OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 20, 1907, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-07-20/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

Or. Lyon's
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
Cleanses and beautifies the teetb
and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement for
over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
PREPARED BY
I. W. Lyon, D. D. S.
! B
O'ur Sema-Animuall
Redmicitaoim Salle
i
of Sui 011 inner
Shoes
Es Now on Hand,
|
ILP W/TT S r??
occ u'miir osin ^atnui???
loirnense Vailuss,
Robt. Cohen & Sera, ; '
II14 F St. N. W.
,i| Jr2nsii.tn.th40
lir 1
Store Closed 5 P. M.; Saturdays, J P. M.
/^arcful attention given
^ to all correspondence.
Goods sent on approval;
express prepaid,
GALT&BRO.,
Established Over a Century, j
Jeweller:, Silversmiths, Stationers, i
1107 Penn. Ave.
u..
r J
V "
i Coal Bills Can
Be Reduced 30% i
Vacuum I ~by the Vac
j uum Heating Sys?It
em in your bome.
IMeSi.t!n!g Mave >'our steam plant
-'changed to a vacuum
~ system: the cost Is
&VSt?Nl. very reasonable. Ks
: timates up>>n request.
Hiafobard Heating Co,
Otfl ?*s. 91* F ??t. n.w. 'I'houe Main 448.
tu. th.2H
V
Cali up John Hartung, 108 Florida
ave. ('phone N. 1381) for the
rooftt delL-loua and purest all-cream vanilla ICE
CRRAM
All My Excellent Stock of
Hair Goods
Greatly Reduced
(3.SO an*! M 00 Switches noc $2.30 and VS.00.
Gray Switches $4 78 now $1 00.
*11 prices, $5.00 now $1.00.
$f> oO now $3 SO.
I.pa's Hair M-'dt-'Slit. SI Restores irrav hate fn
BDtural color?OL' All ANTE ED. 1'reveots fulling
hair.
Hairdrt'Sfcinfr. Rinmpoolnc. Dreln* and Bloaruinc
3. HELLER'S, S?n.V
""cubing !
^ 'DOG DAYS' I
?is the time your pet cats and !
flog* should have greatest care.
An occasional dusting with
Thompson's INSECT POWDER
Wll.l. KKK.I' TilKM lllir I'ROM I I.F.AR
hittI Mild irnatly t?? th?-ir jmmicikI comfort.
trouMr; mot*** sati*fu?t??ry fl
1 -! CaD8 " ^^9
l.V 2>"c and 50c.
^ Thompson Pharmacy,
Frank C. Henry,Prop.,703 15th St
Jyl!?-2S?1
S* a * T r B - 31S1J1 - i a E 3 S r ? i 3 LB ? H 5 ? J 3 * S ; .j
\ nattSog f
i silist csisip? '
m ww ? j .
' Ju?t what the ladles should ff j
J rarry they're made extra-strong, j
g hut are very light? ' *
| v'''"- $2.00 |j
j KNEESSI'S,!
" / T ^ lit r Q*t **?'t a?d e fts. y j
? j AO / V -Til ui. Thube M 1?W. 1
p Jylf?-d.eSu.2H 9 j
New Models m Surreys
and Runabouts.
We ran ?h??w you h line of Surrey** and
Rtinulxxitn that will anticipate every re
quiremen. f??r atyl** aud service. I'rlces are
attractively reasonable.
S. J.lYieeks' Sons.622GSl
JylS 14.1
Lucas 3ron Oxide
ROOF PAINT,
$H QalSon.
The R.*t Roof I'mliit of Them All.
Established 1M4. 'I'bone North 60S.
R. M. BROWN,
p27'jGt,10 Cor. 7th and N sts n.w.
rnone John Hartung ('phone M.
1381) for absolutely pure all-cream
chocolate ICE CIILAM-moat delicious to be bad.
10> Fla. avt.
^-X JJ* IX U U V- iiii.il ^ ii ii
Women's delicate nerve organism
suffers much from worry, excitement,
overwork. Headache, nervousness,
backache, stomach trouble
and general debility, are the natural
result. For all such Dr. Miles'
Nervine will be found to be a splendid
nerve tonic. It soothes the
nerves and brings refreshing bodybuilding
sleep ancUrcst.
'I ha to been fx trembly nervous for so me years ?
I?r. MiW Nervine Las done me m<-re than
ifltlai I have Piir taken. I have It
whenever 1 needed It and Jt always ?nilete<l my
ii? rves. Mild strengthened me so that I feel first
rate." Mr*. W II HOZAHTIf.
Hamilton, Mo.
If flrat bottle fails to benefit, money back.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
BIENNIAL CONVENTION OVER
ELECTION OF OFFICERS LATE
YESTERDAY AFTERNOON.
Gen. J. Edwin Browne Chosen to Succeed
Himself as National Commander?Other
Business.
In a whirl of heat and happiness and
enthusiasm the thirteenth biennial con
vention of ttie National Corps, Army and
Navy I'nlon. was brought to a conclusion
late yesterday afternoon at Grand Army
Hall. The most important feature of the
closing session was the election of national
officers to serve two years. When
the time arrived for the contest to begin
the prratest interest was manifested by
the delegates.
Rev. Father John P. Chidwick, chaplain
C. S X , placed In nomination for national
commander. Gen. J. Edwin Browne
of Baltimore, Md., and the nomination was
received with great applause, being seconded
by many garrisons through their delegates.
Col. Robert Alton of Barry Garrison
of tliis city nominated G> n. Andrew S.
Burt. 1*. S A., for the honor, and th" mention
of Gen. Burt's name was also th-j signal
for wild cheering and handclapping.
Aft -r the tellers had taken their places,
G.-n. Burt arose and was Invited by Commander
Browne to the stage G?n. Burt
thanked 11is friends for the honor of his
nomination and then declined to have his
name considered. He moved that the nomination
and election of Gen. Brtwno be
mad unanimous. There was more cheerling
and Adj. Gen. Schumacher cast the
single ballot of the Nationil Corps
which re-fleeted wn. Browne tor two
years more as the head of the organization.
Contest Over Second Office.
