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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 08, 1907, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-06-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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5; 5
Peace Parlia
;-' -k
|| ffoiuod 3n any
Samuel d
every union I
The Sout
the country,
I fl j rt o j j
|| ooitim mrasitrucit
|| The Warpatl
||; Every
II ?
_ _
p urn rllainnipi
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H Airship Asc
|| Hundlred 01
is ? t _n
|| mg new ana
II Each Day.
|| Exhibit Ek
With the B
7r < i ti att r tlti
$1 on toe worua
Arts, Com oile
II uffactmre.
Hotel Rat
Ml mind reds of f
|| celflent Boar*
II Private iiomn
it able Prices.
Vj^U :
Retired Medical Director of the
United States Navy.
Funeral From St. Paul's Roman Catholic
Church Tuesday.
JDeath Took Place in the Emergency
Hospital at an Early
Hour Today.
M-' ht al Director K"bert Augustine Marnion.
I". 8. N., retired, founder of the
Naval .%! Ileal School and Museum of Hypiene
at "J.".d and K streets northwest, was
summoned b; death at the Emcrgencj' Hospital
at ti J<> oVloek this morning, the Iram
lire < iuse of his death being diabetes.
3 i w ih stricken suddenly shortly after 11
f elo k yesi -rday morning. as stated in The
S*ar and lived i.nly to see the light of
u u! r uay. Shortly after he died the body
D.\ Robert A. Marmion.
t-:n r-iiiovt-! to undertaking rooms on
J V!in.-*> ivania av> nu> northwest, to he [ire!
i for burial. Although the exact time
of tii. funeral 1 .s not been set. it wiU
j.. . : lily be held Tuesday morning from
S 1* nil's l;.?rn;in Catholic Church. Father
Ma<'kln otti< iating.
For s?.\fral uays past I >r. Marmion had
1 .i. li.- !??.- i an J e- >m plained to the meml
"is uf his family, hut his ailment was not
r. <ar?h .1 as serious in any way. lie left
1 :s i >iu.- ^u nlay morning. feeling jus we'll
iis .. !,a:l hr-n at any time recently, and
1 >k i]> ins duties ill the Mills building as
a member <'f the medical examining an<l
retirement board of the Navy Department.
About II o'clock he started along Pennsylvania
avenue with I>r. I>wlght Dickinson
nriti Surgeon General Rixey. As they
neared the Intersection with 15th street
northwest. Dr. Marmlon suddenly fell to
it he. pavement, with a slight exclamation of
j>aln. He became unconscious, and the
##**#* *
t IHIadley of Yale: 4
* IW? (fTi xi r/"k *m iw? fl ^"KTf f/> ^41 it" H-O />
J 1111(01. V ^ <aj.^llilll<& V&lul ILM<&
^ocharaan, Director <
mraeimt: "There are I
of the expositions s:
jomnipers, President
labor urn a in to visit tl
hern Publishers' As
north as well as
O _ _ tl _ ft
Hon ana piieasure.
h Complete in
of Warships I
ton Roads.
;enslons and a
;her Interest
Novel Events i
Hidings Filled
est Examples
's Progress in
rce and Man=
es Low and
Rooms amid Ex= |
! to Be Had in
les at Reason
doctors who accompanied him saw that the t]
attack was a serious one, and summoned h
the Emergency Hospital ambulance. He h
was quickly removed to that institution. C
The members of his family were quickly t
notified of His serious condition, and his p
relatives called at the hospital last night.
Mrs. Marmion hastened to her husband's
side, and remained there until death occurred.
Dr. William Marmion, local oculist,
who is a brother of the dead man, S
was also notified and he remained at the
bedside during the night with Mrs. Marmion.
About 8 o'clock last nieht Dr. Marmion
became unconscious, and remained so until
the end.
His Career. *
Dr. Marmion was born in Harper's Ferry, ^
September 6, 1*44. His parents were able (]
to give him a good education, and after
attending the public schools of that historic ^
town he was sent to Mount St. Mary's *
College, Maryland, where he received the
degree of A.B., and later he attended the ^
University of Pennsylvania, where he ^
studied medicine and was given the degree
of M L). 1
The official records show that Dr. Mar- ^
mion was appointed an assistant surgeon 1
in the navy in March, ItHHS. After a year's
service at the Naval Hospital, New York,
he was successively attached to the United
States ship Galena, Ossipee, Cyane, Pensacola
and Saranac, all of the Pacific fleet,
up to July, l'J72, when he began a year's
service at the Naval Hospital in this city.
