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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 31, 1907, Image 16

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LOCAL MENTION.
AMUSEMENTS TONIGHT.
National?The Summer Opera Company In
'Robin Hood," 8:15 p.m.
Belaseo?Kdwin Arden in "Raffles, the
Amateur Cracksman," i>:15 p.m.
Ct lumbia?Wilton Lackaye and Hilda
Bp. )ng in "Bruvver Jim's Baby," 8:15 p.m.
Chase's?Polite vaudeville, S:15 p.m.
Majestic?Rose Melville In "Sis Hcpkins,"
8:15 p.m.
New Lyceum?"The American BurlesQUers."
8:13 p.m.
Four Mile Run?Luna Park, a fairyland
of amusements, with concerts every afternoon
and evening.
Chevy < ...ise Lake?Marine Band concert,
followed by dancing.
Fifteenth and H streets northeast?Buffalo
Bill b Wild West Show, 2 and S p.m.
EXCURSIONS TOMOBEOW.
Norfolk and Washington steamers for
Fiirt Monroe, Norfolk and Jamestown
every evening at 0:30, and on even dates
In May at 8:00 a.m.
Electric trains from 12th street and Pennc\lv...in
nvunim fnr Mi,nnt VprnOIl hourly.
It 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Arlington and Alexandria
every twenty r-inutes.
Cars frum station at Aqueduct bridge for
Arlington, Fort Myer and Kalis Church half
hourly.
Ferry steamer Lackawanna to Alexandria
every hour and a half from 0 a.m. to 0 p.m.
Steamer diaries Macalester to Mount
Vernon leaves 7th street wharf at 1" a.m.
and 2:30 p.m. and to Indian Head at 0:30
p.m.
Great Falls, electrical illumination, music
and dancing afternoon and night. Cars
leave Great Falls and Old Dominion railroad,
30th and M streets.
Vr?r lv ??r? ei r\irf olcwtrio Pira from 1 fit h
street arid New York avenue every fifteen
minutes.
For Chesapeake Keach trains leave District
line station and 11 a.m., 2:30, 5:40,
7:4j ami i):ir> p.m.
Steamer Charles Macalester for Marshall !
Hali leaves 7Ui street wharf at 10 a m., -UiO |
anil j>.m.
Steamer St. Johns for River View leaves
7th street wharf at 10 a.m., ^:15 and ti:45 !
p.m.
Rpisincf>r Makes the Best Ice
Cream, 11 gal., 50c. % gal. 235 G. Tel. M 'J7G7.
All Will Enjoy the Sunday Dinner
?if the meats for the menu are supplied
by T. T Keane Co. A11 art- home-dressed
from selected stock. Special displays of
Washington-dressed Bet f, Veal. Southdown
Spring I.amli. Pickled Lambs' Tongue,
Country-cured Ham?, etc. Stalls ;!4-51 Cen- |
ter Market and 9 Wholesale Row.
Chris. Xander's Melliston Wild Cherry
Cordial is a household remedy for colds and
lung troubles. "5c bottle. Only at 908 7th.
Fine New Furniture at Auction
Saturday. 10:3<> a.m. Selected sample pieces
direct from manufacturers for every room
In the home. Seats provided. Visitors always
welcome. Wilson & Mayers, 1227 and
VZZj G st.
Robert E. Gale, eighteen years of age,
of 361 N street southwest, had his left
hand caught in a press while working at
Kllllan's paper box factory, 452 Pennsylvania
avenue, this morning. The ambulance
was summoned from the Emergency
Hospital and Oale was taken to that institution
for treatment.
C. A. Muddiman & Co.
Jewel Cins Ranges ana \\ ater Heaters.
610 1-th st. Lamps 1204 (j St.
In Producing ''Old Glory" Beer
? every precaution is taken to make its puTlty
and flavor perfect. Every ingredient is
"pure?every process thorough. For ise,
'phonfc \V. 4:?!. Abner-Drury Brewing Co.
Jno. R. Kelly, Center Market, 9th St.
wing. N.Y.Roast Beef. Corn Beef a specialty.
Chrstrr Epps, a small colored boy. fell
and fractured hi* wrist last night while on
roller skates. The boy was skating- on the
asphalt pavement near his home. 41t> New
Jersey avenue northwest, at the time the
accident occurred. He was taken to the
Casualty Hospital and given treatment, and
was afterward sent home.
Carpets Cleaned, Mattresses Renovated
All work done on our own premises.
Etumph & Lyford, Ull-liM'J Mass. ave.
Euy the Anti-Leaky Dangler Gasoline
Btove. A Eberly's Sons, 718 7th n.w.
CITY AND DISTRICT.
Beni. B'.and, colored, sixteen yeaTs of
?ge, was treated at the Emergency Hospital
last night for an injury to his head.
The wounded man, whose home Is at 713
2d street southwest, said lie had been
wounded while engaged in a row with a
neighbor. He went home after he had received
treatment.
Daniel E. Davis, thirty-four years of age,
employed as foreman for the Cranford Paving
Company, was a patient at the Emergency
Hospital last night about 10:30
o'clock. He stated that he had a row with
a colored man named Horace Branson, at
2f>th and K streets northwest, about 5
o'clock in the afternoon. Davis lives at
2137 L street northwest.
A horse attached to a buggy, the property
of Golden At Co., ran away from !CJ Louisiana
avenue yesterday afternoon. The buggy
came in contact with an electric light pole
m In front of the Majestic Theater and was
badly damaged. The horse was slightly injured,
but nobody was hurt.
While playing a game of ball on a lot
n* ar 1st and WTtroets northwest yesterday
afternoon William 11 Tralle, twenty years
of ago, living at 7or? K street northwest,
was struck with the hall and his thumb
fractured, lie was taken to Garfield Hospital.
where he received surgical treatment.