There was a rather lively contest for the
second highest office, senior vice national
commander, hut after the ballots had been
counted the presiding officer announced the
election of Capt. Bernard A Flood of George
B McClellan Garrison, No. 77. of New
York city.
The other officers elected were: Junior
vice commander, Capt. J. E. B. Stuart, collector
of customs at Newport News, of
?..? ......l -p ?~r., "W? r?r? Af
iu<- IV" > ni t . i i hi i n mil i inuu, iiv;, <-'i
Phoebus, Va.; inspector general, S. E.
Adams of Col. Aslor Garrison, No. 18,
Jersey . City, re-elected; judge advocate
genera). R. McKinley Powers of Gen.
James Shields Garrison. No. los, New Rochelle.
N. Y.; paymaster general. J. R.
McCullough of Gen. Lawton Garrison, No.
4S, Newburgh. N. Y.. surgeon general. Dr.
Joseph K. Hendrickson of the Royal T.
Frank Garrison, Phoebus, Va.; national
chaplain. Rev. John P. Chidwick, United
States Navy.
r.xecuuve council?a. i\. riooa. new iuih;
Saul earning. New York: John P. Caugher,
Fort Monroe, Va.; Dr. Joseph A. Smith,
Worcester, Mass.; W. H. Ogden, Norfolk,
Virginia.
Finance committee?Capt. J. E. B. Stuart,
A. C. Swinburn and William A. Cappe.
Medal for Schumacher.
On motion of Delegate William A. Hickey
of Porter Garrison, this city, it was unanimously
decided that a suitable medal be
struck off to be presented to former Adjt.
Gen. John Schumacher, and that he be
made a perpetual member of the National
Corps. He has been a member of the Army
and Navy I'nion ever since its inception and
has been an ofHcer in the organization during
the larger portion of that time.
During the civil war he served in the
lXth, Milh and 7th United States Infantry,
and after the war took part in a number
of the Indian campaigns on the frontier.
Votes of thanks were extended to the
w.isningion garrisons or me Army aim
Navy I'nion, to District Commissioner
Henry B. F. Macfarland. to Mr. William E
Andrews, auditor for the Treasury Department,
and to the press for the part they
took in making pleasant the stay of the
delegates* and their ladies in Washington.
A resolution favoring unity of action of
the several soldier societies and other patriotic
organizations in this country in the
interest of the soldiers, sailors and marines,
and proposing that a congress of such associations
be called in the near future, was
unanimously adopted with three rousing
cheers. The resolution was signed by Gen.
r. /?V.,. PhWln-inl# ..wiA A-Un
r>iii i. v ii<i);iaiii viiuimvA <iuu vuju. vuvn
H L>ake of Baltimore.
By vote the compensation of the adjutant
general was placed at lill per cent of the
gross receipts of the organization, not to
exceed $1,2K> per annum. That of the pay- 1
master was placed at 10 per cent, not to
txceed $('.00 per annum.
An appropriation of per day was made
for the officer of the day and officer of the
gutrd for services-at the convention, and
$lo per day for the official stenographer.
When the convention adjourn d it was to
meet two years ^ence at Krie, Pa.
The f!nmmnnd#?r.
Gen. J Edwin Browne, who was reelected
national commander, was born at
London. England, in 184") and came to this
country when he was but a lad. During the
civil war lie served in the 7th Wisconsin Infantry
in the famous Iron Brigade. He is
a thirty-second degree Mason, a Shriner and
active member of the Masonic Veteran Asso
-iation, a Knight of Pythias and a member
of the Loyal Legion, Grand Army of the
Kepublic, the Union Veteran Legion
and other patriotic societies. He Is
no>\ .i resident of Baltimore. Md., where he
holds the position of inspector in the United
Stat. s immigration service. Before going to
r*a:iirnore ne i*'siueu ?t-<tiiy ftgiu >ear^ 111 >
Washington. He is a member of the Col.
Theodore Roosevelt Garrison, Army and
Navy L'nion. of this city.
Farewell Reception.
A farewell reception was tendered the
visaing delegates, the lady visitors and
newly formed National Auxiliary of the
Army and Navy l'nion last night at headquarters
of Admiral D. L>. Porter Garrison,
all of the newly elected national officers
attending. The assemblage was opened
by Senior Vice Commander IAiush and
the speech of welcome was made on behalf
of the naval garrisi by William A. Hickey.
Hr T. K. I.ee, commander, and a committee
of ten members formed a guard of
honor, ami escorted the several hundred
visitors into the hall from the Regent Hotel.
I'ast Junior Vice Commander E. V. Auger
of Brooklyn, N. V.; Lieut. Joseph A.
Smith of Worcester, Mass.; Chief Yeoman,
United States Navy, J. E. Bonner of Norfolk,
Va , national paymaster. Army and
Navy Union; J R. MoCullough of Newburgh.
N. Y.; Past Senior Vice National
Commander Ed Strobel of Albany, N. Y ;
Commander Jacob Puerr of Astor Garrison
of Jersey City, N J., Commander P! A.
Hurlebut of Erie, Pa.; Commander William
T. Conroy of Gen. Guy V. Henry Garrison,
till city, and Col. J. E. Browne, the na
tional commander, were seated on the stage
with the Ladies Auxiliary.
Speeches were made in congratulation
upon the success of the encampment and
thanking the Washington. I_>. C., members
of the Army and Navy Union for their hospitality.
The executive committee, of which Capt
J. Walter Mitchell is chairman, and the
entertainment committee, of which Capt.
G-orge L. Snider is chairman, came in for
laudation for iht? work of those committees.
l>r. l>ee referred to the many years of
existence of i'orter Ga-rison, and thanked
the five del-. gates who represented the
Karrisen in the eneamDment for the cood
showing they made and for the many
patriotic resolutions offered, two of which
lit* particularly cited.
A purs.- of money was presented to Mrs.
Hurlebut of Krie. Pa., head of the Ladies'
Auxiliary, by those p-esent, and the new
crisp Treasury bank note given by E. V.
Auger of Brooklyn will be framed, Mrs.
Hurlebut says and be a permanent part
of the decorations of tha 1-adies' National
Auxiliary headquarters In future.
Indulge in Jollification.
The delegates from Gen. George B. McClellan
Garrison No. 77 of New York gave
a jollification at the Hotel Regent last
night before their departure for home. The
delegates are Commander Bernard A.
