are sufficiently fantastic to warrant
the use of the word extravaganza in
i la ujusi cumprenensive sense, xne orcnes- ]
tra, under the direction of Mr. Watty Hyde,
assisted materially In bringing out the
brightness of the music, and the mention
of the old-time terpslchorean favorite. Bar- 1
ney Fagan, as stage manager accounted
for the sprightly grace with which the
dancing numbers were executed.
The story contains points which are more
humorous in the abstract than when worked
out on the stage. Shem, Ham and Japhet '
represented as bearded people In pinafores
proved rather dismal, although the idea Is
flinnv onniiah In Ho ol f TKn 1 ?? ( no
- viiuuqm <11 UOCili X I1C IJilVO VAJ111CMI1
many clever rhymes, which, oddly enough, 1
drop every now and then Into Inexcusable 1
dissonances and distortions. The costumes
are rich and handsome. The ancient robes
of dignity were wrought out with becoming '
splendor, but some of the modern gowns
looked as If the costumer had sought her
Inspiration, from Peoria rather than from i
The show has but recently shaken the
dust of Baltimore from Its feet, and no
doubt some changes will be made before 1
its presentation next season. As It stands,
it Is a droll bit of novelty, with flashes of
fun that are Irresistible. One of the best
omens of its future was the confidence dis
pmyeu lasi mgni uy us traveling maiiaKement
In frequent and prolonged applause.
The audience by no means resented these
friendly though not unbiassed suggestions
and applauded heartily on Its own account.
On some occasions encores were demanded
until the stock of available verses was en- '
tirely exhausted.
Bulger Is not a comedian of the airy quip
and jest type. He deals In jokes, plain unadulterated.
There Is. no doubt about
whether or rot It is time to laugh when he
begins to talk, and as a vocalist he is most
at home when reeling off the irresponsible 1
but humorous jargon of a patter song.
The audience liked him immensely. And
it also took into its warm appreciation
Sallle Fisher, whose dainty songs were
executed in the dainty manner that
was their due. Stanley Forde brings a
good voice and a graceful personality to
the role of Noah Arkwright. and the usual
nimble soubrette and melodious young man
in military clothes were competently in evidence
in the persons of Miss Maida Snyder
and Edwin Wilson. The chorus is numer
ous, agile and good looking, and the performance
constitutes a good evening's
diversion, despite the theological atmosphere
of its early incidents and the rather
forbidding philosophic suggestions in its
discussion of reincarnation. It is exceptionally
original in many respects, yet it
must be reluctantly admitted most entertaining
when it ceases to be original and becomes
like otiier musical comedies.
"The Gingerbread Man" is a Christmas
fa ll-vecr....* r-nr. = 1
.. * .. ?! VUJIOU uviru kjl (/Ull Jfciotc clllll
sugar plums, and designed to tickle the
senses of childhood. The excuse for the
play !s the bringing to life of a gingerbread
man, who capers through two acts and is
finally made King of Bunn I-and or Sugar
Plum Land, through the agency of one
Ross Snow. who. as the good fairy, manages
to be as unfairylike as a tall man in
a short Swiss skirt could possibly be. The
companions of the Gingerbread Man are
recruited from "Mother Goose." "Simple
Simon." "Jack Horner," "Mistress Mary"
and a score of other irresponsible persons,
who sang, danced and flitted in time to
pretty melodies, and at odd moments produced
sufficient dialogue to serve as a j
verbal cement for the material used in tlie
plot. The production is well staged and
costumed. Eddie Redway's make-up for
the title role is a remarkably ingenious conceit
ami his comedy efforts did not lack
A most cordial welcome was accorded the
DeWolf Hopper Opera Company at the
Belasco Theater last evening, the large
and enthusiastic audience giving an em-'
phatic testimonial to the popularity of
"Wang," despite its age and well-known
features. Mr. Honner is funnv as ever, and
Ills supporting company ably seconds his
comedy. His humor is infectious, and
clever witticisms are liberally distributed
through the libretti of the opera. He responded
to enthusiastic applause with his
characteristic speech?a talk so well known
to theater-goers that he frankly admitted
himself that if he maile any mistakes in Ills
remarks any one in the audience would be
able to correct him! In further response to
calls he rendered the time-honored "Casey
at the Bat."