Krom August. lftT.'t, to October, lS7t>, he was
attached to the United States ship Alaska
on the European station, and afterward
served at the navy yard, Boston, the Naval
Hospital, Mare Island. Cal. He was
promoted to the grade of surgeon in June,
1S79, and served on the training ship Portsr\,,?A>,nr
y.p thut l-oo T. llnill V/-?_ I P
111UUU1 11 UiU WlWIJCl Ul UUU J C*. 1 Ulliu *^V<vomber,
1SS2, when he was transferred to
headquarters of the Marine Corps in this
He remained on duty there until January,
1SSG, when lie embarked on the United
States stt-amer Juniata and made a threeyear
cruise around the world. After a
short service on the receiving ship Franklin
lie served for two years at the navy yard,
Norfolk. He was then stationed at the
uoston navy vara ior inree years. 1
From February to June. 1894, he was on I
spei ial duty at the Smithsonian Institution '1
and then served for two years as fleet sur- 1
K>',>n of the South Atlantic station. In June, t
he was promoted medical inspector j
and was on duty in this city July, ISii'J, J
tirst as a member of the board of inspec- I
tion and survey and then as attending surfeon
at the Washington navy yard. J
Promoted in 1899. p
In October, 1809. he was promoted medical J
director, and was in charge of the Naval f
Hospital in Philadelphia from November, *
until April, 11(01. During that j>eriod j
he- represented the medical corps of the
navy at the meeting of the American 5
I Medical Association. c
In April, l'.?il. he was assigned to duty as |s
president of the medical examining board '<
and the board of medical examiners at the t
X ivy Department, and continued to serve v
as u member of those boards up to the time t
of his death, notwithstanding liis st: tutory
transfer to the retired list. September G, o
l'.MKi, on account of age. He had the rank t
of rear admiral. a
In Dr. Marmion saw the great need t
>>f ,l ikiv.il mid'.i'al school to orovide t>roi)- r
erly equipped and properly educated stu- v
dt-nt.H fnr the naval medical staff; and
through his inlluence and that of others F
whom he interested the Naval Medical a
School was started at ^3 and E streets A
northwest, and in recognition of his serv- C
icts in the Interest of the school he be- J
came the llrst president. He served as s
president for three years, recently retiring i:
from that work. He organized the school
ana sianeu us iincieni course 01 instruction
and discipline.
Was Twice Married. ^
I)r. Marmlon waa twice married. His
tir?t wife was Miss Carrie Van Voorhees,
and two daughters were born to them?
Caroline Marmion, now a sister of charity. '
and Mrs. Alanna O'Sullivan, who now re- 1
side9 in Europe. Both survive him. He '
afterward married Miss Beatrice Paul, '
daughter of Gen. G. R. Paul. U. S. A., and I
she survives him. together with three sons? c
Paul Chauteau, Robert Tylden and Louis t
Preble, who live at Dr. Marmlon's late
home In the Portner apartment house, 15th 1
and U streets northwest. t
Dr. Marmlon was a regular attendant of (
41 have vflsited all
A AO t* A
nmosit sausiractory a
General Buffalo En
features of the Jam
imce Clhiicflurn"
American Federate
ie exposition.
.sociation declared
south, east and w
n r?v l 1 j 1 r
dJ .
iC \IT17 2
Low rates oira railir
agemts for informs
he Catholic Church, and since taking up i
im home In the Portner several years ago
ie has been a communicant of St. Paul's j
)hurch. He was a member of the Sons of i
he American Revolution and several other
atrlotlc organizations.
locial Function of Leesburg?Other
News Matters.
pecial Correspondence of The Star.
LEESBl'RG, Va., June 8. 1007.
At the annual horse show cotillon by the
^eesburg Assembly at the town hall a
arge number of guests were present from
vashington. Haltlmore. Alexandria, Fhilalelphia,
Warrenton and Charles ToWn.
