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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 01, 1907, Image 3

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FRATERNAL NOTICES.
ECHAMTKS ATTENTION! YOl ARB EARi.rstly
rf(|U?str<l to no T n! RrclniMte Hull,
It *if. s. Sunday. 1M Inst.. 7:15 to att'
ml a INrhaMto in? ? tin^ ai tti?* First M. IV
I'tiwrrh. 4n l>? f. K ami <* sr<. so. Sermon b.v
flu- pastor. W??r badge or regalia.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
this i< TO NOTIFY TIIJ-: n IU.IC THAT P.Y
It t lit ::: I ?o|i-?!lf ?!>* ? 'olllllll'iil Willi l'ajHT ?'??. 'Ml
ill* L'.'M i!nv of May. 1?m7. di?*sol\e?l partnership,
wii'l in Hi*- future will ?-ondu<-tod l?\ 1*. <*.
K? n;?>r. ?lio Mssuim * all ltaldlit i*-s ami wlio will
r- ivh nil outstanding accouuts duo said firm.
(Sigiudj
R. C. KKINKK,
II. IA III ?KLLA,
VI < \v. KIEXY.
M l ? I M \oTI? K TIIK ANM'AIi MKF/TlNtl OF
t\? k*:? !.t-? of tht* ?'ounii?-r? al Kin* Insur
' ? ini -any ?.f fhH IHstrict "f <"<?lnm!?ia will
I- told at ?h?? office "f the companY, No. 523
ll'h >:m t in?rtlr\ -t. on T1U USI>AY. .11 NF.
1'* 'T. f- r the cifM-tion of tiftoeii trustees to s?-rv?*
? ;i.iT v-.ir. r.dls . j.? fr-'in 111 o rhiii'K
N|M,\ r" i.' ?"( l.?H'K I'M. Traii>f'-r books will
d from June 4 to 7. l??th clays Inrlusive.
J' 1 r>t _ \\ M H. McCl.QSKV.'S-. r tarj.
14CM O st n w..
May 31. 11*>7.
'n;r firm of I>avis A Sturtevaiit K this day <11?hy
in ltnal consent. A. L. Sturtevant will*
< <>niimio tto business.
THE ANM'AI. MEETIN?? OF THE S TO Kl!OLT?
! * of the i'ir^t r.? tlv?- llujl'liDfr Assodation
will N? held on T1'ESI?AY. June 11. at 7 .'Jo
I'.tu ;?t CM.oj?>iativ?* ho'ir.. l :irr? Wisconsin ave.
'1 i.c regular monthly meeting of the stockholder*
will u? held on Juii'- 4 ttir^t Tnvday in
i: ? A. H .1 \ KSOX, hMldrat.
J ItAKT??\ MIELEK. s..!?:.uy ;-l_l?t
ORIGINAL Ideas
Artivfii* ?anil the facilities to execute them
, aonuiit for the snap. vitality"
j . and attractiveness of all Howard
JOi) l'resw Work. We'll take pleasure
in showing you samples, est i matPrint
inn "f/'.V.. .... ..... ... ?
. u >" * llllllf ?."*! IIU ir|'irwillOU?V.
Cso.E.fioward,7114 Ot!h St.
PIUNTF.R. ENGRAVER AND liOOKBlNDER.
(? ! ii.i-Sii.14
St\lc- Elegance- Finest Fabrics
and ! Iisjli-class Workmanship
are <hara<-teristie features of .<11 clothes
- ni.nl?* nt this establishment. See our new
importations of Summer Suitimrs.
Eo ML Smycler <?& Co-, Tailors,
1111 1KNNSYLVAMA AVENUE.
> 1 *a. tu.th. lO
"Slag Roofing."
OLI). RELIABLE
K()( >F MEN.
We have received hundreds of testimonials
from <lh*nts who wished in an especial manner
t'? s!hiw their appreciation of our work. A
tHo""ti?li rej miring ami a coat of (iraf-toiiic
Ko??f faint \\ il! make the old ryof newiike.
G raf toii&Sorn,! ri:Co,"7?.',h ?Tw"'
jel 1 (Nl 'Phong \1. 7<?(). ,
Expertness in Bookbinding.
- Kin-st kind "f P.ookMndin? done at Hodges*
Itig Kookldmlery. rharges very reasonable.
H'?r><;F..S" Wg Bookbinder?, 420 22 11th, next Star.
iel ?k]
If you like Ale you'll appreciate
the superior quality of Ballantine's
Canada Malt Ale. Light, creamy and
palatable. Dozen bottles for $1.
ssnooma'Jcer Co., e'Xm'
Sprinting That's Faultless.
?The mat ami attractive manner In which
we j?r,nt i'-fkl'Ms. Fold":* ami Circulars has ,
won ns inn* h of this class of work. iypograj
hy ami juesswork are perfect.
Jydd <& Detweiler, !
The liig Print Shop, 420-22 11th st.
lei 10d
Lesse Bifocal Glasses
?are recommended when double lenses are
needed. They jjlve complete satisfaction.
I, . r.- > nr. <IITIS1<<11 line ulirre tlie lens<-s are
Joined In rl?>e glasses.
A il Manufacturing Optician,
IVllo /<.. 014 j,iu st u.u.
i<l S.I
Hwstcihinnsomi <?k McCarthy
Moved to 1317 14th St. N.W.
? Busings*! has increase*! t?? such proportions thar
we have f<>uu<l it nee?-?ury to move from ??ur
?>1<I quarters, at 520 loth Mtto 1.117 14tl?
nireet. our new home is !ary an<l perfectly
equipped. our services?always the best.
jel 1ih|
AXM'AL MKKTING OK TIIK LOT OWNKIIS OF
Glenn?>?k1 cemetery will he held In the small
unit ui i vuaiie JUIIV ??, iwi, ui o
o'clock p.m., for the purpose of electing five |
trustees an?l for ?nv other business that may !
legally come before the meeting.
ANL>KK\Y ULASS, President.
W. S. McFARLAN, Secretary. iny.'il-4t
Root' Work That's High Class.
?We'll give the roof a thorotfgh overhauling
and stop all le:tks at a minimum charge.
(C.rh^orflV iVn I'raetlcal Tinner, M2 14th st. n w.
HU9 Stove Expert, 'I'hone M. 2730.
my31-6d _____________
Grecnberg?Timepiece Expert.
?Repairing Swiss Watehes a specialty.
Cleaning. 7.V. Mainspring. 75c. Crystal, 10c.
MAX IJKKK\HKKli, r.lUi luth st. n.w.
niviil <1 eSu "
EYES! GUI Sf EC I \ LI ST?HI E8 EX AM IN ED
free; the slassea we make for joa relieve your
eye trouble
E FIELD. 523 lOTTI ST. N.W..
my 11-901 With MAX CREENBEBQ.
Better StoreYour Blankets
?woolens, furs, etc., at once before
the moths infest them. Manahan's
Tar Bags
are rLirnt, SAFE an*] inexpensive. We
haw them lit every tleslreri size. I'lkeu are the
Iii.vi-?I V i vi i 'l.i r 1'iifit'r in
E. kOKiRISON FAPE1R CO.
1009 IV\ AVE. AND 40103 03 ELEVENTH ST.
nij"l tl.fSu.14
NEGSY NE'GSJ NB0S2
$1.00 To $.">.50.
aro nnw st.ouln^ a i: ^I complete line of
N?-KlJjrf Shirts, ruffs attached or detached. Exclusive
designs and excellent valu? s.
TYSSOWSKH BROS.,
726 15TH ST.
Sh'.rt Makers. Dr. Jaeger s Wear.
Ui\L> d eSu. 10
Tin: ANM AI. MEETING OF SITU OF TIIK
1<?: l< lder* ?-f ??:ik ihll renntery as are entitled
l. \ t t * \\;11 be held at tin* roinijunv'K nffli'f
- June at !\ o'clock p.m., for
tl< el?<-ti<>n ?f u board of manager*.
11 S MATTHEWS, Secretary.
TI! SIX'l II s;:.Ml ANM'AI. TMYIPENP (IF TWO
Hi. one half i2V'(1 per ce.'.t has bee declared
c>n the preferred stock of the Washington Itallw
y and Electric Company, i .y. ble June 1, 1907,
to >t?>' kholders of record May 22. ll*?7.
Book* for the transfer of stock will be closed
from Muy 22 to June 1. ll*?7. both d.-ites Inclu Ire.
F J WHITEHEAD. Secretary,
mj 1.3.^.7.0.11.13.10.17.18.19.a?.21.23.25.27.29.31 Jel
1 HE ANM.U, MEETIN?* OF STOCK I lOf.PEKS
of the Franklin Insurance Company will l?e held
at their office on Monday. June 3. li*?7. to elect
twelve directors for the ensuing year. Polls
i ?-11 from 1 fn 2 o in Transfer (iiiii.tt ulll ).?*
n m May 23 t" Jut.e 3. Inclusive.
mjr23.27.31.jel. W. P YOI NO, Sfcwtafy.