The company is the same capable one that
appeared here earlier in the season in
"Happyland." which is billed for the latter
part of the week's engagement. Miss Marguerite
Clark, as Mataya, the crown
prince, gave to the part a charming individuality.
Miss Mabel Wilbur, as Gillette,
sang in excellent voice, and Miss Florence
Martin was winsome us Marie, the sweetheart
of Mataya. John Hendricks' voice
was heard to good effect in the role of the
envoy, and Miss Ada Deaves as the Widow
Fremousse was a most capable support to
Mr. Hopper. Guy Hartlett as Pepat, the
keeper of the royal elephant, and William
Danforth as Col. Fracasse were funny. The
remainder of the company was excellent.
J.,ast night a large party of British naval
oflicers from the warships at Jamestown
and another party of German naval offcers
from the warships also in attendance at the
Jamestown exposition occupied seats.
Tomorrow evening Mr. Hopper will enter
lain me wauoimis miu uie Ainieucs.
A feature of the bill at Chase's this week
Is the travel talk given by the Kemps.
TOiey show some realistic studies of western
life in steVeopticon views. Fanny Rice,
with her amusing mimicries, won hearty
applause from the large audience. A dialect
and dancini; act is contributed by the
Otto brothers, and a sketch entitled "The
Insurance Agent" is offered by Chris,
Bruno and Mabel Russell. The Onlaw trio
of balancers and Donat Bedini's trained
dogs are also entertaining. Edward Davis'
"Unmasking," a melodrama in two
it a tinf-jhlo nv'l nutlo r\f nnri.
densing, and closes one of ihe best bills
seen at this house during the season.
The Kathryn Purnell Stock Company began
its fourth week yesterday with
"Roanoke." The play centers around a
blind girl of eighteen years, *vhich part ia
taken by Miss Purnell. The first act leaves
the audience with a somewhat gloomy outlook,
for In It the father of Roanoke Is
killed, her brother rendered half witted,
and. as a result of it all, she herself contracts
brain fever, which leaves her blind.
' Resides this there are introduced the aunt
and cousin of Roanoke, wlio Immediately
proceed to establish themselves as two of
the ordinary type 01 adventuresses. These
two parts are played by Misa Helen Bick
and Miss Ollie Halford. respectively. Ezekiel
Morse, the slayer of Roanoke's father,
, completes the allied forces against the blind
girl and lier brother. On the other side are
j Col. Tom Bailey, a benevolent Virginia lawi
yer: Wilfred Forrest, a West Pointer, and
Aunt D.nah, a faithful and devoted
* m A ? K t .a
Cleansing 01 women by
Cuticura Remedies.
Women, especially mothers, And that tbe Cutlonra
Remedies lire the purest, sweetest and most
effective fo.' preserving, purifying and beautifying
the skin, scalp, hair, and hands, for the treatment
of Inflammatory and ulcerative conditions, as
well as restoring to health, strength and beauty
pole, weak, nervous women. 1
"mammy." Miss Purnell's role Is' very different
from any of lier previous ones and
her portrayal is subdued and convincing.
The Incidental specialties offered by Mr.
Nick Judels and Miss Florence Hill were
well received.
New Lyceum.
The New Century Git 19, at the New
Lyceum Theater, were greeted by two large
audiences yesterday afternoon and night.
The performance opens with a laughable
oomedy, "The French Ball," and is concluded
with a burletta, "A Scandal in Uie
Bug Family." The olio Is practically the
whole show and several good features are
Elegant, Artistic Tailoring.
The tailoring work that Owen does satislles
the most discriminating dressers. 423 11th
Fewelrv Worth 81.000 HftturneH to
the Owner.
Mrs. Frank W. Smith of the Mendota
received a welcome visitor yesterday morning
in the person of a little woman who
n-alked with the aid of crutches. The caller
Inquire.: If Mrs. Smith had lost anything,
and was told that a small black satchel
coi.'tlning about $1,000 worth of jewelry
and $12 in cash had been misplaced.
"I have your property," the caller said,
"and If you will go with me to my home
Dn New Jersey avenue I will give It to
The satchel had been left on a street car
at Oth and F streets Tuesday, July 17,
last year, and Mrs. Smith had given up
all hope of ever recovering her property.