The cotillon, which was led by Mr. and
rlrs. R. C. L. Moncure of Falls Church,
'a., was danced by the following: Misses
sabel Magruder of Washington, D. C.;
Vhite of New Orleans, La.; Leila Stelner of
Alexandria, Va.; Lambert of Philadelphia;
gillie Rust of Lexington, Va.; Slack of
Vashington, D. C.; Jean Watt Davy of Ralimore,
Md.; Earline Newton of Falls
'liurch, Va.; Patience and Mabel Van De anter
of Paeonian Springs, Mary Arthur
'"endall, Sara Rives Morris, Florence Van
X'vanter. Rebecca Harrison, Maria Harrion,
Lilias Janney. Myra English, Ruth
)ihrel! .Tnliet Avers TCnnpv T-pe .Tannfv
iFiolet Alexander, Mrs. John A. Gibson,
Jrs. William Preston Gibson, Mrs. William
Metzger, Mrs. Harry T. Harrison, Mrs.
(ohn Whipple. Mrs. Eveleth English, Mrs.
t. H. Lynn. Mrs. Thomas S. Whipple, Mrs.
.'ivian Van Devanter of Ishpeming, Mich.;
Messrs. Max and Louis Wiehle of Wlehle,
.'a.; Sydney and Ray Babson of East Oringe,
N. J.; Mahlon H. Janney of Alexaniria,
Va.; William F. Rust of Pittsburg,
- a.; Welghtman of Washington. D. C'.;
" hillip Meek, of Paeonian Springs; R. R.
"air of Fairfax, Va.; Nelson Osburn of
'harles Town, W. Va.; Howard M. Fadepy
of Pittsburg, Pa.; J. W. Harper of
Vashineton. D. CJ. M. Ol.ineett^nf Rnrrv
ille, Va.; A. Howard Osburn of Charles
'own, W. Va.; A. D. Trundle of Poolesille,
Md.: B. P. Harrison of Washington, ,
>. C.; R. L. Humphrey of Bluemont; E. H.
'otts of Washington. D. C.; George Wed- '
lerburn of Dunn Loring. Va.: Frank
lumphrey of Bluemont; Webb of Washingon;
Charles F. Harri6on, Riohard H. Tebbs, (
r.. of Blackwell Smith, Anthony Dibrell,
R. H. Alexander. Hubert T. Pilaster, ''
larrv P. Gibson, Robert Preston, William
Metzger, W. Preston Gibson, Pollock
anney, Dr. John A. Gibson and others. .
Mrs. Eveleth English entertained at sup- ]
>er after the german the following guests:
li.-ses Leila Steiner of Alexandria, Myra
English. Violet Alexander and Messrs. J. W. <
larper of Washington, D. C.; Malilon If. 1
annoy of Alexandria. H. E. Cole, Edgar
Jttleton and Richard H. Tebbs, jr.
Leroy Turner, Joseph Stringfellow and
lartin Jones, all colored, confined in the
ounty jail in Leesburg for macicious as- '
aults. sawed two bars of a window asunder 1
ist Wednesday evening and scaled the high
nick wall of the jail yard. Their escape
fas soon discovered and pursuit made, but
hey have not yet been apprehended.
Mrs. Roundsdell, wife of Maj. Koundsdell
f Washington. D. C., fell from the porch of ,
he court house here last Tliursdav tiieht
.ad broke her right hip. She was removed
o a hospital in Washington on the Friday
norning train. Major and Mrs. Roundsdell
cere tihe gtiests of Mrs. James B. MeCabe. '
Dr. Joseph Van Devanter Milton, a young 1
ihysician of Hamilton, Loudoun county, .
ind Miss Anne Page Mawry of Alexandria, (
'a., were married at Christ Episcopal
'hurch in that town Wednesday, Rev. J. !
.Iel,aren Brydon of Baltimore. Md.. as
isted by Rev. William J. Morton, offlclat- I
at. ,
Lction by Members of Army and ]
Navy Union.
The members of Admiral David D. Por- .
er Garrison, No. 0, Army and Navy Union, i
vere out in force at a meeting in Grand
Irmy Hall last evening to elect delegates to \
he national convention of the Army and ;
Mavy Union of the United States in this \
;ity July 17, and to arrange for partlcipa
ion in the event. Those elected were Com- 1
nander Thacker E. Lee, Senior Vice Com- I J
nander Charles W. Blush, Past Garrison I ,
Commanders William H. Coulter, Jamea' I
the expositions nra t
rchitectuiral sincces
[position, Diplomat
lestown Exposition
;on of Labor, in a ?
by resolution on A
est, will find in t
st * ?i'
u ^
niSLJs, J MI
ton Papers for Ct
?oad and steamship
atioini about the exjp
S-* ?^-.