Till vwi Hi Ml ET1NG OF THE STOCKHOLD?
rs <f t. N rtbcrn Market Company. f?_.r the
j,.n .? dir?<tors to aerve tin* u.Miin# year,
will t??* h? 'ii in She company s ? TI!. and U
- - .:i ilUM'AV. Jui.c 3. 11K?7. Polls ojkd 1 to
2 {> in
Fit SECT G. THOMPSON,
a y 1,15 j- l Secretary.
TUR ANNUAL. ELECTION OF NINE (9) PHI*K:
- < f 11 German America! Fire Inan ranee
? f t>?- r . f (.'< : uui Ma will be held
M !!; ? f fit- i j-any, Ml 7th ??t. n.w . on
11.ui J iru* .l*o7 poll* j.ou from 11
kx ! 1 { III II. 11. UKll(IMANN.
my 18 IQt Secretary.
House and Decorative Painter.
W II YKA1MAN fcfti*M'4 17rh *t r> va
* fih- P. 4M iib l * 'l*bon? M. Wash., D. O.
i >9 :>ot*i
M>iMH TO 1 A XI'A VKRS.
L. m s*- ': ? V:ilu** of Your Property l>v llavlag
roLl'.lKN !'.!;<? <. < ON TIL\CTOKS
F< r Oment I'n rnnent*.
CV:..?fr;: t Your Walk*. Si. ; s. tigs, Basement
;.ij ! S Me l i "in All Work <???:ran teed.
Rooiu '???. Colorado Building.
aplS-tiOt'S
con MBIi rHAXSfER CO NOW LOCATED AT
1HJT. NKW V? ?HK AVE.
I a<!de?! vsr?*. $1 load; '2 lucne \\?K'>n, $3 load.
I'aicka.g fcUiii-lug JStoruge.
tnh!> tf rt
SPIRITUALISM.
SfTsT FUIKOA NOBBE WILL IIOU> A SPIBITr.L
r* r i ii*: ;?f In: hoiio Sunday a; 7 : p iii and
'I .-!. >!? Mini Fr .days at .s p.m. l'rivate inieraalt|.
12ir? M P.w.
>!i: Al.lRLO II TKRICV WILL IIOLI> A MLl.T...
^ . . , ?.. . r..it...*. .i
?>..u* - t s ? '< l.n-k. ?! 1.1 <* nf. n All wi'l? ?.
f?ir? rvir.s -1:1! 1. riione Ka*: 1S72-.M.
Mi ITI \i. MRETINC AT 719 fiTH ST. NW,
> !a \ .I n I', at 7 .'i?# p.m. M<-iliuiii, Mr*. 11.
M .Nolan. _____
MICS IIKNKI K HULKS MKKTI.MiS AT 11 4T1I
*t >u11<!;?y and Fritlav ev?*nln^^ at h |< in
Kv-r\!?? <!y *: -1-? a rcaiilintc. Private advice daily.
ORE WEKK MiMMI.Ni !\?; M \ I > A Y. Jl NK 2,
Mi Kf 1.1.I K will k'>?* 1??* faiuouH $1 reading*.
Ai?> iitfiiimaticn yon want on earth. Iinorovo
the chain 1301 Fairmont . Thoi;e Nort i
ft2i?4 Jel-3t*
CHTTRCH NOTICES.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL.
METlillPoi.lTAN MKMIIHIAI. M. K. ( Ill lU'll Sacramental
service at 11 a.m.; prcaching by
It**v. Frank M. Itristol. D.D.: "An Evening of
Music" af h p.m.; tine special program. All
cordially invited. Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.;
Kpworth Leagoe. 6:45 p.m.
FO|\Vl>RY M. E. CHURCH. H?TH AND I'lll'ltni
st?. L.W.. Kev. Kol?t. M. Moore, pastor.? 9:30
a.m.. Sunday sch?*ol; 11 a.m.. Children's I>:iy
exercise*; 7 p.m.. Kpworth Lea cue; 8 p.m.,
preaching by ]{< v. Dr. W. I. Jbiveiiport of CXdo
.x-ais irn1. ^ i i ni-auiiir.
hamlinic m. k. rm'Kcn. hth am> p sts.
n.w., farl iNmcv. paster. *.?:.'{<? a.m.. Sunday
?dn?>l; 11 a.m.. sermon l?v Pres. W. P. Thirkield,
1 >. P.: 7 p.m.. Kpw??rth i>kagu< : S p.m.. sermon,
"Religion in the Cloisters." Kvery olio is invited.
'iiik w. ii. ViiiM Hti: sr\i>AY school c lass
of Ham!ine M. E. Cuur.-h. ?or. !*th and I' sts.
n.w.. extends to young men a eordial invitation
t<? l?" pre>:nt Sunuay mornines at 0:30; Carl G.
I'oiiey. I*h.T> , teacher; live discussions.
UNION METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH,
l'?*tli st. ii.w. near Pa. ave.. Hev. S. Tleese Murray,
I>.D., pastor. ?11 a.m.. communion service;
s p.m.. preaching by the pastor; Sunday school,
Kpworth League, 7 p.m.
Til \in i tiT/?v t i i \- r r- x i.' / lifn.'ll I> I.' \"
j m ,*ii> vu I ? r..> i r. -?i. i.. ' ?i? ii.
livorge W. Kim;. ru.D.. pastor. 11 a.m.. communion:
S "\Vis*? and Foolish Mirls:*'
a.m.. Sunday sdiool; 7 p.m.. Kpworth Lwigue.
\TKKNmtKE M. E. CIU'RC II. !?ir?-!?l!> MAss!
av?*. n.w.. Rev. It. L. Wright, pastor.?S. S..
com man Ion services, 11 a.m., and preaching
I'V pastor. & p.m.; K. L.. 7 p.m. Come.
ti'imty m e. nTT uni. con. cth st. and
S?\vard Square s.p. 11 a.m.. Holy Communion: S
p.m.. musical service by the choir; !?:.'?>? a.m..
SimmImv school: 7 p.m.. Kpworth league; Tuesday.
Jun?' 4. S p.m., the tlotli anniversary of the
L ?!! '?" AM Society.
THIRTY-SECOND \NMVK!;s\!tY UDIES* COXsiM-mtion
meeting. \\Vs|py Clufpel .M. E. Church.
or. .".th and ! * st?<. n.w.. Tuesday. Jnn*' 4. liH)7,
"l.'i ii Hi \l is I.iiivillt- of I'hilitilfliihisi will hp
present.
WESLEY < II U'F.L M. E. CHURCH. 3TH AND F
sts , Walter <1 M< Wil. pastor; Sunday s-hool,
a.m.; sacrament of th?? laird's Slipper, 11
a.m.; old-fashioned 1ot?? feast and reunion at
p.m.; Epworth I>a;rue. 7 p.m.; preaching
by the pastor at 8 p.m.; prayer service Thursday,
^ p.m.
M l. VKK.NO.N PLACE M. E. rill'IH II SOI TH,
nir. ;?ui anil i\ sis. n.w.. uev. 111. r n'ncn
Locke. pastor.?11 a.m. ami 8 p.m.. preaching
by the pastor: Sunday school. 0:30 a.m.; Kpworth
league. 7 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN.
Tin-: church of the coven a nt7 con n bctinit
ave.. N ami 1 Srh sts.?The Ix?rd's supper will
be observed at 11 a.m.; Rev. Joseph T. Kflly,
1?. 1?.. will officiate. Sunday school at 0:4.">
a.m Senbr Endeavor meeting. 7 p.m. Thursday
evening at 8, midweek service.
ECKINttTON PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. X. CAP.
and Q st>. Preaching by pastor. I>r. W. Talia_ferro
Thompson, 11 a.m.. 7:30 p.m.: S.S.. 0:45
a.m.; K., 0:30 p.m. Seats free. All welcome.
WESTERN PRERBYTER1 AN. II ST. BET. 10TH
and 20th, (ieorge Bailey. I>. I>., pastor.?11 a.m..
sacrament i>f the lord's supper; S p.m.. ,4The
All-Seeing Eye." Sabbath school, 0:30 a.m.;
c. E. meeting. 7 p.m.
NEW YORK AMI PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
New York ave.. FI and 13th sts.. I>r. Wallace
RaddifTe. pastor. 11 a m., public worship, sermon
by th?- pastor: 8 p.m.. "Scenes in the lluest
Chaml'er." Music led by the quartet choir. 0:3o
a.m.. r.ir.ie si'imoi: a.m.. aouii classes; o:?iu
p.m.. Christian F.udravor Society.