At the time the satchel was left on the
car a reward ol $100 was offered for its
return to the Mendota, but it was not until
yesterday that Mrs. Smith found any trace
of it.
When the satchel was turned over to
Mrs. Smith, she found everything intact
with the exception of the cash. The money,
the crippled woman explained, had been
used for the purchase of shoes for her
children. She told Mrs. Smith that her
laughter had found the satchel on a. street
car, and that she had made every effort
to find the owner, but had not succeeded
until yesterday.
Floral Work by Gude.
Decorations for weddings that are most artistic.
Charges are well within reason. 1214 F.
Fred B. Smith, Y. M. C. A. Speaker,
Delivers an Address.
Fred B. Smith, the Y. M. C. A. speaker,
spoke on "The Supper of Death" before a
large number of the students of the George
Washington University branch of the Y.
M. C. A. In the college hall, last evening.
The three great sins against which the
young man of today has to struggle, he
said, are intemperance, gambling and im
purity. As to intemperance, he pointed out
that it is much talked about, and therefore
does not need special discussion.
"A few days ago I rodo with a broker
along Broadway in New York city from
42d street to the Battery; and while we
were going on the car the broker said to
me: 'You notice there is not a saloon on
Broadway from 4 2d street to the Battery.'
Yes,' I replied, 'but what are these places
along the way?'
" 'They are the cafe, buffet, or gentleman's
exchange,' he replied to me. But I
tell you, men, the change in name doesn't
tUn U ? ,.V + t, If.. n
v-nciii^i; uic riirti aviri ul liic pitttt:, ii s a
saloon lust the same. Nothing good is accomplished
by the change in the name."
Regarding the evils of gambling, Mr.
Smith maintained that the man who will
gamble will steal. Impurity, the speaker
declared, is the most threatening sin.
Ernest Eaton, president of the university
brajieh, presided. President C. W. Needham
made a brief address, welcoming and
introducing Mr. Smith. Singing by Fred
Butler was a feature.
J. H. Small & Sons, Florists.
Washington and New York.?Advt.
Funeral of Mrs. Martha Holland.
The funeral of Mrs. Martha Holland,
wife of G. N. Holland, took place at 10
o viuik lotiay iriim me lamny nome, i.pw m
street northeast. Mrs. Holland's death
occurred Saturday at Columbia Hospital
after a brief Illness, and it came as a great
shock to a large circle of friends, many
of whom had seen her only a few days
ago, and then in her usual good health.
Mrs. Holland was born in Gettysburg,
Pa., and had many thrilling experiences in
connection with the great battle of the
civil war which was fought at that place.
Her father's farm and dwelling were within
the battle lines, and many of the
wounded soldiers of both armies were
sheltered by the family. Soon after the
close of the war the family came to
Washington, and she became the wife of
George N. Holland. The couple lived in
this city during all their married life.
Her husband and an only son, Calvin A.
Holland, and two grandchildren, Miss
Maud and Master Calvin Holland, survive
Central Y Entertains.
An entertainment was given last evening
by the Central Y of the \V. C. T. U. at the
home of Mrs. C. E. Emig, 1705 P street
northwest, to the soldiers, sailors and members
of the Hospital Corps. The program
consisted of Illustrated songs and tableaux,
In which the boys of Uncle Sam assisted.
There was an address by Mrs. Emma S.
Shelton, district recording secretary of the
W. 0. T. U. Preceding the entertainment,
the regular meeting of the Central Y was
held, at which reports from the superintendents
Qf the various missions were
Auxiliaries Tender Beception.
The department president of the auxiliaries
to the United Spanish War Veterans
oi" the District. Mrs. I>lzzle W. Calver, has
announced, through the department secretary,
Miss Jennie RudlofT, that tlie auxiliaries
will be at home tomorrow evening
from 8 to 10 o'clock At Mrs. Calver's home,
ST A street southeast. The guest of honor
will be Major Chas. R. Miller of Cleveland,
Ohio, late commander-in-chief of the United
Spanish War Veterans. Capt. J. Walter
Mitchell, commander of the Department <.l
the District of Columbia, and his staff have
been invited to be present.