A row occurred in Cooksey's court southeast
yesterday between two colored women,
Ida Clark and Hester Thomas, during
v hich it is alleged. a Ma< kjack was used.
Ida (Murk received a painful scalp wound.
She w.is taken to the Casualty Hospital for
treatment.
Excellent Reek Fishing
at Oiesa^eakp Hen. b ? Ailvt.
Edward David Weaver Dead.
Kdward I>av!d Weaver, formerly a resident
of Washington, dvd at the home of
his parents at Providence, It I.. Wednesday
last. Mr. Weaver, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. I! CI Weav? r, win) removed to Providence
about twenty years ajsro. was held in
)ilgh He will be burled Saturday
at Providence.
Baltimore and Return. $1.25,
Baltimore anil Ohio II.R.
Kvery Saturday and Sunday All trains
both wh\s, both days. <>xo<-pt Royal Limited.
?"Ity offices, 1417 G St. and 619 Pa.
ave.?Advt.
Farewell Reception to Pastor.
A fart well reception was tendered Rev.
W. A. Blackwell. former pastor of John
"Wesley \ M. K. Zion Church, by the mem?,
<> ? ?v-- # * * ?
UCJ . > ?1*?1 II irijua, ai Uir irmuriH-C ?>I
A Hrooks. lUKt New Hampshire avenue.
Among those present were John C. Daneey,
Rev. Edward Jones of Chicago, I)rs. I'orrothfrs
.ind A. JC*. Garner, Kev. 1*. H. Williams.
the nt ? pastor of John Wesley
Church, and Or and Mrs. Daniels.
THE STAR BY MAIL.
Those leaving the city should
have The Star sent to them by mall
In order that they may keep Informed
about Washington affairs. In
most instances The Star will be at
the breakfast table the next day and
give all of the n'\vs from Washington
of the day before. The address
may be changed. as frequently as
desired by giving the old and new
addresses. The price of The Star by
mail daily and Sunday Is CO cents
per n.oi.tti, invariably In adi ar.ee.
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
COMMENCEMENT* EXERCISES AT
MANASSAS YESTERDAY.
The commencement exercises of the
Manassas Industrial School, located on the
Bull Run battlefield, were held yesterday
afternoon. The president of the Manassas
Association, Mr. Oswald Garrison Villard
of New York, and Mrs. Ellen Spencer
Mussey, Miss Jane E. Thompson, Dr. W.
S. Montgomery, Rev. M. G Williams, Rev.
D. G. Henderson, Dr. Wilson Bruce Evans
and Jennie Dean of the board of directors
were present.
The order of exercises Included a musical
number by the pupils, under the direction of
Miss Edith Wilson Costin and Mr. J. Ger
aid Tyler, anj the following addresses by
members of the graduating class, '"The
Advantages of Having a Trade," Melvln
T. Wiley: "Helping the Rural Schools,"
Louise V. Brown; "Success the Reward of
Labor," I.avlnla E. Washington; "Forty
Years Under Freedom's Banner," Andrew
L. Billups; "The Value of Education," Alice
L. Martin, and "The Worth of the Educated
Negro Woman to the Community,"
Wella F. C. Jeffries. Sixteen certificates
and diplomas were awarded by Mr. George
H Mnvs. th*? nrinplnal th*? nririrpss tn thf?
graduating class being made by Mr. Roscoe
Conklin Bruce, recently elected superintendent
for colored schools of the District
of Columbia.
Business Enterprise of Negroes.
"Business enterprise should certainly
prove attractive to many of you," Mr.
Bruce said. "When I hear men ridicule the
modtst beginnings of business enterprise
among the negro people, I am consoled in
recalling travelers' tales of the astonishing
acunun of native African traders. On his
own ground the native African trader illustrates
all the dualities and devices of the
keen-witted sons of scattered Israel. Then,
too. we must remember that slavery is the
death of the spirit of enterprise. Two handled
and fifty years of American slavery
would blunt the wits of the most inexpugnable
Jew! Besides, the meanest suck
in trade cannot be had without capital, and
in a land of dollars the doilarless unskilled
man finds capital infinitely hard to
Ret and infinitely harder to keep. Hut, finally,
there are thousands of negro business
men in America today, and many of them
have shown such pluck and shrewdness
and thrift and enterprise that they have
speot that goes with proved ability.
"I tell you, then, that there is every^reason
in the world why you should look to
business enterprise with reasonable confidence.
Everything depends upon your interests
and aptitudes. If you have an aptitude
for buying and selling, work and save
and plan and get practical experience until
at last you can open a store for yourself.
The negro storekeeper is born with one
great advantage over his white competitors.
If only his goods be good, his store
neat and clean and attractive, his prices
within reason, he may count upon his own
people for trade and support. There is, Indeed,
no more reasonable and convincing
evidence of this fact and of the economic
awakening of our people than the multitude
and the astonishing variety of cooperative
enterprises springing up as if
irurn urtt^uim leem sown fverywnere. J\.
large proportion of these enterprises fail;
the baby must fall not once, but again and
again, and yet again, if at last he Is to walk
?the method of pogress is that of trial and
error and trial again. It is thus that experience
is won and managers are trained
and the people are whipped and stung into
more intelligent and successful effort. The
promoters and managers of these co-operative
endeavors must be picked men, and
education is essential. Teach the people to
pool their Issues, to combine their capital.
Here, I say, opportunity beckons you. The
negro business man must, of course, put
his heart and conscience into his store; he
must encourage the men and women and
children who trade with him to buy not
gimcraeks and barber-pole candy, but tho
things they really need; he must sell a dollar's
worth for a dollar. The social benefits
which one good storekeeper in a negro
community can confer by tactfully directing
his patrons' purchases aright and by
refining their wants by suggestion?I say
these benetits are simply incalculable."
Annual Meeting of Directors.