FOrinii m:k<. cm im ii. i.rrn .\\n fairluniit
sts.. Joseph T Kelly. 1?. p.. pastor.?9:30
a.hi.. Sab. school: 11 a.m.. preaching by Rev.
William Hurt Pexter. I'h. P.; 7 ]>.ir.. Bible
gtndy and praise service.
first. Tin: STUANtiKU S saiirath ilome/J
IN?na.Ul <\ .M:t? T e? !. minister. 11 a.m. and 7:45
p.m.. Rev. ('has. K. Skinner. 1>.I>.. will preach:
S. S.. a.m.: C. K.. 6:30 p.m. Visiters are
uric. me.
OI'NToN TFMI'LK M K.MORIAI.. 14TII AM) R
sts. n.w.. Rev. John Lee Allison, pastor - Sunday
school Children's day exercises in the church at
11 a.m. Preaching by pastor in the evening,
c 1?. meeting ar <1:4.%. Prayer meeting, 7:45
Thursday evening. Come.
THE EASI KK.N i'KI'.M'.VIMUA.N till IU.M,
Sixth st. and Md. ave. n.e.
REV THOMAS < EASTON. D. I).. PASTOR.
Sunday school. ilioO a.m. Preaching, 11 a.m.,
t?>pic, "Th?' Who.it and the Tares." ami at 8
p.m.. "A Service of Sacred Snugs Fr??in Mendelssohn."
with choice selections on the new
organ. All scats free.
M r.THOl'OI.lTAN I'UKSBYTF.HI AN CHIRCH,
4th ar.d 1' sts. s.c., Kcv. Albert Evans. I >.!>.,
pastor.?.services tomorrow at 11 a.m. and 8
p.m.; Sabbath school. I>:-"50 a.m.: Y. 1*. S. E..
7 p.m.; mid-week services Thursday, 8 p.m.
WESTMINSTER CIU'RrH MEMORIAL. 7TII ST.
near E s.w.t T. E. Davis, pastor.?Sunday
school, 0:80; preaching service, 11; C. E,, (1:45;
evening service. 7:45.
NORTH MINSTER. N ST. BET. OTII AND K'TII
sts. n.w.. Rev. G?-orgo I*. Wilson. D.D., pastor.
?Sermon, 11 a.m.; <\ E., 7 p.m.; 8 p.m., address
by Mr. I.. Williamson, topic, "The
Goicral Assemblj:" mid-week service, Thursday.
8 p.m. All welcome.
WASHINGTON HEIGHTS PRESBYTERIAN
church. Kaiorama ami t <uumoia roau.?oerviw
11 a.m. ami 4:30 p.m. The Rev. W. I. Davenport
of the First Presb. Church. Rockyford, Col.,
will preach at the morning service.
CENTRAL PR ES B VTKRIA N (SOUTHERN Assembly).
for. 3(1 "and 1 sts. n.w.?Preaching at 11
a.m. and at H p.m. by the pastor, Rev. James II.
Taylor; Sunday school, v?:30 a.m.; Y. P. s. C.
E. 7 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday, 8 p.m.
S?-ats free. All welcome.
SOITHKHN PRESBYTEHIAN.
SKriiNH. L'L'D ST. NEAR (j. REV. H. WADDELL
Pratt, pastor.?Mr. Plillip Mauro will prcach at
11 a.m. Mr. Plillip Sidersky will speak at 8
p.m. Seats free at all services.
" d)Xi;HE(iATIONAL.
I IRST C??.N<;RELATIONAL CHI ICCH. 1"T1I AND
G sts. n.w.. Rev. Samuel 11. Woodrow, D.D..
pastor. ?11 a.m., public worship, with sermon by
a?_ ?k4 * ???... Dauta* ?
i'hsiim, mh'jiti, iuc ? u1ij v.?. ??
<_ir*Ht Work; 8 p.m.. evening with the choir,
short address by pastor; music by quartet and
chorus choir, led by I>r. J. W. liischoff, organist;
a.m., Sunday school; ti:!5 p.m., Christian
Endeavor.
mt. plkas \nt co.\(;i:k<;ati4>nal cin nrn.
Columbia road and J4iu st. d.w., Iiev. M. Hobs
Fishburn, pastor.?0:'10 a.m., Sunday school, Mr.
James K. Wes?r, Supt.: 11 a.m., reception of
members and Lord's M:pper, sermon by the pastor.
subju-t, "An Imandescent Shrub;" 7:15
p.m.. union meeting of Junior and Senior Endeavor
So? i? tie>; no other evening service; music
by quartet; Mr. S. Frederick Smith, organist.
~ lutiierantZl<?\
K\ . I.ITll., rou. ??f 11 AND V N.W.. RKV.
F. llergncr. pastor.?Confirmation. 11 a.m.;
holy communion, 8 p.m.; S.S.. P:!'?0 a.m.
M I..MI ?KJ A I.. illO.MA> ? IK? 1.1'..- .M il A.M? <*v
l'astor J. <1. Muthr: Synod Outlook." 8
l ip. KKLLKIt MK.MOKIAlr?l?th ami Maryland
avf. Pastor 11. liutl**r, 1/ird'h supper, 11
and x.
ST. TAI L S. 11TH AND 11 STS. N.W.. J?i|lN T.
Huditlv. pastor. Services. 11 a.m. ami 8 p.m.;
Siui'lav school, P:*;o a.m.; C K.. 7 p.m.
~~ Xnita RIANT
Ti.L Soll.S7 nil IK II. 0?K. 14TH AM) L STS.
Flysses <i. 15. minister. 0:45 a.m.. Sunday
school and class for the comparative study
of religion: 10 a.m.. I'nlty Study Class; 11
a. m . morning service. sermon l?y Rev. I ?r. L.
Powers; 8 p.m.. Young People's Iteligloui
Union. j**l-2t
LT NIV Kits A LIST. ~~
nil KMI OF ?H'K FAT11KK. l.'.TIl AM) I. STS.
n.u.. It. v. John Van Sehaick, Jr.. pastor. 11
a.m.. morning scrvice; 1>:4T? a.m.. Sunday school;
t> p.m.. V. 1*. F.
c iikistian. ""
VERMONT AVK.MK CIHRCH. < 'II1 LHRKN'S
day exercises; 11, tin- pastor, "A Cake of
Yeast8, "Rome," illustrated; 25. S., l>:30;
C. E.. 7.
"christian science.
KIR ST CHIRCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST. 15TH
ami R n.u. Service: Sunday, 11 a.m. and 8
j?. in. Sul?j?*?-t: "Owl the Only Cause and Creator."
Sunday school, 11 a.m.; Wednesday. 8 |
I?.in. I'uldic cordiaily invited. All seats free, j
Fne reading rooms in the Traders National Rank
huild.njj, 10th st. and l'a. ave. u.w.
~T:v ai, christian scien;r7
EYANOEIJC\L CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CI ICRCH.
Scottish Rite Hall 10o7 <1 st. n.\v. ?Services. 11
a.m. i?n?l > p.m. Minjed or morning h-eture by
It IS HOI' OLIVKlt C S A BIN.
"The Story of My ? oiiversli n t?? Christian Sclcii.t,"
Subject of evening lecture bv BISHOP
SABIN. 'Kvangelical Christ ian Science. the
Panacea for Human Wants." Testimonial meetin?
VVrdnesday evening at 8 o'clock. Seats free;
a.l lllftttd.
Y. W. C. A.
Y. W. C. A. VKSPFK SKKYICE. SFNDAY, 4:30
p.m. S|**akcr: Miss Flore nee M- Brown. Knbiect:
Moses ami Jethro. Rooms opeu 2 to 7 p.m.
S. K. eor. 12th ami F sts. n.w.
~ NO\-SECTAHIAK.
TIIK IMTUI'T.K'S CI fl itCII, V YT111A X~ TKMl'I.F..
loll! nth st. n.w. Al? x. Kent, pastor, will
sjMak at 11:15 of "Social Ideals, Ancient and
Modern." Scats free. All welcome.
NEW CHIRCH."
NK\V cm" Kf'II. KITH AND iCORCORAN STS.
n.w. The Itev. Frank Sewall, D.D., pastor, will
preach at 11 a.m.: holy communion at 12 in.;
fn loan library of the writings of Swedenborg
and the periodicals and literature of the New
<1?ureh In I In* vestry; free tracts In the vestibule.
OHIKXTAL PHILOSOPHY.
i Ui!K\T vTTTri! I LO*>PHY AND COMPARATIVE
lleliglon. 1442 Q st. Lecture Sunday evening.
s 15. "The Invisible World of Thoujrht;" Wednesday.
S:15, "The livelier In the Heart." Library.