Campbell, J. J. Gordon and William A.
Hickey. The alternates to the two dele?ates-at-large
are Dr. E. . . Pettys and
Oliver Preston. The delegation was not instructed.
but it is said it favors the selection
of a local man for national commander.
The recent ruling by Assistant Secretary
of the Interior Wilson, approved by the Secretary.
by which a large "number of civil
war veterans are removed from the pension
rolls?the ninety-day men?because they
were during a portion of that period on
furlough, was discussed, and a resolution
offered by Mr. Hickey was adopted deprecating
the action of the Interior Department
and pledging the support of Porter
garrison to act in unison with the G. A. R.
in its protest against the "seemingly unfair
ruling." Capt. A. A. Robins of Gen.
William F. Barry Garrison made an address
favoring the resolution.
T>r T .00 cairi ho ia r? f tha nr\! ni r?r? thafr tha
ruling will not stand If the question is
taken to the courts. He suggested that the
national convention take the matter up
with President Roosevelt.
Information was received from Winnebago,
Manitoba, that the wife of Sergt.
John J. Strain of Rarry garrison died recently,
and resolutions of sympathy were
Among the visitors who made short addresses
were Capt. E. A. Robins of Gen.
Rarry garrison, 11. Gillenan, A. VanZahn
and J. Snider of Roosevelt garrison, and
Lemuel Fugitt, late of the U. S. Marine
It was announced that next Wednesday
\r I I urill nl?r.t
vjru. vju/ v. lie hi j uai i iovii n in
nine delegates; next Thursday evening
Gen. William F. Barry Garrison will also
elect Its quota of representatives to lue
national convention, and that a caucus of
the four garrison delegates will be held to
formulate a plan of campaign to be followed
by the local men at the encampment.
fron trades Council at San Francisco
Takes Action.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 8.-The committee
of the Iron Trades Council met and
ratified the agreement entered into between
the employers and the men on
May :il last, on a basis of which the recent
strike was declared off. Under the
agreement the men returned to work under
the same conditions of hours and wages
which prevailed when they struck, the
agreement to remain in effect for eighteen
The employers, however, conceded that
commencing December 1, 1!>08, there shall
be a reduction of fifteen minutes in the
workday every six months until an eighthour
day is reached on June 1, 1910, and
which shall be in effect thereafter. The
ratification of this agreement affects 2o,(H)0
men, who will now return to work at once.
1 ne IIlaL'XlinJSlS UIUUC im>*r inn niftiiru
the ratification, but it is believed they will.
Suspected of Having Started Fire in
PHILADELPHIA, June 8.?A negro has
been arrested by the police on suspicion of
Slaving started the fire at 1122 North Third
,* *U I ? ~ 1 ? 1 ^ ?,UI
311C7CTL, Litis tilj , cai IJr J tra LCI Hajr m WiiiCil
ane man lost his life and several other persons
were more or less seriously injured. J.
J. Reynolds, the negro, was employed in the
tailoring establishment of Isaac Greenbaum
ind was seen running away from the place
ibout the time the first was discovered. He
was held in $5,tX>0 ball for a further ex
amlnatlon. He claims the Are was started
t>y a lace curtain coming in contact with
Ek lighted gas Jet.
Greenbaum's family was asleep when the
[Ire was discovered. Kscape by the stairway
was cut off, and all rushed to the third
HOOT, iuiccuuauiu o iwu iccu-j'cttl -uiu son,
Abraham. jumped to a window ledge on the
second floor and reached the street unhurt,
rhe father, mother and daughter, aged
nineteen years, followed, but all missed the
ledge and fell to the sidewalk. Greeabaum,
who was sixty-two years of age, was killed
Eilmost Instantly, and the mother and
laughter sustained internal injuries and
their condition is serious. Several other
members of the family were taken from the
burning house by firemen.