Preceding the exercises the annual meeting
of the board of directors was held,
and reports of the business manager and
treasurer were submitted. At the meeting
of the Manassas Association the action of
the board in accepting the resignation of
George \V. Mays, the principal, was unanimously
ratified, as was its action In selecting
Ix>slie Pinckney Hill to succeed to the
position.
The new principal is an honor graduate
of Harvard University, and has had five
years' experience as a teacher at Tuskegee
Institute.
Maj. Charles R. Douglass was elected a
mumKur < > f tho ocsApiitidn o n<l T??- W ilortrt
Bruce Evans was elected permanent secretary.
An Ice Cream That's Pure, Rich.
C. & S. delightful Velvet Kind. Druggists.
?Advertisement.
FIRST ANNUAL BANQUET.
Presentations at Session of Hotel
Men's Association.
The first annual banquet of the Washington
Hotel Men's Association was held last
fVPnin? ;?t thp Shnrf*h;im with n lnrirp :?t
tendance of the members and their wives.
Between the courses short addresses were
made. Near the close of the festivities John
T. Devine, president of the association and
manager of the Shoreharn, was presented
with a loving cup In recognition of his efforts
In behalf of the association. He replied
with an address of acceptance. Shortly
thereafter Mr. Townley McKee, secretary
of the association, and manager of the
Drfseoll, was given a gold watch and fob
as a token of the esteem of the other members.
Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs.
John T. Devine, Mr. and Mrs. K. W.
Wheeler, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. McKee, Mr.
and Mrs. B. F. Schutt, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Bliss, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. I^ewis, Mr. and
Mrs. G. I\ Shutt, Mr. and Mrs. A. \V. D:menhower,
Mr. and Mrs. William Catto, Mr.
ana .Mrs. i.. -Mills, hi. I,. Johnson. Miss
Shepperd, T. J. "Salty, Irving O. Ball, O.
G. Staples, William A. Kngle, C. F. Grieb,
Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Wetmore and Mr. and
Mrs. Morgan 1>. I.ewis.
The guests from Baltimore Included Mr.
and Mrs Jerome H. Joyce, Mr. and Mrs.
Klmer B. MK'ahan, John Langton, Miss
l.angton and Harry Busivk.
85.90 to Atlantic City and Return
Via Pennsylvania railroad account meeting
American Medical Association. Tickets sold
May :>l to June 4, good returning June 4 to
10. at above rate from Washington.?Advt.
Wanted in This City.
Major Sylvester received a message from
Detective Buriingame last night telling of
his arrival at Council Bluffs. Iowa, and
also conveying the Information that H. II
Harding, alilas J. H. Hart, who is under
arrest there to answer a charge of false
pretenses in this city, will return here without
demanding a hearing. The prisoner. It
Is charged, obtained the indorsement of a
worthless check for $100, and had the check
Aished at Charlottesville, Va., John G. Hoff
being the man who is alleged to have lost
$1tm hv thfi TKn . ?
V * ~ J - 11IC pi IBUHfl Will
be brought here by a United States marshal,
but he will probably not reach this city until
the early part of next week.
Accounts Are Subject to Check
?at will ami draw Interest In banking dept.
of I'nlon Trust Co., 1414 P st. Banking
business of every description invited. Under
U. S. government supervision ?Advt.
Open Air Service.
Arrangements have been made for an
open-air service for Hebrews to be held
this evening at S o'clock at 7th street and
Market space. The service will be conducted.
both in Yiddish and Hebrew, by
Philip Sidersky of Baltimore, superintendent
of the Kmanuel Christian Mission to the
Jews. The meeting, which was to have
been held last evening, had to be postponed,
owing to Inability to get gas for use with
the stereopticon views, with which Mr. Sidersky
illustrates his gospel talks. Meetings
will also be held tomorrow evening, and
Thursday. Friday and Saturday evenings
of next we*k.
FOR LUNACY INQUIRY.
Petition Filed in the Case of Harrison
Wagner.
a ml ?'-3 A-J I? /-?_! t _ 1
A peiiuon who nieu louay in v.rjiiimoi
Court, No. 1, before Justice Stafford, to
have a lunacy Inquiry Into the mental condition
of Harrison Wagrner, the aged man
, who was recently convicted of perjury In
, connection with certain suits filed by Wag
ner against the estate of the late John G.
Relslnger.
The petition Is filed by Attorney "Walter
P. Plumley, on behalf of Henry Clay Anders,
a nephew of Wagner. Mr. Anders Informs
the court that, In his opinion, his
i uncle is of unsound mind and has been for
i a long time. He declares that Wagner
was adjudged Insane by a jury at Stafford
Court House, Va., In 1888 or 18S9.
Attached to the petition Is an affidavit of
Attorney Will W. Douglas, in which he says
he has known Wagner twelve years and
was once employed by Wagner to collect
certain alleged Judgments in favor of Was
ner from persons In Frederick and Washington
counties. He was Informed, he declares,
by persons in Frederick that Wagner
was insane and had been confined In
an insane asylum.
How tf Get a Janitor.
Give particular points about place for
which you desire janitor, ask for an industrious,
sober and experienced man, and if
your place requires a high-class Janitor,
make your want ad. interest such a man.
Read the talk on page IK of today's Star
on "How to Write a Want Ad. to Get a
Janitor."
IN OFFICIAL LIST.
Miss Emma R. Clarke Reappointed
Teacher in Public Schools.
The name of Miss Emma R. Clarke, a
fifth-grade teacher In the public schools,
was inadvertently omitted from the salary
list published yesterday in The Star. Miss
Clarke has been reappointed as a teacher
for the next school year at her present
salary of $8t O.
$17.75 Atlanta, Ga., & Return $17.75
Via Southern Railway June 2 and 3. final
return limit June !>, 1!!07. account meeting
Southern Golf Association.?Advt.
OPINION NEXT MONDAY.