Strangers ncloomed.
CENTRAL UHION MISSION.
( KNTItAL I Nlt'N MISSION CHAPEL, 3 P.M.;
Indies' Auxiliary <;???i>el wagon. 4:45 p.m.. Nth
ami <; s.w.; Kev. Geo. W. Graves, 6:45, Market
Si?ae? ; I>r. Carl (J. Doney of Uamllue Auditorium,
S p.m. Full orchestra.
FRIENDS.
TliK SOCIETY OF FIUENDS, 1811 I ST. N.W.?
11 n in.
FlllKMiS itiKTimiiuXi. HiTII AM) IRVING STS.;
Sal.l.ath ftchool. 9'Ao a.m.; met>iiDg fur worship.
11 a in.
CHXTIICH NOTICES.
EPISCOPAL.
rr/>ri,KH oi-knaik kvknsonc. cathki>kat>
pimnds. Mt. St. Alban, Sunday. Jure 2. at 4
p.m. Special preacher. Rev. II. A. Broun,
chaplain. U. S. A. Vested choir.
ST. PAI LS CHURCH. 23IJ ST. NEAR WASHIncti.n
i'ir.'li. lf.kr ilf I II uPilitiir Ik 1l un.l
Rev. H. Holmcad, clergy. ?7:30, 10 and 11
a.m. and 8 p.m. All seats free.
ST. MARK'S. 3D AND A S.E.. REV. DR. W. L.
DeYries. Rev. John II. Deis and Rev. P. M.
|*rej?cott. clergy.?Services, 7:30 and 11 a.m.
and 8 p.m.
CHIK<TI OF THE EPIPHANY, (1 ST.. REV. DR.
MrKim. rector.?Services. 8 and 11 a.m. and 4
and 8 p.m. All seats free, except at 11 a.m.
Strangers welcome.
TRINITY CIU'RCII. 3D AND C STS. N.W.. RKV
Richard P. Williams, rector.?Services at 7:30
*11111 11 ft. III. 4(1111 o y.lll.f Olllltiaj 3V1HVI Ml 0,dV
a.ui. and 3 p.m.
ST ANDREWS rm KCH. I'dHNKK 14TH AND
Corcoran sts.; rector, Kev. George Calvert Carter;
assistant rector, Kev. Jesse K. Hicknell.?
Sunday services, 7::i0 a.m.; holy communion; 11
o'cIim k. morning prayer. Litany and sermon, 8
p.m., evensong and sermon; Sunday school, D:30
a.m.
BAPTIST.
TEMPLE BAPTIST CllCKOH. lUTH ANI) N
sts.. Dr. J. J. Muir, pastor.?Preaching, 11 a.m.,
"As He Walked;" 7:45 p.m., "Be Reconciled;"
Sunday school, l?:30 a.m.; C. B., t?:4o p.m.
FIltST RAI*TIST. 1GTH ANI) O STS. X.W.. RF.V.
Charles F. Winbigler, pastor.?11 a.m., "Life;
Its Meaning and Purpose;" 8 p.m., "Habit; Its
Power and Consequences;" l>:3u a.m., Sunday
school; 7 p.m., C. E.
WEST WASHINGTON, 31 ST AND N. PASTOR,
C. P. S tea ley.?11. "Jesus Is Coming;" 8, "The
Strong Man;" S. S., 1?:30, J. H. Webb, supt.;
C. K., 7. J. W. Emmert. pres.
FIFTH BAPTIST. I. M. .> f. \ it (ill i^. ?? ., j'iv.
Weston Bruner. minister.?9:30 a.m., S. S., Mr.
Ford, supt.; 10 a.m., Baraca and Philaethea
classes; 11 a.m.. "Stepping llevenward; S p.m.,
"Stepping Hellward." Bright music. Cordial
welcome.
K. IIFZ SWEM EXPLAINS^ "iM) WASH INGtonir.ns
Insult God?" Sunday night, 8 o'clock;
preaching. 11 a.m.; large choir; free pews. 2d
Baptist Church, auditorium,' 4th and Ya. ave. s.e.
CALVARY BAPTIST CIH'RCH. STH ANT)" II
sts. n.w., Rev. Samuel II. Greene. I?.T>.. pastor.
?!?:'>(? a.m.. Sunday school, P. H. Bristow, supt.;
public worship, with sermons by the pastor. 11
a.m. and 8 p.m.j Teachers' Bible Club, Thursday,
7 p.m.; church prayer meeting, 8 p.m.; Endeavor
meetings, Tuesday, 8 p.m., and Sunday,
3:30 and 0:45 p.m. All are cordially invited.
METROPOLITAN BAPTIST. ?TH AND A~N.E..
John Compton Ball, pastor.? 9:30 a.m., Bible
school, J. O'C. Roberts, supt.; 11 a.m., "The
Crown of Dlscipleship;** S p.m., "A Night in
Jail."
IMMAM KL BAPTIST CHrRCH. AVE. OF THE
Presidents and Columbia road, Kev. <i. E. Whitehouse.
minister.?Bible school. 1>:30 a.m.; preaching
by pastor at 11 a.m. and 7:45 p.m.; music
by Miss Lewis and Miss Flora Jackson; Ix>rd*8
8iipp<>r at close of the evening service; Brotherhood
meeting. Tuesday, at 8 p.m., address by lion.
II. L. West, Commissioner, D. C.; mid-week
service, Thursday, 8 p.m.
GKACE BAPTIST. UTH AND S.C. AVE. S. E.,
Kev. F. W. Johnson, pastor.-Preaching 11. "The
Christian in His Speech;" 7:45. "After Death,
What?" S. S.. 51:30; B. Y. P. U., (5:45.
CHRMSTADELPHIAJfT
IV ICU1V(<1V)V L'v"? t UVCVPa IV* V 11* \ I
Lodge Hall. 3.'W> I*a. avc. s.e.. at 11: Hi I a.m. All
welcome. Scats free. "Preaching Nothing save
the kingdom of God. Jesus Anointed and Him
Crucified."--Acts, v1i:32; I Cor.", ii:2.
THE COURT RECORD.
District Supreme Court.
EQl'lTY COIRT NO. 1?Chief Justice
Clabaugh.
Snow agt. SIggers; clerk directed to pay
to collector of taxes fines levied on defendants:
complainant's solicitors. R. Ross
Perry & Son: defendant's solicitors, Wortliington.
Heald & Frailey.
Kimball agt. Reynolds; auditor's report
confirmed: complainant's solicitor. H. E.
Davis; defendant's solicitors, G. \V. Drew,
\\. m. umey, i,. A. Bailey and K. L,.
Montague.
EQUITY COURT NO. 2?Justice Gould.
Union Trust Company agt. Hicks: commission
ordered to rssue: complainant's soliritnr.
George K. Hamilton.
Bowling agt. Bundy; rule discharged:
complainant's solicitors, Robert E. Mattingly
and William Ellison: defendant's solicitors,
C. A. Keigwin and W. R. Andrews.
Kldd agt. Wardman; F. Walter Brandenburg
and Hayden Johnson appointed receivers;
bond, HO.OOO; complainant's solicitors,
Hayden Johnson and C. Carrington;
defendant's solicitors, Brandenburg &
Brandenburg.
Garvey agt. Ueahy; pro confesso of May
7, ll?t>7, set aside; complainant's solicitors,
C. W. Boyle and E. L. Gies; defendant's
solicitors, F. P. Sheehy, Chapin Brown and
C. H. Bauman.
CIRCl'IT COI'RT NO. 2?Justice Anderson.
Washington agt. Reavis (two cases); demurrers
to declaration sustained, with ten
days to amend; plaintiff's attorney, J.,. J."
Mather: defendant's attorneys. R. Rnss
Perry & Son and Brandenburg & Brandenburg.
Warwick agt. Glennan; motion to strike
out amended declaration granted and five
days to file amended declaration; plaintiff's
attorney, J. A. Burkart; defendant's attorneys,
Uies & White.
Sclimelz agt. Iseman; Judgment of nonsuit
against plaintiff for failure to furnish
security for costs; plaintiff's attorney, 11.
Winship Wheatley; defendant's attorneys,
Wolf <fe Rosenberg and J. I. Peyser.
Jackson agt. Jones; judgment of condemnation;
plaintiff's attorney, F. S. Key
Smith; defendant's attorneys, \V. L,. Pollard
and M. N. Richardson.
Catholic University agt. Waggaman; hear
1I1? Ui IllUblUIl 1UI I1C VY lllUI CAlCliUCU IU
June 7: plaintiff's attorneys. Hamilton, Colbert
& Hamilton; defendant's attorneys, Arthur
Peter, J. J. Darlington and W. F.
ilattingly.
Buckler agt. Phelps; judgment under seventy-third
rule for $458.10; plaintiff's attorney.