Hood's Sarsaparillla
Hag surpassed all'other medicines. In merit, sales
aod cures.
It has the abiding confidence of the people?the
strongest nroof of its unequaled worth.
It purifies the blood, cures all blood diseases, all
humors and eruptions.
It strengthens the stomach, creates an appetite
and builds up the whole system.
It cures that tired feeling and makes the weak
In usual liquid or 4n new tablet form called
SARSATABS. 100 doses one dollar.
Guaranteed under Food and Drugs Act,
June 30, 1900. No. 324.
lLw y\\ U IU U U V1N
50 Cemtj
Per Month.
No ciiarge for installing.
The C. & P. Telephone Co.
Services During May at Church of the
The arrangements made for filling, during
the month of May, the pulpit of the Church
of the Covenant, made vacant by the death
of Rev. Teunls S. Hamlin, are as follows:
Next Sunday Rev. Dr. A. P. Schauffler,
D.D., of New York, will officiate. The fol
lowing week. Sunday, May 12, the services
of Rev. W. P. Stevenson. D.D.. of Tonkers,
N. Y.. have been secured. Rev. Henry W.
Stebblns, D.D., of Rochester. N. Y., will
preach at the church Sunday, May 19. At
the morning services, Sunday, May 26. Rev.
Richard D. Harlan. D.D., of Chicago, will
speak. At the afternoon services the same
day Rev. John Timothy Stone, D.D., of
Baltimore will preach.
Newest Effects In Bride Bouquets.
Reasonable prices. Shaffer, florist, 14th & I.
Sues to Recover Damages.
Theodore E. Dollard. who say? prior to
an accident February 23 last he was a real
estate agent and earned |3(J0 a month,
filed suit in the District Sunreme Court
to recover $5,000 damages against the Capital
Traction Company for alleged personal
injuries. _ By Attorney S. Herbert Giesey he
complains to the court that on the date
mentioned he boarded a car of the defendant
company, taking a place on the rear
platform. When the car turned the corner
of 1st and C streets, he declares, the
rapid rate of speed of the car caused the
brake handle to swing violently and strike
him with great force. The Impact, he alleges,
broke Ills ribs and caused him much
pain and suffering. He was detained, he
states, in a hospital for seven weeks and
is now unable to attend to business.
Crowds Free of Pickpockets.
Surprise was expressed by the police this
morning that many persons who went to
the circus yesterday and last night had
not been robbed. The crowds, the police
state, were larger than on any previous
occasion of the'kind. Detective Arthur McCarthy.
who has charge of the circus
sleuths, was on hand at the two performances,
and with him were several of
Inspector Boardman's men.
Inspector Boardman had been told yesterday
afternoon that there were two pickpockets
here from Wilmington, I>el., an 1
the detectives were on the lookout for
them at the circus, but they failed to materialize.
One report was ni.ide to the
police of the loss of a p:>cketbouk at the
circus during the afternoon. Tue comr?
i ^ f ~ T V V 1 ? j. -J t < 4 * t Ai- ? *- '
Iiioiuuiii u. ij. I 'JUCI IJ1 1*4 lllll SI reel
southeast. He explained that his pocketbook,
containing .>n in cash and a check
for $12, was taken. He thinks that the
theft was committed by three colored
Genuine Homemade "Milk*' Bread.
You've never tasted better bread than
Holmes' genuine homemade "Miii" Bread.
It is the most delicious and most nutritious
product of the best and purest materials,
mixed and baked in the real home way.
Delivered fresh from oven to table, 5c. Helicious
hnmpm?<lp Pi^e r>oir_
ery, 1st and 15 sis. 'Phones 1 i. 144o & 1441.
Insist on Having "Old Bvaddock''
Maryland Rye at All Times
?if you want positive assurance of purity
and quality. There's no liner whiskey. All
dealers. Jas. Clark Distilling Co., 1_>. P. McCarthy,
Mgr., tilo Pa. ave. Phone K'iKi.
It Scarcely Pays to Sake
?at home when bread of such exceptional
worth can be had by specifying Jno. G.
Meinberg's. Pure, wholesome and nutritious.
Order it at grocers'. Bakery, 710 11th s.e.