Action by Justice Anderson in Nalle
Mandamus Case.
justice Anderson or the District Supreme
Court today announced that he will render
I his opinion next Monday In the suit for a
mandamus filed by Miss Mary E. Nalle
against the board of education. Miss Nalle
seeks to compel her reinstatement as a t
teacher In the public schools. She was removed
last September without having been
recommended for dismissal by Dr. Chan-1
cellor.
Miss Nalle, with Attorneys Gittings &
Chamberlin and R. R. Horner, was in court
this morning, expecting that the opinion
would be announced today, but owing to
the crowded docket Justice Anderson decided
to postpone the matter until Monday.
Bpniltlflll rilPTTTT rilQCO T oVft
Marine Hand concert every eve.; dancing.
?Advertisement.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
Action by Association of Surgeons,
Southern Railway.
Officers of the Association of Surgeons of
the Southern Railway were elected yesterday
at the twelfth annual session of the
association as follows: President, Dr. I-I. T.
A. Lemon of Washington; first vice president,
Dr. C. H. Starkel; second vice president,
Dr. T. H. Happel; historian, Dr. Geo.
Ross, and secretary-treasurer, Dr. J. U.
Ray.
Dr. F. R. Gobbell was elected to the executive
committee.
Birmingham, Ala., was chosen as the
next place of meeting, the date to be selected
by the executive committee.
Most of the delegates departed for the
Jamestown exposition yesterday afternoon.
5-1.00 Frederick, Antietam (Keedysville),
Hagerstown and Return.
Leave Baltimore & Ohio station, Washington,
a.m., Sunday, June 2. Plenty
or room lor every one, ami a magnificent
opportunity to spend a delightful day in
the country at small expense.?Advt.
RECEIVES GOLD BADGE.
Spanish War Veteran's Gift to John
Lewis Smith.
Past Department Commander John Lewis
Smith of tiie United Spanish War Veterans
was yesterday the recipient of a handsome
gold badge of that organization. The fig( v/vo
An t Ka Vk*i /*! tr a T* Vin n/1 nn i n ^
ui ca vii nic uuu(,c nv.iv naiiu t-ai vcu auu
represented Cuba protected by the American
military and naval forces, also the
emblems of all branches of the service?
artillery, cavalry, infantry and the navy?
with the words, "Cuba, Porto Rico, Philippine
Islands, United States."
The presentation was made by Department
Commander J. Walter Mitchell, on
behalf of the Department of the District
of Columbia, just after the column of Spanish
War Veterans had formed at Cth and
G streets yesterday to take part In the
Memorial day parade. It was stated that
the token was given as a mark of apprer.l'.
Hon nf thn ciu'^occfill Qitmlnk'troHnn nf
Past Commander Smith, and because of his
devotion to the organization and its membership,
and also in appreciation of the high
honor conferred upon him by the late general
encampment in electing him national
Judge advocate.
A feeling response was made by Mr.
Smith and the veterans applauded heartily.
Practical Talks to Want Ad. Users.
A series of practical talks on the writing
and answering of Want Ads. is appearing
on The Star's classlmd pa,;es. The idea Is
to make suggestions that r.ny advertiser
can apply to the Want Ad. W- irserts, no
' matter what the need. These talks are for
the user?' 'ho wants to increase his results.
Tug Collides With Ferry Steamer.
The tug Marlon Cameron, belonging to
the Potomac Dredging Company, ran into
the off-shore end of the ferry steamer
I.ackawanna yesterday afternoon as the
ft.rrx.- Kwrntintr In (he channel tfi enter
her dock at the foot of 7th street southwest.
The accident was caused, it is stated,
by the tug sheering away from the shoul
water on the west side of the harbor in
passing the rear end of the ferry. The
force of the collision, the officers of the
ferry say, was light, and little or no damage
was done either boat. There was no
panic among the passengers of the ferry,
the bulk of whom were at the forward end
of the boat waiting to step ashore, and
many of them did not know that the collision
had occurred.
"Atlantic City Special."
Through train of buffet parlor cars and
luuriica. ijc.ivra >? awning IUII \ i<x x~eiuiBjr ivanla
railroad at 1:05 p.m. week days, and
arrives Atlantic City 5:40 p.m.?Advt.
ANNUAL EXERCISES.
Cardinal Gibbons to Confer Degrees at
Catholic University.
It Is announced that Charles J. Bonaparte,
Attorney General of the United
States, will deliver the address to the graduating
class of the Catholic University of
America at the commencement to be held
at the university at Brookland June 5. The
opening remarks will be made by Rev.
Father O'Connell, rector of the university,
after which the various candidates for degrees
will be presented by the deans of the
respective faculties. Cardinal Gibbons,
chancellor of the university, will confer the
degrees, and Father O'Connell will make
the announcements. At the close Cardinal
I Gibbons will pronounce the benediction.
NEW DIVISION FORMED.
Result of Changes In the Government
Printery.
Public Printer Charles A. Stilling!' today
announced the appointment of Mr. Clifford
Rose as private secretary and the promotion
of his former private secretary. Mr. F.
A. Collins, to the position of appointment
and correspondence officer in charge of the
division of special administration.
It was stated that the creation of the new
division over which Mr. Collins will preside
' " "'"-V
^.^Sn
[ m I I
Fred. A. Collins,
in * nargp or t.orresponucnce ana Appointments.
completes Air. Stillings' scheme of reorganization,
and that the work of the printery
will now proceed along the new lines that
have been arranged, including the audit
system. Some minor innovations may be
made, it was added, but the general scheme
is now said to be as it was designed by the
public printer.
Mr. Collins, as appointment and correspondence
officer, will have under his jurisdiction
the filing division, telephone division,
stable division, doorkeepers' division and
the force of watchmen.