M. Strasburger; defendant's attorneys.
Ambrose & Stut'.er.
Poling agt. Capital Traction Company;
motion for new triel filed; plaintiff's attorneys.
11. II. Classic and C. 11. Syme; defendant's
attorneys. K. Ross Perry & Son.
Conger agt. B. and O. R. R. Co.; motion
*? - --- *:ee'c, n i i
IOI" new II I < 1 11.' <i, inaiiiiiu n anv/i urj, i.. M.
' Mather; defI'miant's attorneys, Hamilton,
Colbert, Yerkes & Hamilton.
Lear agt. Prudential Insurance Co.; motion
for new trial filed: plaintiff's attorneys,
Hayden Johnson, A. S. and J. K. Taylor;
defendant's attorneys. Berry & Minor and
H. B. Rowland.
PROBATE fOURT?Justice Gould.
Estate of Elizabeth Ellis; petition for probate
of will filed; attorney. E. M. Hewlett.
In re William <J. ! ". Taylor; petition to appoint
guardian. filed; attorney, Zeph. P.
Moore.
Estate of Janes Moser; will admitter to
probate and letters testamentary granted to
Anna M. Mosher; bond. $100.
Estate of Martha E. Mathiot; will dated
November 1*. ls'.Mi. filed.
Vuf ulu nf 1"' H m nn <1 will Son.
tember 2'J, 1SXK!, tiled; attorney, I?eo P.
Harlow.
The Eveiilng Star ll the official
organ of the Supreme Court of the
District Of Columbia In bankruptcy
mat:er(.
PROVIDES FREE OUTINGS.
Plans for Excursions of Poor Persons
to Salt Water.
A free outing at Chesapeake Beach for1,"i00
poor children and mothers of Washington
is a donation made by Paul Y.
Waters, general manager of the Chesapeake
Beach Railway Company. He has placed
at the disposal of Charles F. Weller, secretary
of the Associated Charities, a
train of six coaches the last Mondays in
June, July and August to transport the
nonnlo ohncon hv \fr Wullflr
I ~ J ' VWV4 l.V/1 IUC 1.1 I yes.
The 1,500 referred to will be given the
outing in batches of 500, ao that every
month 500 will be at Chesapeake Beach
all day. The first party will make the trip
Monday, June 24. The children and
mothers will be looked after by agents of
the Associated Charities. They will have
luncheon on the boardwalk, will go fishing
on the extended pier and will wade in the
shallow surf at one portion of the beachIt
is also probable that some of the amusements,
like the scenic railway and the
merry-go-round, will be thrown open to the
youngsters.
"Mr. Waters' donation is one of the most
valuable the summer outings committee has
ever received," Secretary Weller says. "To
many of those who will benefit by the three
trips 10 (.nesapeane tseacn it win De uielr
first glimpse of salt water and their first
sniff of salt air. We earinot thank Mr.
Waters enough for his substantial charity
in donating this splendid addition to the resources
of those who are laboring to llg'hten
the burdens of the city's poor in thu summer
time."
9 1
BALMY SUNSHINE LACKING
OPENING DAY OF JUNE MARKED
BY COLD RAINFALL.
Prospect of Clearing Weather Tomor
row?Record of a Distant Earthquake
This Morning.
The month of June started in today with
anything but usual June weather conditions.
A cold rain and a penetrating chill
in the atmosphere were the features Instead
of the heretofore balmy sunshine and
southern zephyrs which have usually
marked the beginning of the first summer
month. Prof. Henry, one of the official
forecasters of the weather bureau, stated
this afternoon that from present indications
the rain will continue tonight, with a good
prospect of clearing weather tomorrow.
There will be warmer weather in the west
after tomorrow, but the temperature in the
District of Columbia and vicinity will be
i uuuuuui lor several uays. mere is no
real June or summer temperature in sight
yet, according to Prof. Henry, although, he
added, conditions will be slightly warmer
Monday than they are now, and it will not
be any colder.
All Records Broken.
As stated in The Star yesterday, all records
were broken by the low temperature
throughout the country during the past
two months. An official statement issued by
the weather bureau sets forth that the
month juyst ended was remarkable as being
the second successive month of abnormally
low temperature over the middle and northern
districts east of the Rocky mountains
except along the immediate Atlantic coast.
The record, combined with that of April,
furnished a mean temperature lower by
several degrees than the combined mean of
the same two months of any previous year
of which there is record. In the vicinity
of this city the combined mean for April
and May was 53.5 degrees, 5 degrees below
?-*">" 1 tomnor'itnrfl TirHilo that f f?T
L1IO I1UI 111(11 ii iui v, u v.iuv
May alone was ">l? degrees, also 5 degrees
below the normal temperature, and equaling
the previous low record of May, l.SS'J.
Overcoats and Gum Shoes.
The continuance of the overcoat-gumshce-and-furnace
weather has had a most
depressing effect on the sales of straw
hats, gauze summer garments and other
? .1 l,.o_
IVVUrill-WCillllCl tttV-CMl'lico, wiv-mviiiif, ivv
cold soda and ice cream, and the dealers
, in such are feeling correspondingly blue
over the outlook, it is said. As yet but
few Washingtonians have had the temerity
to appear in public in straw hats or linen
uuits. In fact, but few have as yet packed
away their v.'i iter overcoats or their heavy
underwar.
Consideialj'.e attention was attracted a
few days ago by a young man who appeared
in puolic wearing a heavy, longtailed
oveicoat over his spring suit, the
whole topped off with a natty straw hat.
"As yet," an old Washingtonian said,
"overcoats, rubbers, gloves and furnace
tires are quite seasonable and pleasant,
and the coal and wood dealers have no
kick coming."
Kecord of Earthquake.
Added to the meteorological vagaries,
Prof. Willis 1j. Moore, chief of the United
States weather bureau, announces that the
seismographs at the weather bureau recorded
a diseant earthquake, beginning at
about 3:47 o'clock, seventy-fifth meridian
time, tills morning. From the evidences
of the record the origin of this earthquake
was probably at a considerable distance,
several thousand miles from Washington,
and consequently the amplitude of the motion
as recorded at Washington, was comparatively
slight, t lie maximum actual
movement of the seismograph pier being^
about two-tenths of a millimeter only. No
markt-d maximum of motion was recorded,
and the relatively stronger motions lasted
from about to 4:11 a.m. The strong
motion was about the same in both components.
The total duration of this earthquake
was slightly over one hour.
WEATHER FORECAST.
Rain and Warmer Tonight; Tomorrow
Partly Cloudy, Slightly Warmer.
Forecast till 8 p.m. Sunday:
For the District of Columbia, Delaware
unci Maryland, rain and warmer tonight.
Sunday partly cloudy and slightly warmer.
Fresh southeast to south winds.
For Virginia, rain and warmer tonight.
Sunday partly cloudy. Fresh to brisk
southeast to south winds.
Minimum temperature past twenty-four
hours, KJ; a year ago, 57.
Weather conditions and general forecast:
General rains have fallen 111 the last
twenty-four hours east of the Mississippi
and south of the Ohio; also in Indiana,
Illinois, Missouri, southeastern Kansas and
Arkansas. Elsewhere fair weather prevails.
The temperature has not changed materially
in any district.
The barometric depression now central in
southern Indiana will doubtless cause laicy
weather tonight and Sunday in the lake region
and the northern portion of the middle
Atlantic states. There will be rain tonight
in Atlantic coast districts, followed by lair |
Sunday in the southern portion of that
region. The temperature will not change
materially.
Storm warnings are displayed on Lakes
Ontario, Erie, Huron and southern Michi
gan, anil 011 the -Atlantic coast ironi iiatteras
to New York.
The winds along the middl" Atlantic coast
will bo brisk easterly; on the south Atlantic
coast fresh to brisk southwesterly, and on
the east gulf coast flesh westerly.
Steamers departing today for European
ports will have fresh and variable winds
and cloudy weather to the Grand Banks.
The following heavy precipitation (in
inches) has been reported during the past
twenty-four hours: Thomasville, 1.(58; Jacksonville,
1.72; Charlotte, 2.02; Kaleigh, 1.88;
St. I.ouis, 1.20; Cincinnati, 1.10; Louisville,
1.81; Lynchburg, 1.66; Knoxville, 1.20; Tampa,
1.34; Jupiter, 1.54; New Orleans, 1.80;
Lexington, 1.00; Springfield, Mo., 1.08;
Evansville, 1.88; Columbia, S. C.. 3.10; Weldon,
N. C., 1.08; Greenwood, S. C., 1.70;
St. Matthews, S. C., 1.50; Madison, Fla.,
2.14; Quitman, Ga., 1.82; Tallahassee, Fla.,
2.7o; Valdosta, Ga., 2.00; Waycross, Ga.,
2.0?.