:he last twenty yea
' O /> t< v tia d <vo A\ ?t<to /> <10 n /7 /-m /
a cvo uiiu /^MMIICU ii^ai :
Representative of
that are dastimictly
speech before the V
ivu u(ui. u. ^ v ^ u
he Jamestown Ex
/a n n\ n
^ WW u\u
n n
11? II
)mplete Program.
p limes. See ticket
Racing a Big Feature of Afternoon
Rapid Time Made by Single-Cylinder
Interesting Event in Which Men Who
Go Sound Corners Recklessly
Automobile races, city style, were the
special features of the Elks' rural jubilee
and barn dance yesterday afternoon at the
Benning race track, and a good-sized
crowd watched the horseless wagons do
the Marshal Collins' act. During the afternoon
and evening the rural village attractions
were well patronized, and the barn
dance was as great a success last night as
it was the night before. At the close of
the jubilee all who attended voted that the
initials of the Elks, B. P. O. E., stood for
"Best People On Earth" to entertain.
The event of the day was the ten-mile
race for gasoline cars listing at $:i,000 and
under, In which only Elks could enter.
When the competing honk wagons lined up
? . 1, . ^ 4> 'Pnnl
iuui hcic luuuu ill 111c iai;c?luuac ui
Miller, A. Loehl and E. H. Neumeyer, jr.,
with Charles P. Stolilman driving for I-"red
Geyer. The first three exploited Columbia
cars and the latter a Buick. As soon as
the cars crossed the line Tom Miller gave
his spark controller a turn and shot out
ahead of the others. Eoehl fell in second
and Neumeyer was third. For a quarter
of a minute following Maryland dirt honored
by the tread of many a Derby winner
obscured the view of the racers. AH
the machines took a good pace and crossed
tiret milo Hno in 1 IS Tnm MllItT
gradually pulled away from the others,
the order just after the start being maintained
until the eighth lap. when E. H.
Neumeyer jumped up the sparker, turned
on more gasoline and started in to overtake
Loehl's machine. Coming down the
stretch of the eighth lap Neumeyer brought
the crowd to its pedal extremities and
made them exercise their vocal organs by
passing Loehl's machine. Then he started
out for Tom Miller. But Miller was sliding
arouncf corners "just as easy" as could be.
and . laintained a pace that put him far
in uie leaa. ne crusseu inc juit; an cao.*
winner in 16 minutes 5 seconds. Neumeyer
was second and Loehl third.
Single-Cylinder Motorcycles.
The first race of the afternoon was for
single-cylinder motorcycles, for three miles.
There was a good field of starter) and
when they were "Off, M. E. Mangold was
ahead, with Pat Throop second. The "lazyman's
bikes" kept up their incessant
v ourin 01 juiy ceieorauon noise arounu me
track In the same position tor two laps.
Then Pat Throop began to let out Ills mainsails
and hoisted the flying jib. Mangold
was going some, but Pat Throop was going
some more, and he passed the leader and
rode home an easy winner, making the
three miles in 4:48. Mangold was second
anu ueurst) *v. isemi way ujiru.
The second event proved a procession. It
was a five-mile contest for gasoline cars
listing at $1,230 and under. J. A. Muehleisen
d car, managed by Sam Luttrell,
came home a winner, with Charles Miller
second, and C. F. Hackett, driving A.
Loehl's car, third. The time was 8:02.
The last event was for the men that
don't care how they slide around corners or
stir up the dust of the track. This was a
*#*#### *>*4f<X***<**1t#>#**1W#16**<X H
rs: at the Jamestov
since the Chicago
the United States ;
' better an every sem
Irgiroia State Fede
intelligemit mami au
position ample opi
W President Oedi
11 n n iffl a
ov U41 Ull^
|!|| Virginia Ho
| Week, June I
I Military P
the Best Org^
the Country,
gether with
! Troops, form
| Military Gamr
| at any Exposi
JMl rtOTt r /rn A IT /> i
XVli.iU.li J llfilLlllHUl U
elation, Juir
The Jarnesl
tion Qroymids i
ii IT 1) AV /TTt y4l
imp 1111 U^LPiHAUS,
Newport Nev
I Point and n
| Reached by s
rnes jainxril trails
: i O
to press bmre
J| booklet and mi
twenty-five-mile contest. In which were entered
Wallace C. Hood, who broke the IfKKmile
record at the track Decoration day
with his 0<>-horsepower Thomas car; Karry
A. Orme. handling a 40-horsepower sixcylinder
Ford machine, and J. E. L,utz. with
a 4i>-horsepower Oldss machine. In charge
of John A. Pfister. Hood was .he only one
who had the good fortune to keep going,
and without being pushed at all, ..e made
the twenty-five laps of the track In 32:0!).