Mr. Rose, th* new private secretary, has
been a newspaper writer for a number of
years. He has been tn*a*ed as both local
W flBEBH
Clifford Rose,
Private Secretary.
reporter and correspondent for outside journals.
Latterly he has been doing local
work. In addition to his duties as secretary.
It is understood, he will also prepare
for the newspapers such news matter as
the public printer may have for the press.
Mr. Kose Is a practical printer, having been
a typesetter before he entered the journalistic
Held.
>lr. Collins was appointed private secretary
to former Public Printer Palmer on
February 1, 1WKS, and was filling that position
when Public Printer Stillings was appointed.
Mr. Collins' knowledge of the details
of the office proved to tie of large
value to the public printer and especially
tits him for this new division.
Exquisite Floral Displays Assured
When executed by Blackistone, 14tli and II.
?Advertisement.
AT TRINITY COLLEGE.
Members of Dramatic Society in "As
You Like It."
The young ladies of the dramatic society
of Trinity College, Brookland, presented
scenes from Shakespeare's "As You Like
It" yesterday afternoon In O'Connor Hall,
the main auditorium of the college, before
a lurge attendance. Miss Mabel Higgins of
Rhode Island took the part of Rosalind
and Miss Elizabeth Kennedy of Amsterdam,
N. Y., appeared as Orlando. Roth of the
young ladies are members of the graduating
class of '1)7. The part of tlie lovelorn
Audrey was taken by Miss Helen T.
Schofield of Chicago, while Miss Sue McGorrisk
was Cecelia. The other young ladies
who participated were Misses Irene
M. O'Crowley, 07; Kutlierine M. Doyle, '07;
Mary M. Conners. '07; Mary E. McKenna,
'07; Cecilia C. Kelley, '07; Ora M. Dansby,
'OH; Helen G. Llnehan, '07; May M. Bradley,
'07; Marie A. Fagan, '07; Mary R. St. ,
Clair, '07; Alice G. Keenan, '07; Alice M.
Kyan, <><; iiinzaueiii v . Aioore, ; Kose 11.
Finn, '10; Blanche G. McMahon, '(IT; Helen
K. Sullivan, '?!); Elizabeth I- Sullivan, '10;
Elizabeth W. Loughran, '07; Agnes M.
Ma her, '00; Mary C. McDonald, '09; Honoria
K. Shine, '09; Josephine K. Harshman,
'10; Bertha G. Strootman. '10; Lillian
M. Reavey, '10; Rosario Lorando, '00; Gertrude
A. Connolly, '10; Marie A. McNally,
'10, and Mary T. Droste, '10.
Dr. MacLeod to Be Absent.
Rev. Dr. MacLeod of the First Presbyterian
Church leaves tonight for Holland, 1
Va., where he will deliver the baccalaureate
sermon at the commencement exercises
of the Holland Voung Ladies' College
in the college chapel on Sunday evening.
In the mornlnjf he will preach the
sermon at the Holland Baptist Church. Dr.
MacLeod will return next Monday in time
to attend the June meeting of the presbytery
of Washington city that is to be held
at the Westminster Presbyterian Church.
Dsiij Slap*
With Cyticura Soap
M M *4! 7 /V f! r T! m r fT> AO e~m
with Cuticura
At onco stop falling hair, remove crusts, scales
and dandruff, destroy lialr parasites, soothe Irritated,
itching surfaces, stimulate the hair follicles,
supply the roots with nourishment, loosen the
scalp skin, and make the hair pow upon a sweet,
healthy scalp, when all else fails. No other treatTT,cw.*
in /->. cnfia/l<l? nfffw.tlrn
Ui> HI to DV DJ1VCUlij IUH III!.,
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L_AUU^J CHB||TWM
XANDEffi;
$7 doz. qts. $7.SO 24 pts.
fc '909 7th St.ESXJL-tSL.
my29 20d
ELKS IN POSSESSION
PREPARING BENNING GROUNDS
FOR THE JUBILEE.
Wnrbman fnrlov nnlr r\ nce^oci nn r\ f T)o n -
nlng race track and grand stand, ami began
the erection of the booths for the rural jubilee
and barn dance to Jje given by Washington
Lodge of Elks next Thursday and
Friday. It Is expected that it will take
several days to complete the framework,
after which the decorators will take charge
and place the stand and track In readiness
for the opening of the Jubilee. James M.
Dunn, a member of the executive committee,
lg In charge of this work, and tue lumber
for the booths has been donated by
local dealers.
Prof. Maurice Joyce, manager of the circus,
has already put up the center pole of
the main tent, and will have the remainder
In place In time for the opening of the show
on Thursday next. Prof. Joyce will announce
the program for the circus in a few
days, and he promises that everybody will
get his money's worth, both in the main
tent and in the side show.
Several new committees were announced
today. One Is the committee of women. In
charge of the refreshment stand, in which
ice cream and sherbets will be served. It is
composed of Mrs. Rhoda Ireland, chairman;
Mrs. John Kapp, Mrs. E. C. HofTman, Mrs.
R. C. Watson, Mrs. Lewis G. Reichert, and
Misses Grace Wall, Mollie Swing. Louise
Hoffman, Mabel Cudlip, Lillian Angel, Nannie
Foster, Ethel McCauley, Helen Cleary,
Mabel Armstrong, Elizabeth Hettinger,
Hazel Bowen, Fanny Sullivan, Minnie Reed,
Janle Knight, Bertha Schaper, Marie Darr,
Mary Graham, Clara McGrath and Lillian
Haarer.
Another committee appolned is to have
charge of the dancing in the country barn.
It Is composed of R. H. Lewis, chairman;
Lewis Frankfort. Elmer F. Haar, Fabian
P. Noel, George T. Hutchinson, William A.
McDowell, George O. May, John Lee, William
Lee, jr., and Dr. J. F. Hilton.