Lewis Pfeil. thirty-three years of age,
i residing at 22d street and New York avenue.
was taken ill while near the circus
grounds yesterday afternoon about 4:3U
o'clock. An ambulance was summoned, and
he was removed to the Casualty Hospital,
where he soon recovered.
Krix, Death to Vermin, 7c;
Pyles' Oleine Soap. 5c; 10 cakes Fels Naptha
Soap for 40c; Kirkman's Borax Soap,
4c; Pearl Soap, 4c; Gondola, 4c; Grandma
Powder, 4c; Pearline. 4c; Kirkman's Powder,
4c; Old Time Soap, 3c; 3 lbs. Starch for 10c;
10 lbs. Washing Soda for 10c; 10c I X L
! Starch, 5c?5c pckg, 3c; 3 cakes Shinewell
Soap for 10c; 4 boxes Sawyer's Safety Blue
for 5c; 5c bottles Blue, 4 for 10c. Pyles'
stores, 412 4th s.e., 1114 lltli s.e., 0 Harrison,
Ana.; 11 7th n.e., 3d and Md. ave. n.e., 4th
anil H n.f *^14 W n w IJMM r> r> t??
Art needlework,Ladies' Exchange,8U7 Vt. av.
Large Office Rooms for Rent.
Eight 2d-story front room on F st. bet.
i !lth and loth, north side. Suitable for den1
tist or similar purposes. Apply, 'J27 F n.w.
The Famous Fountain Brand Hams.
Have you tried our famous Hams?
A trial will convince you that this
Meat is the sweetest, mildest of all
Sugar-cured Hams In the city.
Branded A. T. Schroth. ap2!)-3t
Special Price on 12-In. Stock Boards.
Now's a good time to have orders filled.
'Phone N. 117.'!, Elslnger Bros., 2M/J 7th n.w.
Notice to All Good Housekeepers.
For hurried dinners you should always
be supplied with our famous sugar-cured
FOl'NTAIN BRAND HAMS. The most de1
licious meat you can buy. When buying
hams see that tli^y're branded A. T. Schroth.
f<eorge Chick, colored, ? ?*renty-three years
of age, engaged In e row with another
colored man while in front of his home, 481
Missouri avenue, yesterday afternoon, and
received a painful stab wound in his back.
Chick was taken to the Emergency Hospital
by his mother.
I m J
*> iii _ n i - i-i
jiuiii on a xwepuiauon?me
Friendship Ice Cream Factory special individual
bricks. Fainliv orders promptly
delivered. 1931 14th St. n.w. "Phone N. 817.
Genuine Hot Tamales and Chile
at The Ranch, 507 F ?t. n.w.
Liston's Stone Renovator
Restores Marble and Granite to Its natural
color. Now Is the time to have your cemetci*y
stone work cleaned for Decoration day.
Thos. XJston, 60S 4th st. n.e. ap!7-15t*
Spot Cash for Your I*urniture,
Household goods. Why pay commissions and
drayage? Baum's Furniture Shop, 14th & U.
All Amateur Pictures 1-rinted, 3c Up.
In real Velox. WHITSON'S, 712 9th St. n.w.
apH-tf #
~T ^THl""HOME"OF~fl'RiT,VU1SKY.~
|CN I N E 2 A
|?yl ?is a dependable quality
whisky. Especially recom- j
J V. fnr mpHirinol niir I
It Is smooth, mellow and of
pleating bouquet. Bottle, $1.
Chas. Kraemer, Sfi
Trust PHOTO Supplies.
?Why pay tte trust high Argo
prices for Photo Supplies Cvko
when you can got better
goods than they sell and Disco,
at lower prices? 4x5 Developing
Paper. 15c. The
trust charges 25c.
MA 1 Apcp Anti-trust Photo Dealer,
/% IUVV3C, 014 9th gt D W
The Masonic Fair (
With a Qram?
Concert s
To Be <
Thursday Eve
At Conven
Under the management of the Boar
New Masonic Temple Building
Tickets, Admitting Gentles
Additional Ladk
Doors Open at 8 O'Clock.
Pea Coal $4.50.
Nut Coal $6.75.
I a Best value In hUrh-srade Coal to be bad.