A tire of the Olds machine gave way on
the turn of the seventh lap, and the driver's
chances, like tins tire, liattened right out.
Orme also found that his machine had the
stomach ache or something of the sort that
iu mo-uHUiea, anu lie sioppeu lu use
a stomach pump in the ninth lap. Both
the disabled machines started again, but
did not speed the full distance. J. E.
Lutz was awarded second money.
Fails to Break Record.
Wallace Hood attempted to break the
mile record for the track, of 1.09, made by
Barney Oldfield a couple of years ago. His
time, however, was three seconds slower
than that made by the green dragon.
If a peculiar cat-like animal with white
f A ? 1 1 ~ ??. X 1,
lux auu d vviiu rjc tans ai ) uui ua<.k uuui,
looking for something to eat. drop a few
grains of salt on his tall, grasp the animal
by the left toe of the right hind foot and
preserve him alive. Then If you notify Mr.
Schmidt, the bird-store man, that you have
his missing 'possum, he will express 'his
grateful acknowledgments. The white
'possum was Thursday an attraction at the
circus, but yesterday it left for a place unknown
and bent bars indicated his method
nf ftcAinn
A pair of Kentucky-bred horses, a dappled
chestnut In color, were exhibited on the
track by B. F. McCauley. The horses are
so well broken that they will drive without
reins and are easily guided. They won
much admiration.
The officials for tihe races were: Honorary
referee, Maj. Richard Sylvester; referee,
Royce Hough; judges, F. C. Berens, Clif
I.,ong, E. H. Neumeyer, jr.; secretary of
rating committee and entries, B. C. Wash
ington; timers. H. M. Woodward. Otto Jacobi,
D. N. Walford; starter, E. P. Hough;
clerk of course, R. Jose; umpires, E. G.
Sehafer, E. Newton Bowman, Frank M.
Peirce, J. A. Kimberiy, A. Loehl. Col. E.
Crell, R. A. Klock, Abe Cohen, T. R. Miller;
committee of arrangements, F. C. Berens,
chairman; A. Loehl, S. G. Kimberiy, E. G.
Sehafer, P. J. Foley, J. D. Frazee, Gus.
Brill, C. P. Stohlman. E. H. Neumeyer. jr.,
E. Newton Bowman, Frank M. Peirce,
Honrv Hammond.
At the Barn Dance.
"By the groat horn spoon, that 'ere fiddlin'
just makes me want to shake out my feet,"
remarked Si, as he stroked his goatee and
watched the many couples trip the light
fantastic toe in the barn at Benning race
track yesterday afternoon and evening
during the progress of the rural jubilee and
barn dance under the auspices of the local
Klks. Si strolled in through the gate of the
race track yesterday along with several
thousands of others, most of whom do not
realize as well as Si does that milk does
not come from milk wagons and the public
"S'manthie, she just got a pesky notion
that she wants to come to town every
week, and being as she can't drive the
mare what's afraid of them there goldarned
horseless buggies, 'course I has to
come along. ' While she is gaddin' along
with 'Squire Perkins' wife, what has the
rheumatics so bad, I just thought I would
see if any mail had been sent to me."
As Si walked over toward the "Pohiek"
post office, which was the first attraction
on the grounds, he stopped to read again
the familiar sign which had been posted
there for some time. On one side of the
delivery window he read: "Male not called
for every day will be sent to Anycoster."
The other notice was as follows: "Notis?
Trains leaves for Skudunk every 23 minutes."
Si was met at the delivery window
by one of the handsome postal clerks,
with the same winning and sheckle-entic
ing smile mat nis iieiguuuis nave inuucu
to know at similar affairs in the city recently.
Si's jeans were lightened to the
extent of 10 cents, and a package, carefully
done up with ribbons and tissue
paper, was delivered to him.
"I'll bet that 'ere Congressman what tole
me my corn crop was the best In this county.
and he knows, 'cause he traveled all
over it, has got the government to send me
some seed," remarked Si, examining ttie
package. When he caught a glimpse of the
contents he slipped the package Into his
yn Exposition
9 4,
World's Fair." II
at The Hague
ise than were || j
ration, urged
no woman DO
porttunaty for
icatesQeorgia ft
Momifdl^i v.