Shuffle's Special Elgin Creamery
Is the most delicious Butter churned. Order
a &-lb. box today. 320 Center Mkt., B St.
wing, 'phone M. 3826; also 127-29 N. Liberty
Mkt 'nhon#* M ?Ailut
MR. WARNER'S LECTURE.
Entertains for the Benefit of a Local
Churchy
Mr. B. H. "Warner, who lately returned
from his trip to the Holy Land, gave a
lecture on "Egypt and the Nile," last night
at, the Cosmopolitan Temple Baptist
Church. It was illustrated by pictures
thrown upon canvas, which pictures Mr.
Warner obtained while In the orient.
The large auditorium was crowded to Its
utmost capacity. The lecture was delivered
to aid In raising money to erect a
house of worship. Dr. Simon P. W. Drew,
pastor, and Mr. J. A. Lankford, architect.
In introducing Mr. "Warner, told of his work
ln^the District as a public-spirited citl
zeJT, business man, financier and philantropist
and especially of the charity work
ho has done among the colored people.
Mr. Lankford spoke of Mr. Warner's
liberal appropriations and gifts to?the different
organizations and churches In Maryland
and the District. - It is announced that
a total of $6,000 has already been pusscrlbed,
leaving $4,000 to be raised by
July 7, to meet the $10,000 conditional offer.
Other speakers last night were E. M.
Hewlett, Prof. M. Grant Lucas of the public
schools, Perrl W. Frisby, Calvin W.
Chase, Rev. Wm. Perry, D.D., of New Jersey;
Rev. Dr. Lewis of Richmond, Va.j
Madame W. Marie Moore, Miss Caroline
Roberts and Prof. Wm. Edwards, sang.
Large Sale at Sloan's.
A large lot of storage furniture of all
kinds will be sold at Sloan's, 14<J7 G street,
tomorrow at 10 a.m., by order of Littlefield,
Alvord & Co., for storage charges, Including
everything necessary for housekeeping
n nrl fiipniahino' A /! *?
LAND TO BE APPRAISED.
Board to Place Valuation on Ground
Owned by United States.
Gen. Oliver, acting secretary of war, has
appointed a board of army engineers to appraise
the land owned by the United States
south of squares 1131, 1117, 1123, 1148 and
1149, located on the banks of the Anacostla
river near the Congressional cemetery, with
a view to Its sale In accordance with the
provisons of an act of the last Congress.
The board consists of Col. Bromwell, superintendent
of public buildings and
grounds; Col. Morrow, Engineer Commissioner
of the District, and Capt. Cosby, the
officer in charge of the river and harbor
works in this vicinity. The land in question
is desired, it is said, by interests represented
by Mr. Sidney Bieber.
A LOST article advertised In THE STAK
does not remain lost long.
Charged With Housebreaking.
William Mason, colored, who Is wanted in
tnis city to answer to a charge of housebreaking,
was arrestad In Philadelphia this
morning, and Detective "Weedon will go
there with papers for him. It Is alleged
that Mason entered the barber shop of
Louis Landrlck, 1907 Pennsylvania avenue.
In October of last year and stole a gold
watch and $100 In cash. Charles F. Stewart,
colored, was arrested on suspicion in connection
with the case a few days ago, but
was released.
MOOD'S
TOOTH POWDER
Cleanses. whitens and beautifies the teeth, hardens
the gums, neutralizes all acid secretions, prevents
dental decay, sweetens the breath. Delightful
dentifrice. 25c. and SOc. Druggists or mall.
Hood's Soap
Best for Infant's, child's and adult's skin and scalp
In health or disease; for pimples and eruptions,
scurf, dandruff, sores, wounds. Excellent sanative
wash for women. Trial 6lze., 10c.; regular, 25c.
Druggists or mail of C. I. LIOOD CO.. Lowell. Mass.
THE HOME OF PURE WHISKY.
1573) ON TON '
?a whisky of quality.
J ) An ideal tonic?an ef^
?-S fective stimulant.
Bottle 75c.
Clhas, Kraemer,
my31-aod
Trust PHOTO Supplies.
?Why pay the trust high Argo
prices for Photo Supplies Cyko
when you can get better
goods than thev sell and uisco.
at lower prices? 4x5 Developing
raper. 15c. The
trust charges 25c.
Ma H aagp> Anti-trust Photo Dealer.
luccaci ei4 9tb Bt n.w.
ap30-14d
WHETHER you
advertise
little or
much, you will find
it profitable to
employ our services.
We write the
right ads to
make advertising
good advertising.
L. P. Barrel! Adv, Agency,
L. P. Dorrell, Rooms 102 103-104,
R. W. Coi. Evening Star Mil*.
F. T. Hurley. Tbooe Mala 2443.
STRUCK BY ENGINE.
Boy Sustains Fracture of Collar Bone
and Other Injuries.
Frank Allen, fourteen years of age. whose
home Is at 1427 Pennsylvania avenue southeast,
was struck by the cylinder head of a
freight engine while passing through the
rflilrnflfi vftril noar tho R<?nnintr
yesterday afternoon and severely injured.
Allen was with several companions and
they were on their way to the Benning
track. The boys were walking along the
path near the tracks and when the engine
approached he failed to step far enough
away from the tracks to get out of the way
of the engine.
The boy was thrown to one s'cie of the
track. He arose and started to walk, but
fell, and his companions had to care for
him. Railroad employes rendered assistance,
placing Allen in the cab of the engine
He was then taken to South Capitol and G
streets, where the fifth precinct patrol wagon
was waiting. The injured boy was
placed in the wagon and removed to Providence
Hospital, where the surgeons found
that he had sustained a fracture of his collar
bone and numerous cuts and bruises.
CITY ITEMS.
"Milk" Bread Is Gratifyingly Good.
The cleverest skill Is employed and the
best materials are used In making Holmes'
genuine homemade "Milk" Bread. The most
delicious and most nutritious bread to be
had. Delivered direct from oven to table,
5c. Delicious homemade I'ies, 20c. Holmes'
Bakery, 1st & E sis. 'Phones E. 1140 4c 1441.