I Order without delay. You may not need the
I "t>al now, but you will later, and the special
1 pi ices make it worth while to anticipate , J
future wanti.
I 1237 Q St. 2*gJ
I mbl9-.1m.22
A/L^\io|a Cflaret
^ | 1 I ' r.KAND PRIX, TARIS
Adopted rh the table claret
\ \ at the royai palace at
\ \ Madrid. This wine of old
\ \ Castile outrivals Its higherLJ
LJ \ I priced Bordeaux originals*.
$0 doz. qta. $0.50 21 pt?.
60c qt.
Sole Distributer,
Cihrastiao Xander,?;
9m 7th st. xp0"r?n^
<ip2T 20,1
THE better
your .
1 advertising
the more business
it will attract.
Wp write the
rigtit ads to
make advertising
good advertising.
L. P. Darrel! Adv? Agency,
L. P Parrell. Rooms 102 103-104.
It. W. Cox. Evening Star b)dg.
~ Unrjy" 'pimr.A \fw1n 2443
|; Wed & Sit.llMlOpl/%1. Gallery, 25c
I Popular Mat. Tomorrow. Best Seats, $1.
n * In the Biff Musical Fantasy,
"litre nr
| W Itli Sallle Fisher. Malda Snyder, Rtan
1 'j* Forde. Hattle Arnold. Edwin Wilson,
aud a company of 70 players. 20 Song Hits.
apLM.?-0t ""
I .1 31 Rill U||25c TO $1.50
I '1 *^1 T.rnu MATS. WEB. AND SAT.
* 250 TO $1.00
Independent of the TheMrienl Trust.
n n de wolf rprt AII?ed by
In Ilia First firwfif Stfilnr Muslr^fll Siioopkh.
" W A KU ?? ? S ASST
aDti 5*.Eves- [MtPtP^tL^RQGD
Wednesday Night Bane Bail Night, |
Casey (Hopper) at the Bat.
OTHER GIRL.'* ap29-0t,20
St. Mary's Fair, Entertainment
and Dance
For the benefit of
The New School Building Fund,
Hall, at corner 5th and Washington
Streets N.W.
Extended 2 Days to
Thursday, May 2.
Prize Bowling.
Tonight at 8:15. Mats. tuhiVa?
Q5n^er=Bread flan
Book by Fred Ranken. Music by A. B. Sloane.
Entire New York Star Cart
America's Prettiest Chorus.
Neit Week. Oi>euIng of tbe Supplemental Season,
In tbe Laughable Comedy,
Tihe Firm off Cunningham
As Presented for Ten Weeks at the Madison Square
Theater, New York.
PRICES: Matinees, 25c und 50c; Evenings, 25c,
60c and 73c.
ri KJLl Sli.MMI.
;; at %
j J Music and Dancing each evening. * j
J j, Merchandise and other valuable ?,
t?i donations aggregating $15,000 in 1<
<j> value to be disposed of at rldlcu- ?*
flously low prices.
Season tickets will be good dur- \ J
w ln<r tha thrtip #?vtrn nlcrhtd
x ***e? v.? ww ? "-D ?
T ap20-3t,28 <ji
Dally Mntlnees, 25c. ETenlngs, 29c and 60c.
The Dramatic Sensation or the Year.
The Poet-Preacher-Play wrlght-Player,
Mr. Edwards Davis & Company.
Presenting ' THE UNMA8KING," one act Play.
BROS. The Onlaw Trio. Donat Bedtnl. "Between
Two Fires" and "Scenes at Niagara" motion
pictures. NEXT WEEK?Gas Edwards'
Operetta, "Primary 23." Miss Nortoo and Paul i
Nicholson, Jack Wilson * Co., *c. Boy Best*
of 1907 Wili Close
i Prorneiniads
md Bait |
Given I
nit I
inning, May A
tiora Hall,
(1 of Control, for the benefit of thfl
Fund. Fifty Picces of Music.
mam and One Lady, SLIM).
j?, 50 cents eacih.
Dancing 9 to 112 O'Clock.
!?3W?J?- TO EM
matinef.s daily all this week. t
New Century Ofirlls
SILLIVAN. n? >11
ir^ IT TI rr>? n > s*
Biggest Show in the World.