Flood. Past Cyaimander George W. Smith,
Adjutant Benjamin V. Brace, Chaplain
Henry O. Serine, and Paymaster Thomas
Logan.
The garrison is composed of 2r>0 members
of the police department of the city of
New York, and numbers am*ng its com
ldU'3 * K'lJ litlliv liulli IIIC tiliri inDIKCluf
to partolmen. Its commander. Bernard A.
Flood, is one of the best-known detectives
in the United States. He has been detailed
from the detective bureau with Prosecuting
Attorney Wm. T. Jerome for the past live
years, and has worked on all the Important
murder cases that have been prosecuted by
that distinguished attorney, Including th?
Thaw case. Nan Patterson, Kennedy, MolIneaux
and others. He has traveled all
over the United States on extradition cases
and is known to all the chiefs of police In
all the big cities.
Mr. Flood was ejected to the second
highest o*lce In the Army and Navy Union
senior vice national commander, yeeterdaj
afternoon.
JAIL FARE AND FLESH.
Prisoner Discusses the Government's
Resrular Menu.
The recently published story about an
Inmate of the District jail gaining seventeen
pounds in weight during a comparativplv
hripf nprirwl nf inra.rrpra.tion has
drawn a wail of protest from the initiated.
In fact, one man who has been bo unfortunate
as to spend some time as the involuntary
guest of the municipality in the
big institution foreninst the Eastern branch
has seen fit to draw a most sarcastic comparison
between the foodstuffs furnished to
the regular Inmates of the Jail and the
dally menu which, he declares, was prepared
for the especial delectation of the
prisoner who gained in avordupois.
"He ought to gain seventeen pounds." declares
this man in writing to The Star.
"Any man who gets chicken, strawberries,
tomatoes, cream, toast and sweet coffee
cannot help getting fat."
But his word-picture of the rations furnished
to the Jail Inmates in general is
painted in an entirely different color, and
ho r?;tn nn vfslnnn nf hlmfurlf or anv Of
the other prisoners acquiring nice, comfy
bunches of embonpoint on a scant two
meals a day; but meager as he says the
daily fare is this man would not voluntarily
subject himself to worse, and in a
postcript to his letter he has said: "The
reason I don't sign my name Is because if
they found out my name that would put
me on dry and I would starve to death. I
have only a little while to stay here."
For the benefit of those who have never
been sent to jail it might be explained that
being "put on dry" means that a prisoner
will be segregated from his fellows and fed
on nothing more substantial than bread
and water. No mistake can be made in the
I quantities of food served in the jail, according
to this story, because a full weekly
" " ' - ~ ~ ?.i < i ? It rpaHc
lilt1 II11 115 (ttiauiicu iu mt itn-... -v - -
as follows:
Monday, 8 o'clock breakfast?Four prunes,
bread, coffee, 1 potato.
Tuesday, 8 o'clock breakfast?Rice, bread,
coffee, syrup.
Wednesday, 8 o'clock Dreak fast?Hash,
bread, coffee, potato.
Thursday.. 8 o'clock breakfast?Rice,
bread, syrup, colTee.
Friday, 8 o'clock breakfast?Fish, bread,
coffee.
Saturday. R o'clock breakfast?Hash,
bread, coffee, potato.
Sunday. 8 o'clock breakfast?Hash, bread,
coffee, potato.
Dinners.?Monday?Meat, corn bread, water.
potato.
Tuesday?Soup and meat, com bread.
Wednesday?Meat, cabbage, corn bread,
water.
Thursday?Soup, meat and corn bread.
Friday?Bean soup, corn bread, water.
Saturday?Soup, corn bread, meat.
Sunday?Meat, corn bread, cabbage, potato.
And to this recitation of the menu is appended
an explanatory note in this strain:
"It might sound like a whole lot, but if
you had to live off of it for three hundred
days you wouldn't think so."
SCHOOL GARDENS.
flags Awarded to Pupils as Prizes for
Meritorious Work.
The children In the school gardens have,
11 IS S.IH1, uispirtvcu IIIICICOI aim enthusiasm
in their work this summer, and
the crops so far which have been gathered
in great abundance consist of flowers, radishes,
lettuce, onions and string beans.
In the department gardens Miss Patterson's
fourth grade class won the flag for the
best attendance, having everyone present
and on time The following have had excel[
lent gardens in the department: Francis
King, Wade Taylor, Mabel RogerB, Annie
Morris. Annie vveigand, h*asco Maggio, h.rnest
Dakln, Max Coleman, Gussie Douglas,
Fred Ely, John Brady, Dollie Talbolt, Roberta
Patterson and Lois Croswell.
In the Noel gardens the following have
won the flag offered for the best gardens:
Louis Archinvbault. Leslie Dtx. Celeste Evans,
Leroy Herndon. Sidney Murphy, Albert
Peters, Percy Roberts, Violet Minder,
Luke Bi-nnet and Edward Dittoe.
ACCEPT THE SITUATION.
Citizens Make No Further Protest
Against District Stable.
It is stated that no further action will be
taken in connection with the decision rendered
by the District Commissioners yesterday
to erect the stable of the District water
department on a lot immediately in the
rear of the handsome new pumping station
on Bryant street northwest, by either the
North Washington or North Capitol and
Kckington Citizens' Associations.
Both of these associations worked earnestly
against the location of the stable in
the neighborhood. Upon the announcement
that a r'-Ue was to be erected on
a site at Bryant ami 1M streets, the two
associations protested so vigorously that
the Commissioners decided not to erect the
stable there and after loo...ng over the
the pumping station. This w;is also objected
to by the associations, but after
carefully entertaining the protests of the
citizens of that section, tlie Commissioners
decided that the stable would not be a
menace to the neighborhood and decided
accordingly.
Mr. W. G. Henderson of the executive
committee of tne North Capitol and Eckmgton
Citizens' Association, stated today that
"although the stable was not wanted" in
his section he does not see any use lighting
longer, "as the Commissioners ha.ve given
their decision, and further protests would
avail nothing."
TO ADOPT DEFINITE RULE.
Exceptions to Civil Service Regulations
to Be Considered.