Eagle Brand Condensed Milk, 13c Per
Can; 8 cans Challenge for 25c; Fancy
Lemons, LX)c doz.; 25c Milk Chocolate, 17^jc;
10c cakes, TVit; 25c L'-All-No Alter Dinner
Mints, 17^e. I'yles' 10 New Method Stores.
Heurich's Lager is Conceded Finest.
Choicest materials are employed?every
drop of water is filtered?tiie very air In
which it's cooled is purified by liltration.
Healthful, palatable, delicious. Try a case.
2 doz., $1.50; bottle rebate, SOc.'Phone W. 37.
John Schlotterback of 1001 E street southeast
fell while alighting .from a street car
at 1st and O streets yesterday afternoon
about 5 o'clock and received painful injuries.
He was given treatment at the
Emergency Hospital.
There's No Necessity for Baking
?at home, when bread of equal quality can
be had by specifying Schneider's Alalt"
Bread at your grocer's. Uniformly pure,
satisfying and nutritious. Order It. uc loaf.
Very Special Price on 12-In. Boards.
A good time to buy fencing lumber, etc.
"Phone N. 1173, Eisinger Bros., -10U 7th n.w.
myai-d,eSu,3
tsenram King, twenty-seven years or age,
called at the Kmergency Hospital last night
about 7 o'clock and was treated for a scalp
wound. King lives at 8i4 K street northwest.
He told the police that he had engaged
In a row with another man. His
wound was not a serious one and he was
able to leave the hospital after It had been
dressed.
Carpets Taken Up, Cleanec and Stored
At the very lowest prices. E. P. Hlnkel &
Co., successors to Thorp Carpet Cleaning
Co.. 488 Maine are. s.w. 'Phone Main 2020.
my8-tf
All Amateur Pictures I-rlnted, 3c Up.
In real Velox. WHITSON'S, "U 0th st. n.w.
apl4-tf
Children's Wearables Reduced?
Saturday is Children's
Day here, and we have
made unusually attractive
price reductions, which will
merit your patronage.
The quality of our goods
needs no introduction.
Children's Shoes.
Kid and Calf Oxfords, $2 oO.
$2.HO sizes reduced to $2.00.
$2.75 Tan Button Shoes, $2.40.
$2.50 sizes reduced to $2.10.
$2.73 Tan Lace Shoes, $2.25.
$2.25 sixes reduced to $1.75.
Boys* Clothing:.
$5.00 and $(3.00 Wool Suits, $3.75.
$2.00 Wash Suits reduced to $1.00.
$1.00 Wash Pants reduced to 50c.
Burt's Greater Stores,
Arthur Burt, 1343 F St.
AMUSEMENTS.
I'14 B Will MiT- TOKOaROW,
I 1] 4 Wirlk'A'J 25c and 50o.
MUMMM EVES. 25c to 75c.
iWBM rfTi/i\ IrTfTI rffoi
DEI" MILES
Next Week?"PRINCE KARL." f?eats Belling.
TVES. NIGHT?Opening of New Roof Garden.
niy26-6t-15
Brrarwrrf^
U W U the family theater,
matinees mon., wed. and sat.
-v U OTTUI IMll 11
4. U. otiikiiiiiv, I ir.'nu.i
ROSE IEMLIE
IN THE CHARACTERISTIC L'LAY
"Sis Hopkins."
LAST TIME. LAST CHANCE. TO SEE THE
FAMOrs "SNAKENTINK DANCE."
June 3?MA10KI ITALIAN CO., one night only.
mi 27-Gt
WASHINGTON'S
LUNA PARK
\ronoanirinnf Phnrloa .T (Inndfollnor
COOL. CONVENIENT. CAPTIVATING.
EVERYBODY "DEE-LIGIITED."
50?THE ROYAL BERLIN MILITARY BAND?50
Herr Paul Zlerold, Conductor.
Free Vaudeville Attractions,
OnnrertP every afternoon and evening, rain or shine.
Cars every few minutes from I'a. ove. and 12tU st.
my2:l-tf
BASE BALL.
AMERICAN LEAGUE PARK.
7th St. and Flu. ave.
TODAY?PHILADELPHIA.
4:30 TOMORROW??1:30
NATIONALS
vs.
Philadelphia.
Gates open at 3:30.
myBO-tf.Ifl JUNE 1, 3.
Dally Matinee*, 2oc. Evening*. L'-V- atul 5uc.
LAST BRILLIANT WEEK OF TIIH SEASON.
"M EWEAMUW "VSiT'SS"""
BY El MET IEY0Y & MiS IS?.
GRACE HAZARD. "LITTLE HIP." th? baby
elephant. THE KITA BANZAI TROUPE. HAPPY"
JACK GARDNER. MARTINI & MAXI.MILLIAN.
Billy Gaaton and Ethel Oreen. "The
Tramp Dog" motion pictures. i
BUY SEATS TODAY FOR THE LAST WEEK.
iny27 Ut.20 1
?? r
AMUSEMENTS. J.
imrn
MATINEE DAILY ALL THIS WEEK.
THE AMERICANS
I'rt'wnllug the Minimi Iliirletla In Two Act?,
KiiMtleO
MIXED PICKLES.
Also BIi; 0!fo of Noveltj Vaudeville Aet?.
Coiue, nee th?* Se vtng GirTa *nl get a garter.
Next Week?11 lit li SCHOOL tSIHLtf.
ra.T27-Rt.lo _
columbia wmh,r^;.'u,dlb"
Mat*. Ttiiirs. (Decoration Day) and Snt.
WILTON HILDA
LACKAYE and SPONQ#
The Columbia Theater Co., Im-luillng
Charlotte Walker.
- ? ?