40?Famous Fire Fighters?40
Biggest Stage Kvor 1'sed. Larger fhau 1<*> Theater^
[FdDLStEKiKID^ir dBC ;.?D.I!^
Three IIer<Is <?f Klephants. Giant 1 H|.iM>|H>tunmsf
Tallest Giraffe Alive. More Cages ilw?n \?t Nef<?r6|
One 50-eent Th-ket admits to all. ('lilhlren uim
der 12 rears. half i.rlr?>
Two Exhibition* <laily, at 2 ami * 11 iu. Poor^
open one hour earlier.
Reserved Seats and Admission Tickets rj*n l?e #??
cared on n1i>\v days at (grain's Ptiprtuaey, l.'Ul|
ami Pennsylvania avenue, at the same i>ii?ef|
charged at ttie nh??\v grounds
'lyjl fl\ J] E ? IT Q p
MATINEES mon.t WED. AND sat.
41 ii week or srrrEss.
\V. I). Fitzgerald Presents
PI n ? t 1 n r* f--~- r\ rt r\ n f K\ n n >?* ?> n i?i n n
An Idyl of the Virginia
Next Week TWO QKl'JIANS. ;ir20r.t.20
7ti nnil Kla. ?ve..
4 I'M. ?TODAY -? I'M.
AI'RIL *>, M, MAY I. 2.
Fifth European Toinr
Sail June lnt under the direction of
MlKb ('LAI DIA KTl'AHT. I'rin* i^ul of
184H. lM.i. IMi lou M > si V.w.
Anplv f<?r Itinerary, 20 page*, h <01111 trie*.
ap2fr-12t.eSu.7 ^
"Much Ado About NotIh5nlg,,
TUESDAY EVENING. APRIL 30. 1907. 8:15.
Reserved Seats-$2, $1.50, $1, 75c and 50e. Op
sale T. Arthur Smith's. 1327 F st. :ip21-!0t.l?
Ferry Servnce to Alexandria
COMMENCING MAY 1, Steamer I.tirkauanni
will leave every IIOl'R and A HALF. h iii.
to 6 p.m. tiall}' ami Sunday. FAltK, ?:n !i >vay..^^
ap.W tf.5
Vnsnt JamnesHowo.
J *11 trnuHportatlon, txiunl. ttightaee*
Fxnosition etl'- investigate ii?!h proix>*
1 ii' i! sition. TRI-CITY KM HIST ('<>.
for elubu forming. YOl ? au get full
Information at
Hable's Agcv., Metropolitan Hotel
Lobby. 'Phone 5932-M. Also National Hotel.
ap.10-d.eSn, 14 _____ T
fr2222222 A4S1
V rM
; JcllllCMUWIl
Potomac River,
Chesapeake Bay,
Hampton Roads,
Niglit steamers leave daily
I iC . r>i /->/! m?.r In'Mino
U .JU Jj.in. i^ \y airaiiiv. 1 aavva j
on EVEN DATES in May, 8
Lands passengers at
Exposit on Grounds.
tCTlckets iiml lnfo:matlon at <'lty Tlfket '
Office. Colorado Uldit., 14th and <J n.w., or
! ut Wharf, foot <>f 7th street ?.w.
j1 ap30-ft6d
naiiv io a.m. and 1:46 p.m. (Suudaj* excepted).
Fare (round-trip eicaralon tickets). SO cent*.
Adtuiaslou to ground*, 25 cruta.
aplO- trio
Go today. Take the children. HoM your eicur loui
at ttala place. Cara leave 301U and M ata.
n.w. Fare. 28c. apO tf.S
For Mt. Vernon, Alexandria and
Arlington, Washington, Alexandria
& MtVernon Ry.Sta., 12th & Pa. av,
11 A.M.. 13 NOON. 1 AND ] P.M.
Trolley to Kensington-"
via Rnrlc Creek Brtil(M. Parka. Zoo, CbeTj C*aae
Lake. Visitor, aee theaa beautiful aut>urba. Car*
from lBth aud N. X. are. every IS roln. Roaa4
trip tlcketa, 23c.. at FU8SELL'8. 1?7 N. I. ara.
Wash., Arlington, Falls Church Ry. j
FAlltFAX. UAI.r HOURLY. aibW-tf.t

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