When President Roosevelt returns to
Washington in the autumn the whole matter
of executive orders, making exceptions
to the l'ules of the civil service, will be
thoroughly discusscJ with the civil service
commissioners and some definite arrangement
made, according to a statement made
to a Star reporter this morning by Commissioner
Black.
In the annual report of the commission
just made public, it is noted that s.xtytwo
exceptions were made to the rule during.
from December 23. 1!K)5, to January 31,
iwy. Keasons were assigned in all ca^es
but two.
Many of these exceptions relate to the
appointment of old soldiers, of the widows
of soldiers and of women whose husbands
were employes, dying in the service and
of women, formerly employes, who resigned
to get married, but whose husbands subsequently
died.
SERVICES OF SABBATH EVE.
Observance at Adath Israel Synagogue,
Rabbi Loeb, Officiating.
Before a large attendance at the synagogue
of the Adath Israel Congregation
Rabbi Julius Loeb last night chanted the
Jewish services of Sabbath eve. He was
attired In the conventional prayer cloak,
and with his head covered with a high
black cap and his face toward the east
the rabbi sang the praises of the God of
Israel and Father Abraham. The services
were in celebration of the advent of the
Hebrew holy day and the chanting was the
same as that of the prophets and priests
of old Israel of the dim past. The responses
were given by the members of
the congregation, while rhythmically swaying
to and fro and sideways to the right
anil left.
The doctrinal cup of wine signifying the
sanctifieation of the Sabbath was used
when the rabbi passed it to one of the
boys of the congregation, who drank of the
contents. The holy table with the books
of the rabbi was covered with a richly
embroidered curtain having the star of
Israel in one corner.
Rabbi I.oeb. who a short time ago accepted
a call to Atlanta, Ga.. will leave
for his new charge about August X.
; COURT SUSTAINS DEMURRER
i
i JOHN E. GOLDSBY RESTORED TO
INDIAN ROLLS.
I
litigation Over Action of Secretary of
the Interior in Striking Names
From Tribe Lists.
, Justice Wright of the Supreme Court of
the District of Columbia today sent to the
clerk an order sustaining the demurrer filed
by Messrs. Kappler & Merlllat of this
city, as attorneys for John E. Goldsby, a
v. nicKHsaw inuian, wno was piacea on me
final rolls of the tribe as a blood member,
, and whose name, It Is alleged, was stricken
therefrom March 4 last, without notice or
opportunity to be heard by Secretary Hitchcock.
The Secretary took his action, It la
stated, on the ground that under an opinion
rendered In another case by Attorney
i ueirerai nonaparie \ne originaj enrollment
of Goldsby was an error. As the government
has elected to stand on Its answer
the result Is stated to be that a writ of
mandamus will Issue compelling Secretary
Garfield to restore Goldsby to the rolls.
There are also pending before Justice
Wright at this time the cases of Clay McCoy,
a white man, who married the daughter
of a former head chief of the Chickasaws,
whose case is alleged to be Identical
with that of Goldsby, and the cases of Ida
Allison, Frankie Allison, George A. Allison,
John Allison anil Johnnie S. Allison,
the latter all being blood members of the
Cherokee tribe, who were represented by
Messrs. Kappler & Merillat and J. K.
Jones of this city. It is understood that
orders will be entered up In these cases
similar to that In the Goldsby case, and
that the government will note appeals in
the Goldsby case, and also in two of the Allison
cases with the view of making test
suits that will settle the principles involved.
In passing on the case? Justice Wright
I- muue ilie ioiiuwiiiK uuiauou <te cApic&aivc
of his opinion:
"X am unable to escape the conclusion
' that even were it conceded that the SecreI
tary had authority to strike names from
I the rolls, nevertheless notice and oppor
tunity to be heard were preliminaries esI
sential to the exercise of the power. The
demurrer to the answer Is therefore sustained."
Thousand Names Omitted.
Secretary Hitchcock In the last few days
of his administration struck from the rolls
of the five civilized tribes more than a
thousand names. In many of the cases
patents to landu in fee simple had been
Issued and the persons had been on the
1 UMo iui iwu J ctii n ui lui'ir, iiir orvsc"
tary based his action on an opinion rendered
February 10, 1907, by Attorney General
Bonaparte In what are known as the
Thompson and Coleman cases. He gave no
notice to the parties affected on the ground
that the rolls under the law had to be
finally closed March 4 and that there was
no time remaining within which to give notice.
He held that If the opinion of the
Attorney General was correct that Judgments
of the Dawes commission under the
act of 1896 or of the Choctaw and Chickasaw
citizenship court under the act of
1902 were conclusive where they d2nied
enrolment to applicants that then he had
wrongfully placed on the rolls the names
he ordered stricken therefrom.
John E. Goldsby through his attorneys,
rvttpyiei oz lvieruiai, nieu uie original suit
In the cause asking the Supreme Court of
tha District of Columbia to issue a writ of
mandamus to compel the Secretary of the
Interior to restore his name to the rolls.
In their petition filed in the cause, the attorneys
for the Indian claimed first that,
the Secretary having once placed him on
the final approved roll, had no authority
even in a proper case to strike his name
from the rolls without notice or opportunity
to defend; second, that the Secretary,
having placed his name on the rolls, had
exhausted his jurisdiction and could not,
even, with notice, strike a name from
the rolls, inasmuch as enrollment carried
with it a vest'.-d interest in :{2<) acres of
land In fee simple and a right to from
$4,000 to $6,000 In tribal funds to each .
person enrolled; that, as matter of fact, '
Secretary Hitchcock had misconstrued the
opinion of the Attorney General and had
applied it to the cases of Goldsby and
others whose rights were wholly distinguishable
from those of Thompson and
Coleman.
The ground on which Justice Wright
placed his opinion, want of notice, renders
unnecessary consideration of the other
points.
SUFFERS FROM HUNGER.
Henderson Woodson Arraigned in
Police Court?Goes to Almshouse. .
Wotilr frnm 1 o nlr n#
' ?-?-??? 11 VIII IULI\ 1UUU, J1CIIW i cUJ1
Woodson, an aged colored man, was picked
up near the dump at Benning yesterday
afternoon by Policeman Behrend, and was
charged with vagrancy in the Fcilce Court
this morning.