Records for Twenty-Four Hours.
The following were tlie readings of the
thermometer and barometer at the weather
bureau for the twenty-four hours beginning
at 2 p.m. yesterday:
Thermometer?May 31, 4 p.m., 5(5; 8 p.m.,
55; 12 midnight. 5:!. June 1, 4 a.m., 53; 8
a.m., 04; i- iiuuu, ? p.m.,
Maximum, 0<>, at 2 p.m., May 31; mintmum,
53, at 2 p.m., June 1.
Barometer?May 31, 4 p.m., 30.05; 8 p.m.,
30.03; 1- midnight, 30.00. June 1, 4 a.m.,
29.115; 8 a.m., 211.02; noon, 20.85; 2 p.m., 20.80.
Tide Tables.
Today?Bow tide, 0:00 a.m. and 6:51 p.m.;
high tide, 12 a.m.
Tomorrow?Bow tide, 7:13 a.m. and 7:50
p.m.; high tide, 12:30 a.m. and 1:02 p.m.
The Sun and Moon.
Today?Sun rose, 4:38 a.m.; sun sets, 7:19
p.m.
Tomorrow?Sun rises, 4:37 a.m.
Moon rises, 12:18 a.m. tomorrow.
The City tights.
The city lights and naphtha lamps all
lighted by thirty minutes after sunset; extinguishing
begun one hour before sunrise.
All arc and Incandescent lamps lighted flf*/>/??
?*, < r> 1, no oftor 011 r.oct on/i civl i nr n i f V,
iccu liliuuvca aiw? ouiiuvt ?"? v-Aiuig uiiiutu
forty-five minutes before sunrise.
Visitor Has Painful Experience.
Leo J. Perrlne, twenty-four years of age,
whose home is at 34.1 Corcoran street, Baltimore,
had a painful experience last night
about 10:30 o'clock while at 15th and H
streets northeast. He was hurrying across
the street and accidentally ran against the
street railway switchman. The Baltlmorean
fell upon the pavement and before he could
regain his feet was trampled upon by a
number of pedestrians. Perrlne was unconscious
when taken to a drug store for
treatment. He recovered in a short while
and was then able to take care of himself.
*?
ARMY AND NAVY.
J
ArnJy Orders.
Capt. Clarence 8. Nettles, acting: judge advocate,
will proceed to Washington P.arracks
Hospital for observation anil treatment.
First Lieut. William H. Waldron. 29th
Infantry, will proceed to Charleston. W
Va., and report in person to the governor
r\ f WTaat Vr t roinia fnr w { t h tlio rr> i 1 i t i
of that state during the encampment.
First Lieut. John O. Steger, Coast Artillery
Corps, now attached to the Until
Company, is transferred to the unassorted
list, and will proceed to Fort Monroe, Va.,
for duty.
Capt. Harry B. Jordan has been relieved
from detail in the ordnance department and
assigned to the 8th Cavalry.
Lieut. Col. Frank L. Winn, military secretary
to the lieutenant general of the
army, is appointed an acting quartermaster.
Leave of absence for twenty days is
granted First Lieut. William O. Reed, Gth
Cavalry.
The leave of absence on surgeon's certificate
of disability granted Chaplain Leslie
R. Groves, 14th Infantry, is further extended
six months on account of sickness.
Contract Surgeon William H. Smith, now
at St. Louis. Mo., will proceed to Fort
Leavenworth, Kan., for duty.
First I?ieut. Kyle Kucker. I4tn Cavalry,
will proceed to San Francisco. Cal.. for duty
at the military prison at Alcatrnz Island,
Cal.
Naval Orders.
Commander P. \V. Coffman. from command
of the Boston to home and wait orders:
Commander F. E. Beatty, from the
bureau of ordnance, Navy Department, to
command the Albany; I.ieut. K A. Brooks,
granted thiee months' sick leave; Ensign
D. A. Weaver, from the Alabama to the
lowa; ensign u. r. i onpi'r, irom wie ? asninglon
to the Naval Hospital, New York,
N. Y., for treatment; Surgeon K. H. Marsteller,
sick leave further extended six
weeks; Boatswain W. Fremgen, to the
Maine: Boatswains \V. F. O'Oonnell and
J. Stokes, to the Chicago; Carpenter R.
Morgan, from the Chicago to navy yard.
Mare Island, Cal.; Ensign E. F. Greene,
from the Pennsylvania to home; Assistant
Surgeon R. E. Stoopes. from the Concord
to home; Assistant Surgeon W. D. Owens,
from the Villalobos to home; Assistant
Surgeon C. T. Grayson, from the Maryland
to home; Ensign W. H. Lassing, from the
Colorado to the Supply; Boatswain H. N.
Huxford, from the naval station. Cavite, P.
I., to the Supply; Assistant Surgeon C. K.
Winn, to the Villalobos; Assistant Surgeon
T. W. Raison. to the West Virginia; Assistant
Surgeon I. F. Cohn. to the Elcano; Assistant
Surgeon H. Butts, to the Maryland;
Assistant Surgeon E. C. J. E^tinge." from
the Elcano to the Concord; Assistant Surgeon
L. H. Wheeler, from the Helena to
the Raleigh; Passed Assistant Surgeon A..
B. Smith, from the Raleigh to the Helena.
IJeut. Commander W. Ball, to the navy
yard, Boston.
I?ieut. Commander T. Washington, from
bureau of navigation. Navy Department, to
PAmmQ nH Tin! rvli i n
Lieut. A. St. C. Smith, to the navy yard,
New York.
Lieut. C. E. Courtney, from command
Blakely, to the works of the Fore River
Shipbuilding Company, Quincy, Mass., duty
in connection with submarine torpedo boats
and to command Octopus when commissioned.
Lieut. A. Kautz, to the naval torpedo station,
Newport, R. I.
Lieut. F. R. Naile, to Lancaster, Navy
yard. League Island, Pa.
Knsign C. A. Blakely, from Mayflower, to
command Blakely.
Asst. Surg. H. YV. Smith, report to surgeon
general, Navy Department, Washingtnn.
f> CV _ for snppial tpmnnrarv diilv
Paymaster R. Spear, to the navy yard,
Mare Island, Cal.
Paymaster R. H. Woods, Naval Academy,
Annapolis, Md., to duty as midshipmen's
storekeeper and commissary officer, Annapolis.
Passed Assistant Paymaster S. E. Barber,
from naval station, Cavite, P. I., to home
and wait orders.
Warrant Machinist J. A. Oliver, to the
works of the New York Shipbuildng Company,
Camden. N. J., for duty in connection
with the New Hampshire.
Changes in the Ordnance Department.
By direction of the President, the following-named
officers are detailed as captains
In ordnance department:
Capt. Herman W. Schull, Coast Artillery
Corps; First Lieuts. Walter G. Penfield,
14th Infantry, Charles M. Wesson. 8th
Cavalry; William P. Piatt, Coast Artillery
Corps, and Guy E. Caiieton, Coast Artillery
Corps.
C.. U < 11 U *- J-.i- i? -
xyi. ov nun ia uiuci cu to uuiy in me
office of the chief of ordnance; Lieut Penfield
to the Springfield armory; Lieuts.
Wesson, Piatt and Carleton, to the Sandy
Hook proving grounds.
By direction of the President, the following-named
officers are detailed as captains
in the ordnance department:
First Lieuts. Glen F. Jenks. Frederic W.
Hinrichs, jr.; Wiiford J. Hawkins, ilenning
F. Colley, Lesley J. McNair. Lucian B.
Moody, Charles M. Allen, James B. Dillard,
David C. Seagrave.
The following-named officers are detailed
to till vacancies in the grade of first lieutenant
in the ordnance department:
First Lieuts. Richard C. M '.rshall, jr..
Coast Artillery Corps; Thomas B. Doe,
Coast Artillery Corps, and Lloyd P. Horsfall.
Coast Artillery Corps; Second Lieuts.
Charles A. Meals, 12th Infantry; Norman
F. Ramsey. !lth Infantry, and Richard C.
Burleson, 11th Cavalry. The officers named
will take station at the Sandy Hock proving
ground.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
NORTH RANDLE HIGHLANDS?American
Security and Trust Company, trustee,
to Geoige iC. Maddox, 1( ts lit and 21,
r m 1
uiui n .hh, aim ioi square
BAYLEY'S PURCHASE. FORTUNE ENLARGED
AND AARON?Rufus L. B.
Clarke et ux. to National Savings and
Trust Company, trustee, and Arthur E.
Randle. part containing acres; $l.
DOUGLAS?W. Walton Edwards et ux. to
Lilly Green, lot 03; $12.Y
LONGNECKKR'S AUDITION TO CONGRESS
HEIGHTS?Henry C. Anderson
et ux. to Edward J. Newcomli and Louis
F. Bradley, trustees, lot 10, square u054;
$10.