In a new play of Weitfrn life.
"BRUVVER JAM'S BABY"
Price*: Ernp., 25o. 50c and 75c; nmts . 25c anil
50c.
Next Week, gents now on sale-"Til II.BY."
250 I /0\ TONIGHT a Mat.
! OperA; s^._
SIMMKR SEASOS-ABORN Ol'KUA CO.
S8EW IflTIOIAL THMTER
?? Bh? Hnb SI"'
Next Week?"TilK SERENADE." Seat# now?
my31
?rj} S1EVY CliASE LAKE.
II ? Grand eoncert by larce action I S. Ma
II 11 riuo Hand every evening. Sundays Included.
\V/ Dunc-in* week-day evening*. Admission free.,
; my .11 7m I
excursions.
COLON! ALB EACH
WASHINGTON'S ATLANTIC CITY.
SpecSall Week=ersd Trips!
From River View wharf, font 7th sf. g.w.t Saturday,
Juno 1, at p.m.; 8unda>. June 2, at
8:43 a.m.. AND EVERY SATI'ROAY AM) K1TNDAY
during June. Home again Sunday. 10:30
p.in. Enjoy a pleaaaut ride and a salt-water hath.
(ilt hoHlillff liflthinir u ml Mahlna Wuru
Saturday, 10-day ticket $ 1 00
Sunday, good day only W)a
Colonial Beach IIotoil uow o|*-n.
Stops made at Alexandria going and returning.
Enjoy Trip ? Forty-mile
to D Ride Down
River View a The Potomao
STEAMER ST. JOHN'S.
ii A.M. and 2:30 Sunday, June 2.
11 a.m. trip to Rlror View only.
2:30 p.m. trip, 40-mile ride on tl3?? river, atop*
pins at River View both way*.
Concert mualc <tfi steamer and ground*.
launches and meal? <?n steamer.
Home again 9:30 p.m.
FAKE, Round Trip? Adults. 2fio
Childxen ?lt>0
my31-3t,40
EXCELLENT
ROCK FISHING
?at?
Chesapeake
i rTi /f\ TI^tn
mmi
Mammoth Boardwallk
and Extended Pier.
AO Kinds off Amusements.
Beautiful
it? n n 11 ns c tn\f' <21 v~r
u-*' u o u qa. jr
HALEY'S BAND.
Dancing.
Rooimdl1 Saturdays, 25c
TTlTDp) <0>^^er Days. 50q
Schedule In R. R. Column.
mrrn-nt
SPEND SUNDAY
-AT?
m aoshah ii im a n n
l?lLr&ircv^J'ii 11
SPECIAL CONCERT PROGRAM.
Steamer Charles Maoalenter leavrt* at 11 a.m.,
2:30 ami 0:30 p.m., lauding at Alexandria, Va.?
all trips.
FARE. ROUND TRIP 25c
ni.v31-3t.10
SPFfT AT. f
Two Indian Head Trips Thia
Week.
Steamer Charles Macalester,
Friday, May 31,
Saturday, June 1,
AT B:!tO P.M.
MARSHALL HALL.
Rtearnor lands at Alexandria, Va.
Dally at 10 a.m., 2:30 and 6:JUi p.tn.
Sunday**. 11 a.m. 2:30 and t>:3<i 11.111.
ALL AMUSEMENTS.
FARE (Round TrUO 25 CENTS.
my20-4t-80
HO, FOR GREAT FALLS.
Steamer Louise loaves 32d and Canal Sunday and
Thursday at 9 o'clock, Cabin John 10:30; round
trip. 50c. For charters apply to (.?. W. MASON,
1074 Jefferson at. n.w. 'l'houe Went 55 M.
my28-Ct*
Jamestown Exposition.
-w-^v n "XT# i . o
Day&i IN lght bervice
to Old Point Comfort
and NORFOLK.
landing at Exposition Grounds.
NIGIIT Steamer, 0:30 p.m. daily.
DAY Steamer, 8 a.m. even dates fu May.
O'General Ticket Office, Colorado bid*.,
14th and G n.w. Wharf, foot 7tli st. s.w..
NORFOLK & WASHINGTON
STEAMBOAT CO.
mj-23 2f>d
Hfree show.
Great Falls of the Potomac.
ELECTRICAL ILLUMINATION OF FALLS.
MUSIC AND DANCING?AFTERNOON & NIUUT.
Free Swings and other Amusements.
Take the children. Fare, 23 cents).
Cars leare Q. F. and O. D. R.R. depet, 36th ?nl
M ?ts. mylbtf.lt
Ferry Service to Alexandria
Steamer Lackawanna every HOUR ?ntl A 1IAI.P,
6 a.m. to G p.m. daily nd Sunday. FAUB,
EACH WAY
my5-tf.5
T? MOUNT VERM03L
STEAMER CHARLES MAC A LESTER.
Daily, 10 a.m. anil 2:30 p.m. (Sundays excepted).
Fare (round-trip excursion ticket*), SO cent*.
Admission to ground*, 23 cent*.
aplQ-tf.10
For Mt. Vernon, Alexandria ani
Arlington, Washington, Alexandria
& Mt. Vernon Ry. Sta., 12th & Pa.av.
TRAINS FOR MT. VERNON WEEK DAYS), 10.
11 A.M.. 12 NOON, 1, 2 ANU 8 P.M.
TRAINS FOR ALEXANDRIA AND ARLINOTOM
(DAILY) EVERY 2u MINUTES. nulO-tf
Wash., Arlington, Falls Church Ry.
STATION (AQUEDUCT BRIDGE). 3GTH ST.
FOR ARLINGTON, FORT MYF.R. FALLS
CHURCH. HALF HOURLY.
FOR DUNN LORINT;, VIENNA. OAK TON ANO
FAIRFAX. HALF IIO'JBLX. mh20 tf.I
I
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