When the aged mm's condition was discovered
today by C. A. Massie, ag?nt of
the Prisoners' Aid Society, an appeal for
his release was made to the judge, and
Agent Massie was allowed to transfer the j
starving man to the almshouse, where, it i
is expected, he will spend the rest of his 1
days. i
Woodson Is seventy-e'ght years old, and
for many years has been in charge of the ;
dump at Banning. Recnt'y he was taken i
_i. _ j ... .. w,. i. i.. ..... ~ ;
SICK <1I1U Wits UUUIJIt' IU gu ill Id' 1UUU iur
hlmse'.f. He tlien fell back oil what he
could pick up around the dump. Little
was found, however, the old man stat d,
and he ate practically nothing for about
two weeks.
CHANGES OF GRADE.
Union Station Commission Hearing
Testimony?Report on N St.-=-H.
The union station grade-damnge commission,
composed of Charles A. Baker,
George W. Moss and George Spransy, has
finished the hearing of evidence regarding
the suits for damages resulting from
changes of grade, filed by the owners of
the real estate on the south side of N
street between 3d and 4th streets and on
the west side of 4th street between M and
N streets northeast. The commission met
at the city hall yesterday and heard "summing
up" arguments by counsel, after
which the commission took the cases under
consideration, announcing that they would
report their appraisements to the court
within the next few days.
The plaintiffs were represented before the
commission by Attorneys Berry A Minor,
Hugh B. Rowland. William G. Johnson and
Wilson & Barksdale. and the government's
interests were looked after by Mr. A. Leftwich
Sinclair, special counsel for the District.
In connection with the verdict of the
union station grade-damage appeal jury
in the case of Isadore Saks and Eugene S.
Benjamin, recently reported to the Supreme
Court of the District, an order ratifying
the award made by the judy has been
signed by Justice Anderson, with the consent
of counsel for Messrs. Saks & Benjamin.
TK/? nmnnnt a ? Vi /-? q txi o rr? a f tha o n n o I
judy In this case Is $1,900. The case was
passed upon by the union station commission
previously, and the commission allowed
th& claimants $.">,(KXi. The District Commissioners
appealed from this appraisement,
and the case was submitted to a
jury, which awarded the claimants $1,000,
as stated.
The real estate of Messrs. Saks & Benjamin
is situated on M strest between ."id
and 4th streets northeast, and the award
made In favor of the property owners Is
based on a change of the grade of M
street necessitated by the union Station
Improvements.
The appeal jury was composed of Messrs.
Fred W. Pilling, Rudolph Kauffmann,
James B. Lambie, Thomas P. Morgan, William
H. Hoeke, Xorval L. Burchell and
John Mitchell.
Naval Attache at Berlin.
Lieut. Commander Reginald R. Belknap,
son of the late Rear Admiral Belknap, and
now attached to the battleship Kearsarge,
has been selected as naval attache at the
United States embassy at Berlin, as the
relief of Lieut. Commander William L.
| Howard, who is to be assigned to other
I duty. |
9
THE WORLD OF SOCIETY
ITEMS OF INTEREST CONCERNING
WELL-KNOWN FOLKS.
Hospitalities Here and Elsewhere.
Travel Plans?Interesting
Personal Notes.
Miss Grace Allen, daughter of Gen. and
Mrs. Charles Julius Allen, who underwent
an operation for appendicitis several weckt
ago. Is rapidly recovering and her parents
expect to be able to start for their summer
home, "Sea Rest." at Edgartown. Mass.,
with their fair young patient next week.
During her illness, which has covered eight
weeks, and the latter half In a hospital,
Miss Allen's friends have constantly sen!
her flowers, etc., and the knowledge that
she Is making such rapid progress toward
her usual good health has given pleasure
to a large circle.
Miss Myrtle Snldow of Roanoke, Va? who
recently spent a year at school In Washington,
was married Wednesday, July 17, tc
Mr. R. H. Dowdy of Blacksburg, Va. The
couple Is spending their honeymoon In this
city and are being entertained at the home
of the bride's aunt. Mrs. G. W. Barkman.
senior. ' " *
Mrs. James Stuart of 1315 12th street,
with Marjorie and Jean, is spending the
summer at Maple Glen, Silcott Springs, Va.
Mrs. J. Scheurlng and Mrs. M. Lauder of
6th street left this morning for an extended
trip through the south. They will visit Old
Point Comport, Ocean View and the Jamestown
exposition, returning in two or three
weeks.
Miss Ann Tuohy of 1712 ISth street northwest,
Mrs. John F. Donohoe and Mr. Milburn
J. Donohoe of 220 2d street southeast
sailed last Monday on the White Star line
nornmiic mr r-urope. i ney will maKe quite
an extended tour and expect to return October
1.
Among the guests spending the summer
at Silcott Springs lire Prof. H. L. Hodgkins
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rae Patterson
and family, Mr. and Mrs. N. I... Fitzhugh
and family, Mrs. Florence Petersen and
Miss Petersen, Miss Ke.thryn Wright, Miss
Rosemary Wright, Misses Clemens and
Miss Cunningham and Miss Ethel Thrift.
Miss Martha W. Gi.:rison left yesterday
for an extended trip north for an absence
of two months.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert P. M. Hetchett of K
street northwest have returned from a trip
by water to Jamestown, New York and
Atlantic City, remaining at the latter resort
for two weeks.
Maj. Charles Loeffler, accompanied by
his wife, daughter Lucy and grandson.
hranK lxjemer, left yesterday on a tnree
weeks' trip to Atlantic City.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Allen are spending
some time at Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Patterson of the
Marlborough went to Atlantic City Wednesday
for a short stay before going to
Asheville for a month's visit.
A surprise supper, followed by a reception,
was given at Northeast Temple, 12th
and H streets, Thursday night by Liberty
Council, No. 0, Daughters of America, in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henry
Miller, who were married at Christ Episcopal
Church, Navy Yard, June 26. Both
Mr. and Mrs. Miller are members of the
council. The hall <^as decorated with bunt
ing, and the long table, which was covered
with table cloths embroidered with Am rlcan
flags and eagles, was very tastefully
decorated with ferns and huge clusters of
phlox and nasturtiums. Covers were laid
for 100 persons. The president of the
council, on behalf of Its members, presented
Mr. and Mrs. Miller with a handsome
cut glass pitcher and half a dozen tumblers.