INGLESIDE?William H. Sorrell et ux. to
Roy W. Crampton, lot S7. block 14; $100.
NO. BLAIR'S COURT NORTHEASTAnn
Donaher to Martin Flaherty, lot
in, aquaic rvio, fit;.
CONNECT1CFT AVENUE HEIGHTS?
James G. Hill et ux. to Frank P. Reeside,
lot 21. square 2: $10.
NO. ?15 r STREET NORTHWEST?David
Milne to Annie Milne, lot 40. square
S10.
COLEMAN PARK?Charles T?. Frailey et
al., trustees, to Le Roy R. Finney, lots
2." anil 2t5: $10.
MERIDIAN HILL?Littleton W. Walker
to George W. Wise, lot 3(1, square 2504;
$10.
DOBBINS ADDITION?Harry T. Sbeehy
et ux. to Marion F. and Major W. Bayliss.
lot 40, block 21: $10.
COLl'MBIA HEIGHTS?Harry P. Huddleson
et ux. to Sullivan J. and Nellie B.
Ross, lot .'i7, block 25; $10.
WASHINGTON HEIGHTS?Helen Seymour
et al. to Frank P. Milburn (llfe>, Leonora
1.. Milburn (remainder), lot 17, block 4;
$10.
NO. 5421 8TH STREET NORTHWEST?E.
Clare Tot ten to Eudora A. Lane, part
lots 9 and 10, block 24, Brightwood -Park;
$10.
MOOHE & BARROI'R'S SECOND A DDI
TION?Walter F. Donaldson to I.nwrence
M. Dawson and Catherine L. Neumann,
lot 61, block 8; $3,750.
T STREET "NORTHWEST between 34th
and 35th streets?Calfus F. Frizzell et
ux. to James B. Frtzzell, part lots 2' and
31, square 1291: $10.
? r> i i rtutt inn netwcen
17th and 18th streets?Moses Offenberte
to Lawrence M. Lawson and
Catherine L. Neumann, lot 225 square
151; $10.
PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE NORTHWEST
between 14th and 15th streets?Charles
H. Bauman et ux. to Kate Dean Owen
and Jessie Owen Cugle, all interest in
part original lot 3, square 225; $5.
TWENTY-FIRST AND R STREETS
NORTHWEST?Jane E. Ames to Louise
Root, part lot 43, square 92; $10.
HARLEM-John F. Boyle to Tlllie V. Boyle,
part; $1,000.
CHICHESTER?Edmund B. Burke et ux. to
Oeoree Weitzel. lot 84 and cart lot
sr>~: $10.
BHOOKLAND?Edward O. StPwart et nx.
to Thomas K. Saunders, lot 2, block
8: $10.
N STREET SOUTHWEST between South
Capitol and Half streets?Mattle H.
Slater et vlr, John O., to Michael J.
Keane. part lot 20, square 053; $10.
NO. 028 M STREET SOUTHEAST?Anton
Zlchtl et ux. to John J. and Bertha
Brennan, lot S3, square 882; $10.
PALISADES OF THE POTOMAC-Frank ,
A. Harrison et al., trusters, to William
H. Esputa. lot IT-',
NO. 1414 PIERCE PLACE NORTHWEST
?George P. Varr to William llannan,
lot 1!M. sriunre $lt>.
BROOK 1.AND?Ella t\ M iddleton ot vir.
Frank E., to Virtie M. Rider. lot ti,
bloek :t; *10. v
SECOXn STREET SOX'THWEST between
M and N streets?John Ridille, jr.. et
ux. to Frank Johnson, lot ?m imtl part
lets .~i2 anii 7*4. squ a re '7, $1**.
VIRGINIA AVKN'l'K SOITHEAST betwctn
:td and 4th streets?James I.awlor.
trustee, to l.ouis \V. Scheuch, lot 4."?,
square 7!T; $10.
BRIGHTWOOD PARK?Joseph R. Edson
et al.. trustees, to Washington l.oan
and Trust Company, trustee, tor Equitable
Co-operative Huilding Association,
lot 24, block US; $;tou.
AlyI.EV between M and N. Half and 1st
streets southwest John 15. Lord et ux.
to Samuel Carter, lot ;!<>, square imO;
$1<>.
NO. i'127 FIRST STREET NORTHWEST?
Harriet A. Bryan et vir. Claude F? to
Francis J. and Nellie W. Phillips, lot
block IS, Dobbins" Addition; fl".
NO. ?S.~>4 CALI.AN STREET NORTHEAST?
Jolin K. Hench et ux. to Anna Reck
si?*in. mi i,K', square mo, *l??.
NO. CALLAN STREET NORTHEAST?
Eulalia W. Thomas et vir.. William J.,
to Anna Beckstein, lot 15t>, square S.V>;
?1??.
CHICHESTER?Samuel E. Allen et tix. to
Frances V. Davenport, part lot 1 SS; J.'Mki.
1XG LES1DK?Kennt'tiy & Davis Co. to
Cary Ann Bone. lot 11.'!, black 14; Jit'
CALL.AN STREET NORTHEAST between
Otli and 7th streets?Pearl G. Selby to Geo.
R. Linkins. lots 113 and 114, square Jviti;
$1<>.
WEST ECK1NGTON?Harry Wardman to
Jessie McDaniel, lot M, blo< k 7; $10.
Same to Na?nie B. 1'pton, lot S'J, block
7; $10.
THE WEEK ENDING JUNE 1, 1907.
The President and his party left for a
trip to Ohio. Indiana and Michigan. Attorney
General Bonaparte in a letter to the
President reaffirmed his decision in regard
to the labeling of whiskies under the purefood
law. Secretary Metcalf demanded of
Gov. Swanson of Virginia and President
Tucker of the Jamestown exposition that
the exclusion of sailors from pleasure resorts
near the exposition be ended at
once; Admiral Evans threatened to withdraw
the fleet. Secretary Root and Ambassador
Jusserand held a conference in
regard to a new tariff agreement between
Kranoe and the L'nited States. Tlie supreme
Court of the United States overruled
a demurrer of the state of West Virginia
in the original proceedings against
that state by Virginia, in which Virginia
seeks to cpmpel West Virginia to pay a
portion of the debt contracted by Virginia
before the creation of West Virginia. The
cabinet discussed the recent raids on
Japanese restaurants in San Francisco
and the protest of Ambassador Aokt.
Monuments to Gen. B. F. Ki-liey and Gen.
J. A. Mower were unveiled in Arlington
cemetery. The American Federation of
I?abor has ordered that no more "union
beer" be brewed. Kighty thousand cotton
mill operatives in New England received a
10 per cent increase in wages. The Birmingham,
the navy's first scout cruiser.
was successfully launcneu. Among iiioh'who
(lied were Mrs. McKinley, widow of
President McKinley, at her home in Canton,
Ohio, and Joseph L. Stickney, the
war correspondent who was with Dewey at
the battle of Manila bay.
Foreign.
The radicals in the duma took advantage
of the visit of the conservatives to Tsarskoe
Selo to table indefinitely the resolution
against terrorism; the vote was 21!) against
14(5; the preliminary debate on the agrarian
question was closed, only a few monarchists
voting to continue the discussion; radical
members again fiercely attacked the government's
policy; the duma rejected as unsatisfactory
the government explanation in
regard to the torturing of prisoners at
Riga, the matter thus going to the emperor.
The Russian social democrats in
session in London decided to sever all relations
with the constitutional democrats and
other liberal parties in Russia. Paris gave
a hearty welcome to King Haakon
and Queen Maud of Norway. The
Franco-Japanese convention was signed,
the terms were communicated to the
United States and no objections were rounn
to them. A general Strike of the French
naval reserve,/ comprising practically all
seamen. longshoremen and fishermen, began
at all ports; crews left the transatlantic
liners at Havre anil tiie steamers at Marseilles.
Persia was menaced by civil war
and the shah was blamed for massacres. A
serious rebellion broke out at Wong-Kong,
in Uie Chin-Chu prefecture, on the coast of
China; attacks on missionaries were also reported
at Lien-Chow and Paklioi. The international
cotton conference began in
Vienna. Father James Hayes, assistant
general of tihe Society of Jesus, died in
Home.
In the District.
Commissioner West gave oraers ior another
summer campaign of cleanliness In
alleys, cellars and back yards throughout
the city. The longest and most bulky petition
ever received by the Commissioners
was presented from residents and property
owners In the vicinity of Gth and
G streets, protesting against the closing of
the public well at t!th and G streets. The
Commissioners received a protest from the
heirs of Charles A. Beatty against the proposed
purchase of the old Presbyterian
burying grounds by the District for use as
a public playground. A charge was made
by residents In the northwest section of the
city that the District government was violating
two of its most stringent and Important
regulations at the District stables
on U street between 16th and 17th streets.