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: HO. I
>rme=Coimiinig ||
12th to 19th. ||
ageamtry by it
ainSzatSons 5n j[|
which, to= k
the U. S. ||
the Largest ||
iip ever seem
ition. II
achers' Asso= i|i
ne 24 to 2fa. II
town Exposi= ||
ire on Hammp= ||
across from ?|
ys and 0!d
ear Norfolk. ||
tearners, ffer= f|
y cars. Write |J
au for room
apoff grounds. l'|
vAiL ,-'.l
pocket with haste and refused to say what
he had received. But some one who happened
to be looking at Si at the time whispered
to the crowd around that the contents
had a yellow covering and Si's countenance
reminded <iim of the contents after he had
seen It.
Visit the General Store.
Si had an idea that he could paddle his
own canoe, until he went into the general
store, which occupied the prominent location
in the town next to the federal building,
where the post office and the village
blacksmith shop are located. But Si found
a new kind of paddle at the general store,
and he soon found that the whirl of a wheel
that occupied a prominent place was more
interesting than tne whirling of a reaperand-binder;
and he was making a rapid collection
of vases and Jardinieres, etc.. as the
result, when S'manthie happened to pass.
She had not been president of the foreign
missionary society of her church for nothing,
and she knew the w-heel was some
heathen device to separate her from the proceeds
of the farm labor.
Si was soon afterward seen going toward
the "barn" where the "fiddlin' " set him
thinking of his courting days, when HI and
Juke were also buzzing round "S'inanthie."
All the accessories of a barn were found
there. The hay and grain lofts were well
represented by the sheaves and bundles of
grain used In profusion overhead. There
was the load of hay at the entrance, and
over in one corner was the place for the
stock. The horses were-chewing hay from
the manger, the chickens were eating corn
and laying eggs, and there were cats, dogs
and other animals. Tlie barnyard adjoined,
where the cow cihewed her cud and others
in charge chewed the remnant of clothes.
Si took In the one-ring circus, which haj)paned
to be in town; he had to go because
S'manthie wanted to look in. and of course
he didn't want to go. He saw an excellent
performance. Including bareback riding,
^juiiiaaiiu mii n nuu me v\ uuunilil 111tists"
wlio performed at the concert, which
was announced when the performance wan
"not half over yet."
Elaborate Plans for the Celebration at
Jamestown Exposition.
NORFOLK, V'a., June N.?Company E. 1st
Regiment of Georgia Infantry, from
Wiivncsluirn rlpfif p-na i.i r^nn-cAnt tlifl
Georgia National Guard at the Ueorgia day
celebration at the Jamestown exposition
Monday and to act as a i ersonai escort for
President Roosevelt, arrived tod*iy in heavy
marching order and went immediately into
car.sp at the exposition groundss.
President Mitchell of the Georgia state
commission, Mrs. Steele of Atlanta, who has
charge of the silver service to be presented
by the people of Georgia to the battleship
Georgia; Mrs. Hughes, hostess at the
Georgia building, and many others have already
arrived. Gov. Terrell. with tinGeorgia
official party, Mayor Joiner <-f Atlanta,
the 5th Georgia Regiment, coming
iiiii itfu'i:i 11 v from Atlanta, .mjo strnni? an.l
the Georgia naval reserve, from Savannaii,
will arlve this afternoon and tomcrr.nv.
Bungling Workman Causes an Almost
Serious Accident.
PARIS, June 8.?Santos Dumont had a
narrow escape today from sustaining serious
injuries. If not losing his life. He
started to try a new airship at daylight in
a field at Bagatelles. The machine was
mounted on bicycle wheels and speeding
along at a rapid pace preparatory to making
a flight when a bungling workman
tightened the guy rope, caus.,ig the tall
of a small balloon above the aeroplane to
sag, with the result that the propeller
touched the ground, rebounded and ripped
... *? ? Ko Pnrtlina al <> Qnn fna l*.i
Uir feao uag. i vi imiaitij wanu'j i.'umont
shut off the motor In time to prevent
an explosion being caused by he escaping
gas. The aeronaut was badly shaken up.
but Is not discouraged and will try again
so goon as his combination balloon-aeroplane
apparatus is repaired. He hopes
eventually to develop a speed cl about 100
kilometers an hour.

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