After supper was served th^ floors were
cleared and dancing was indulged in until
a late hour. Another feature of the evening
was the musical program. Miss Llllie
Ella Miller, who is also a member of the
1 council, played a number of piano solos.
Mrs. George E. Boyd. Miss Marion Boyd
and Mrs. Harry Kidenour and infant
LI.,),..-. onAn.llnnr * 1. f
unugiuri ur?:ii aic c^cijunig uic iiiuuili ma
July at Windermere, the beautiful country
estate of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thornton, in
the Blue Ridge mountains of Virginia.
Mrs. Dorothy Hutchinson Wendover of New
Rochelle, N. Y., formerly of Washington,
is also spending a few days at Windermere.
I Miss Genevieve Gaskins Is spending tha
month of July with friends in Hancock, Md.
MARRIED IN LONDON.
????
Young Americans Wedded at St. Margaret's,
Westminster.
LONDON, July 20.?An interesting marriage
ceremony was celebrated at St. Margaret's
Chapel, Westminster, the scene of
so many American weddings, at noon today.
Dr. David Moffat Gillespie, son of the late
William Gillespie of New York, and a
nepht-w of David Moffat, the Denver financier,
was married to Lillian Brechemin,
daughter of Lieut. Col. Louis Brechemin of
the United States Army. The bride was
given away by her father. Capt. Sydney A.
Cloman, the American military attache,
was the best man, and Miss Helen De
Young was maid of honor.
The bride, who is a blonde, was robed in
a gown of Ninon point lace and wore a
chain of pearls and diamonds, the gift of
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. De Young. She also
had on a brooch of diamonds and rubies,
the gift of the groom. Miss Helen De Young
wore a gown of pink chiffon trimmed with
Valenciennes lace and a large wiilte hat covered
with flowers. Among those who attended
the ceremony and the wedding
breakfast at the Westminster Palace Hotel
were Mrs. Mary Gillespie, mother of the
groom; Mrs. Brechemln, mother of the
bride; Mr. and Mrs. M.- H. De Young of
Sin Francisccr and their daughters, Helen,
wonsiance ana Kathleen; Mrs. Mexica
Capron and Mrs. Natalie of Washington,
Capt. and Mrs. Clonian and Sigmund Beel
| of San Francisco.
The couple will make a tour of England
I this summer and then will return to New
York to reside.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses have been issued to the
following:
Saunders Fitztuigh ar.d Elizabeth Gant.
Charles H. Potter and Mamie G. Beattle.
Adolph C. Fobritz and Julia C. Brittingham.
wvuii v,. ^nucr tin(i oaran pj. Jones.
Jacob I<. Routh of Lebanon, Va., and Jen
Harman of Graham, Va.
August Mortin and Mary Dodson.
Ernest C. Porter of this city and Annie
Moan of Bridgeport, Conn.
J. F. Bryant and H. L,. Monroe, both of
Staunton, Vs.
Craighton F. Ross of this city and Emma
j Kumberger of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Andrew Mellott and Annie E. Gitty.
Births Reported.
I The following births were reDorted to the
health office during the last twenty-four
hours:
Thomas O. and May F. White, June 21,
1907, male.
John T. and Hattie V. White, July 12,
1907, female.
Jetson G. and Annie E. Trail, June 17,
1907, female.
Thomas MeC. and Katie Savage, July 15,
1907, female.
I Clarence and Emily Steadman, July 9,
1 liAT
; ijvi, iciimic.
Albert O. Li. and Jennie W. Penney, July
15, 1907, male.
Albert II. and Caroline L., Nichols, July 1,
1907, female.
Clarenco and Bessie Maddux, July 18, 1907,
female.
Matthews L. and Ora A. Maroney, July
16, 1907, female.
Joseph R. and Minnie M. King, June 1,
1907, female.
Krancls X. and Regelna C. Iligdon, July
10, 1907, female.
Charles A. and Lizzie Harbough, June 22,
1907, female.
Wm. E. and Annie E. Donaldson. July 16,
1907. female.
John and Dora Smith, July 14, 1907, male.
'Michael N. and Anna L.. Bergin, June 27,
1907, male.
Tszchl and Chilian Wang Chow, July 18,
1907, female.
f Richard A. and Marion E. Brown, July 18,
1907. male.
Ceasar and Martha Alexander, July 16,
1907, female.
Deaths in the District.
The following deaths were reported to
the health office during the last twentyfour
hours:
Sally W. Simpson, 52 years. Providence
Hospital.
Jane Yontz, 80 years. 3118 Dumbarton
avenue northwest.
Cecelia M. Cook, 87 years, 025 M street
norm west.
Frederick W. Xander, 22 years, 1630 7th
1 street northwest.
Lillian Speight. 25 years, G2l?V4 Maryland
' avenue southwest.
i John F. Hammack, 24 years, 343 K street
southwest.
Wm. Harris, 4G years, 128 Harrison street,
Anacostia.
Norah Shehan. 32 years, 470 E street
southwest.
Edwin R. Dove. 11 months, 1240 flth street
north w'est.
Evelyn E. Bosworth, 11 months, 1014 3d
street northeast.
| Edwin Seiders, 0 months, 1116 6th street
1 southeast.
Vincent May, 3 months, 2300 K street
northwest.
v? m. m. lownsena, u nours, lTjtt Kuciid
street northwest.
i Norman Fugltt, 7 months, 1300 4H street
southwest.
Henry Blnlr, 43 years, 474 Washington
street northwest.
James R. Clark, 45 years, 1005 Bast Capitol
street.
Lorenzo Lyles, 3 months, 52 Defrees
street northwest.
Downitlus Short, 2 months, 128 Virginia
avenue southwest.
Edith M. Hill, 2 months, 07 O street
northwest.
FUNERAL OF MRS. PETERS.
Services to Be Held Here Tomorrow
Afternoon, Intprment at Harrisbnrg.
Funeral services over the remains of Mrs.