Changes affecting practically every employe
In the public school system were authorized
by the board of education at its meeting in
the Franklin School building. Two hundred
and four employes of the government
printing office were notified of their dismissal
from the public service. Members
of the Journeyman Plumbers' Union openly
expressed dissatisfaction with the decision
rendered by James F. Oyster, presiding
officer and umpire of the recent conference
between members of the Employers' Association
and the executive committee of the
building trades. Nicholas Scott, a confederate
veteran, whose home was at West
Falls Church, committed suicide by cutting
his throat. William W. Skinner, seventy
years of age, committed suicide by Inhaling
illuminating gas. Among those who died
was Mrs. Sarah Burnett Realty, one of
Washington's oldest residents.
Pleads Not Guilty.
Nora McDaniels, colored, was so unfortu
nate as to miss a train ror cnarioiiesviiie,
Va., yesterday afternoon, and it resulted in
the loss of her liberty. Policeman Holz of
the fourth precinct took her into custody
before another train left on a charge of
the larceny of $25 from Josie Estelle of l-'l
Gray's court southwest, with whom she had
lived. When Nora was arraigned in the Police
Court this morning on the charge of
larceny she pleaded not guilty and demand
ed a jury trial.
Nora was left in charge of the house in
Gray's court by Josie Kstelle while the latter
went to the circus yesterday afternoon,
and when the owner of the house returned
she found Nora gone wun her trunk and
clothes and found $21 in money also missing.
She reported the matter to the police,
and Nora's arrest followed.
Ltry it in
# SCRU
Mollient
SM A DELIGHTFUL
fi|s||?j Refreshing as <
ry^r'- <| Invaluable for
Splendid Cleansing Pi
>jjgp|||j Removes Stains and Gr
jHplljjS Allays the Irritation Ca
SewM Unexcelled for Clean:
Restores the C(
Cleans Plate and Jewelry.
So Vivifying after Mot
* * i r> ! _ j
II ML urucers ?nu uruggisi
1 SL'ItVilli & CO., LTD., 405 Gr
feC-vr,s,iij,ir
MEET GREAT CHIEFS
INDIANS AT WHITE HOUSE AND
INTERIOR DEPARTMENT.
Decked out In nil the peace paint. beads
and feathers that such an oc- asinn of ceremony
demanded, the whole aggregation of
Indians from ttie Buffalo Itill show called
on Secretary Garfield this morning Thcro
were eighty of the bucKp. and h. f a do re a
squaws and papooses edged i*i with the
party. A few of the Mexicans and cowpunchers
came along to pee the town, but
they did not participate?for it was the Indians'
ceremonial call upon the Interior department
chief. They came in big: automobiles
;md were ushered into the Secretary's
private room, which was crow?!< <1 with sev
VliVl UWIIIOW IIHTlingS, Willi I i .< IU.II
force of the department in the hulls and
ante-room
There were only two real N ders of the
afTKregatlon. Rocky Hear and In Tail, old
Sioux who had been to Was! many
li'mes before The commission, r >>f Indian
affairs. Mr. l.eupii. was out f town, but
Assistant Commissioner Larubce came ov? r
from the building across tin street, and
there were present also Col. > . ..iper and
Maj. Mclaughlin, the latter chief Indian
inspector, who was recently sent out to
head back the hand of Hlackftet who went
over from I'tah to shoot up tit- state of
Wyoming.
The Introductions.
The leaders of the party were Introduced
to Secretary Garfleld by Maj John M.
Burke, who stands in loco parents to all
the Indians in the show. Secretary (iarfield
satd lie was glad tn see the whole party,
and felt particularly honored by the call.
Rocky Rear, who Is quite <1.Knitted, and
who has met most of the crowni d heads of
Europe, acted as spokesman, and said the
honor was all on the side of the Indians,
who were fortunate enough to visit the chief
of the great department that watched over
them. He said he was glad to he able to
show the young men with him the power
of the government at Washington Personally
he had seen the splendors exhibited in
Washington a number of times, and was
particularly glad lo meet the Secretary because
he knew Mr. Carlield's father when
the latter was President.
It was a brief but pleasant litilo interchange
of courtesies. But before the party
left Rocky Bear anil Iron Tail trot in a
little business. They said there were some
law suits over land in the tribal allotment
and they wanted to know about employing
counsel and that sort of thing. Secretary
Garfield said that Major Laraboe was
the man who could advise them on tho
subject, and Rocky Bear said that was all
he wanted to know, lie wanted to get at
headquarters and would have Major Burke
write a letter to Major Larabee setting out
the whole matter.
Call at White House.
The party then left the Interior Department
and went up to the White House.
They all wanted to see the tepee of the
great father, and all of them solemnly
marched through the lower rooms of tho
nuu?f. in hirr gircu luuiu i\?m t\y utai
stopped and told the young men that he
had had the honor of dining there with
President Grant about thirty-nine years
ago. He was one of the signers of th?
great peace treaty, and was sent to Washington
as one of the representatives of the
tribe.
Maj. McLaughlin m^t two old acquaintances
in the party, it was quite a striking
incident. The major was formerly the
agent at Standing Rock, and in 1HSI there
were 2.873 Indian prisoners sent down the
Missouri to the agency in a single day.
Among them were Chain Man and 1^ at her
Strip, who had been on the warpath and
were rounded up with the rest of the hostiles.
As soon as they saw Maj. McLaughlin
they recognized him, and called
him by name, saying they were glad to
meet him again under more cheerful conditions.
That was not exactly what they
said, but it was the drift of it. The conditions
were certainly changed, for here they
were riding around Washington in automobiles
instead of being held as prisoners
of war at an Indian agency.
TWO FIRMS COMBINE.
?????
Incorporated Under Name of R. W.
& J. B. Henderson, Inc.
According to an announcement made today
the firms of Richard \\\ Henderson
of 1100 F street northwest and James B.
Henderson, 931! F street northwest, have
been incorporated under the firm name of
R. W. & J. B. Henderson, Inc. The news,
it is believed, will be a source of much
interest to the hundreds of customers who
have heretofore gone to the two houses of
the Hendersons when in need of any article
pertaining to the decorating and furnishing
of the home.
It is the intention of the Messrs. Henderson
to shortly erect an addition to the
premises at 1100 F street northtvest, extending
the building through to G street
and to be known as 1 lO.S G street. Thus
nk/M.* T 1 .. r 4V.:.. 1. ^
CX I r>J 11 L t/ri.ClllUVI 1 VI 11HD ? ?l i IIIC IIUUCC
of Henderson, according to the plans already
prepared, will consist of h modern
five-story building containing about 20,000
square feet of floor space and forming a
continuous building from F street through
to G street. Alterations are also being
discussed for a proposed addition to the
premises at 1100 F street in the addition of
two stories, and which, upon completion,
will give the firm about 35,000 square feet
of floor space, with a depth of feet, for
the display of an up-to-date line of everything
pertaining to the decorating and
furnishing of the home and with every
modern facility for meeting the wants of
the patrons of the house. The Messrs.
Henderson announce that until the completion
of the improvements the business of
the new lirni will be conducted at 1100 and
9.'t3 F street, respectively, under the firm
name us set forth In the articles of incorporation.
In the new line of goods as offered by the
firm, combining all that is newest and In
each instance of high grade, the members
of the new firm expect a continuance of
the pleasant relations that have existed
between them and their customers, and
declare that the same courteous treatment
that has always been the motto of the
house of Henderson will be accorded as
in the past.
Body of Baby Fished From River.
While fishing from the wharf at the foot
oi .1a sireet souuieasi yesieraay anernoon
about 3 o'clock, William Duvull of 1116 K
street southeast, pulled the bo ly of on infant
from the water. The young man felt
something heavy on the end of las line
and after experiencing a little trouble he
pulled it ashore Me was horrified when he
found the hook had become imbedded in the
decomposed body of a baby, hut he pulled
the corpse ashore and notified the police
The body was removed to ihe morgue,
where it was viewed by the coroner today.
No evidence of crime appeared The coroner
directed that the body be interred in
potter's field.
f
roue BATH I
BB'S %
Ammonia
PREPARATION Jp?
* T nrlrlcU R itV)
i x ux n.JOJx i-?u kii. m jf ~?7fl|
Tcilet Purposes.
eparation for the Hair. .<
ease Spots from Clothing
used by Mosquito Bites. ifejaj
sing the Finger Nails.
)lor to Carpets. Wm
Softens Hard Water. ?yjr
oring and Other Sports. V
bs, 25c per Large Bottle j
eenrrlch Street, XKW YORK. 1

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