Sara Jacobs Peters, who died Friday morning
at Providence Hospital of kidney troubles,
will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2
o'clock at the chapel of J. Williapi Lee, ,'{32
Pennsylvania avenue northwest. Rev. John
Weldley, pastor of the Church of the Reformation,
will conduct the services. I^ater
?cuiaino win ut; tmuaicu ?nu sem 10
Harrlsburg, Pa, for interment Monday.
The deceased was the wife of Benjamin F.
Peters, chief clerk of the Navy Department,
who had also been ill for several
months. Mrs. PeterR ttcrftmnnnlwl lipr Hns
band to Marshall, Va.. July 5, where he expected
to take a rest tn order to recuperate.
Mr. Peters grew stronger steadily, but his
i wife complained upon more than one occasion
of feeling 111. Last Saturday she took
to her beu, and a day later was brought to
this city and taken to Providence Hospital.
She steadily grew worse until the end came
as stated.
Mr. Petersis still confined to his room.
8ince the death of his wife many of his
friend? have called at the family residence
with expressions of sympathy.
Mrs. M. E. Lanahan Dead.
Mrs. Mary E. Lanahan, widow of Rev.
Dr. John Lanahan. who for many years
was a resilient of the District of Columbia,
died last night at her home, 605 North Carey
street, Baltimore, Md., In the eightyflrst
year of her age. Mrs. Lanahan was
born In Boston, Mass. She was the daughter
of Mrs. Jane Hooper, who married William
Hooper, the father of the late William
E. Hooper of Baltimore. She is survived
by four children (Mrs. Werner Shipley,
Edward Lanahan of Baltimore, John
W. Lanahan of Brookland, D. C., and
Thomas M. Lanahan of Laurel. Md.).
The funeral will take place Monday afternoon
at 2:30 o'clock from her late home.
Services will be conducted by Rev. John Y.
Dobbins, pastor of Grace Church. Inter
merit will be in Greenmount cemetery.
Hotel Arrival.
New Willard?H. C. Gordon. St. Louis,
Mo.; H. C. Hay, South Carolina; H. D.
Lewis. New York; Beverly Jones, St. Louis;
Leonard Wilson, Cleveland, Ohio; A. H.
Harris, Philadelphia.
Raleigh?\1. Altman, New York; R. Callett
and Miss Callett, Memphis. Tenn.; C.
F. Teter, West Virginia; A. W. Rothschild,
New York: J. A. Moore, Phllllpi, W. Va.
A IV G T..nn : m.i. X". . ... V/.vl, - T
/u ? ?? w- utiuiiiife^, A'*. ?? j "i n , uM
Hoflfmeier, Maryland; J. M. Richardson,
Alabama; G. H. Craft and Mrs. Craft, San
AIllOIUO, HA., 1. .V IUUI1S ilMU iUIS.
Young, West Virginia; R. J. Osborne, New
York.
Ebbitt?L. J. Collins and Mrs. Collins.
Hartford, Conn.; W. W. Mallory, Memphis,
Tenn.; A. H. Watson and Mrs. Watson,
Dubuque, Iowa; D. Sparkc, Santa Fe, N.
M.; H. O. Merrill and Mrs. Merrill, Toledo,
rihir.
Riggs House?Representative James Kennedy,
Ohio; Robert Craig, Colorado; J. R.
Hogan, Mississippi; C. E. Riley, Dayton;
C. J. VVinsliip. Pennsylvania; H. Adler, New
York city; L. R. Capplaman, Arkansas;
J. M. Goff, jr., Louisiana; H. MeGinty,
Wyatt, La.; Miss Daisy Boccaletti, Mississippi;
Miss Mary Boccaletti. Mississippi;
W. L. Stuugh, Indiana; Louis Blankentrom,
Pasadena; P. J. Bergin and wife, Boston;
D. J. Bergin and wife, Boston.
American Arrested in Germany.
The State Department has received a
communication from friends of Emil Simon
of New York stating thut he had been
arrested in Germany for accidently killing
a woman with an automobile and asking
the department to care for his interests.
No details of the affair were given, but
Acting Secretary Adee promptly cabled
to Ambassador Tower in Berlin requesting
him to give the matter his immediate at
tenuon.
Return of Gen. Crozier.
Gen. Crozier, chief of army ordnance, lias
returned to Washington from the Pacific
coast. The special purpose of his visit was
to examine the Ben?eia arsenal in California,
for the improvement of the plant of
jvhifh Coneress lias made an approprl
at ion. Gen. Crozier found the affairs of
the arsenal in good shape and confirmed
the plans that had been made for its improvement.
Military Cemetery at Deer Island.
Pursuant to instructions of the War Department
a board of officers to consist of
Lieut. Col William B. Homer, Coast Artillery
Corps; Maj. Edward Burr, Corps of
Engineers; Capt. G.'orge L. Goodale, quartermaster,
U. S. A., Is appointed to meet at
Boston, Mass., for the consideration of the
advisability of establishing a cemetery at
Deer Island, Mass., for interments from all
posts in th ; artillery district of Boston.
Band Leader Drowned in the Surf.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., July 29.-Col.
Augusto Azza'li, leader of the Banda Gend
arrae of Quadalaj:tro, Mexico, was drowned
last night in the surf. He sacrificed his
life in trying to save those of three companions
in the breakers, all members of
the musical organisation, which won the
first prize in the Philadelphia band competition
at the talks' reunion.
Forty-five of the musicians who visited
the beach yesterday afternoon, were eager
for their first plunge in the ocean. They
had first marched to Young's pier, where
they ate to play in engagement, and rendered
several n; '.ional airs. When they
had finished they started for the surf.
Azzali was flr t in tlie water and around
him gathered his mtn. Three of them,
not understanding the dangers of the surf,
waded beyond their depth and were caught
In the receding waters. Azzali perished in
trying to reach them.
Personal Mention.
Messrs. W. O. and Harry J. Lee of this
city sailed today from New York on an ;
extended tour through Europe, returning in
the fall.
Mr. Glarence W. Grosner of Massachusetts
avenue northwest >s spending his va
cation In Atlantic City, being a guest at
the cottage of Mr A. Wise of Philadelphia.
Admiral Cowles Acting Secretary.
In the absence of Secretary Metcalf, As
distant Secretary Newberry and Rear A<1- ?
mlral Brim nson, chief of navigation, Rear
Admiral William S. Cowles. chief of the
bureau of equipment, in actlnp secretary "f
the navy today, it 1* the fir?^t time In bin
naval career that that honor has" fallen to
Admiral Cowleu. and he assume* tin- i" sltlon
because of the fact that he i* the
senior officer on duty in the Navy Department.
DI5D.
ANDERSON. On Frlilaf. July ll?. l'."07 at th?
rfildfDif of Mr ami Mr* .1 tiit'x Matonr K?-n
lluiYtb Mr), BKNJ A M1N 1' ANlintSON lu
hi* fifty aeveiith year
Funeral on Mouday, July 22. .it 12 $0 o'clock from
Rock Creek parish, Interment at Kink Crock
cemetery. 2
BONNFR. On Saturday. July 20. ll#?7 at 0 a in.,
after a lingering Hlncto*. JOHN ItoNNKK, PKcd
fifty eight yearn.
Funeral nill take place from Jos A Kepettl'a
funeral parlor*. 817 I'fniMyUintt avenue aouttieant.
Monday, July 22. at 2 p.in interment at
Arlington, Ya. (I'rovideuce, It. 1 , pa(?crH plcam*
copy )
DHOWNK. Departed thia life, at tier parents'
home, Kast l>eanwood and r?Stli strn't, l>
llfc>TKll KVK BllOWNK, the youngewt datith
ter of Charlea 11. and Kllennora Urvvue, .?^?d
nine yearn.
Fit nor m! KimhI??- T..1* >? itml - ? ? ? *
her late bome. Friends of the family invited 2
COP A. On July 2<>. 1907 a* 4 IS oVU k a in.,
JOSRl'IIINK CdPA. aaed si'\?ut> three ji-.u-h, a
native of Itaconljqri. Italy.
Funeral will take place froui her late residence, 7^3
10th street southeast, -n Monday in ruing,
July 22, at 9 o'clock. theme to st Teresa a
Church, Auacostla, I), <* , alien- ma** w ill I*
said for the repose of her soul Interment
at Mt. Olivet cemetery. 2
CODURK. On July 19, 1?m?7. at 3 ...ink p.m..
at Providence Hospital. THOMAS J rol?KI< K.
Funeral from Lee's undertaking tMabl;*hment Monday,
July 22, at 1U o'clock a.m.
KDMONPSTON. On July 18, 1907, at U a.m.. at
his home, 117 Howard avenue. Ana *o#tia,
PC, HAMl'KI* I'Ali, KPMONPSTU.V husband
of the late Adetla Kduiondstou.
Funeral Sunday, Ju'y 21. ?t 1 p.m.. from < atnpl* 11
A. M. E. Church, Nichols uvcuuc, Auaco-il.i,
P. C. 1
HAVKNSTKIN. On Saturday Jul* 2(? HM?7 nft?r
a short illness, at Providence lbsplral. 1 * AI I*
1!A \ KNSTKIN, a*:ed sixty three \?*ars
Services at the cha|?el of J. William I >i>>ndi?y,
July 112, at 4.30 p tu. Friends invited t?? attend.
*
MAYNR. Departed this life. after a brief Illness,
at bis resideuce, 323 South Carolina avenue
southeast, on Thursday, July lb. li*o7, at I
O'clock a.m.. Col. J<*SK1'II N MAYNE, beloved
husband of Sadie I . Msyue and father
of Antoinette Miow.
Funeral from Lbenez.er A. M. K. Chui'U. Itu and
I> rtwtl southeast, Somtay, July 21, at 2
o'clock p.m. Friends arc invited to attend.
(Baitlinoic and Philadelphia papers please copy )
maynk.
Members of Social Ijodge. No 1, F. A A. M..
arc requested to meet at the lodge rooms Sunday,
July 2l, 1907, at 12:30 o'clock p.m., for the purpost*
of attending the funeral of our late brother,
JOSBl'11 n. MaYNK. Members of other lodg?a
are invited. By order of the \V. M.
2 P. A. POWLKftt, Secretary.
MAYNE. All members of O. I'. Morton W. li.
C., No. 1, are requested to meet Sunday. July 21,
1007, at 1:30 o'eloek, In Kbeueser M. I). Church,
corner 4th and l> streets southeast, to ntteiid th?
funeral of JOSKl'H N. MAY NIC, commander of
I red l?ouglas I'ont, No. 21, of tbe <i. A It.
By order of the president, MARY M. lll'TCHINS.
C. E. BUTCHKtt, Corps Secretary.
MUHI'HY. Departed thin lift* Friday. July la,
l'J07, at her residence, 212U t street northwest,
MA11Y HKMj, beloved wife <?f Augustus
Murphy and dautrht r of Lucy Bell.
Funeral Monday, July 22, at 2 o clock from
SShllob Baptist Church.
PETE US. Friday morning. July 11). 11 >07, nt Providence
Hospital, SA It A JACOBS PKTKRS, l?loved
wife of Benjamin Franklin Peters. Residence
140 C street southeast.
Funeral service at 2 p.m. Sunday, July 21. at
Lee's cliapel, 'S32 Pennsylvania avenue northwest.
ROLLINS. Irf sad but loving remembrance of our
dear mother, CKCLIA ROLLINS, who entered
into the paradise of Uod on Wednesday, July
17, 1907, aged seventy-one years.
bho passed away like a summer breeze,
With scarce a parting sigh;
She passed away from this dark world
To dwell with Christ ou high.
Sleep, dearest mother, gently sleep,
Peaceful be thy rest.
While eternal ages roll
Rest on Jesus' breast.
BY IIKit CHILDHBN, HUBERT JOHNSON AND
LAI1 HA MUNFOHD.
Funeral from Fifth Baptist Church Sunday, Jul/
21, at 2 o'clock p.ui.
SMITH. On Friday, July 10, 1907. at 7 a.m.,
GK?>K<iE F. SMITH, sou of the late Capt.
William H. Smith, hushaml of Llz/.le Smith.
Fuucr.il from It in late residence, U aired
northeast, Sunday, July 21, at 4 p.m.
THOMAS. Departed this life Friday. July 19. 1907.
at s:4o p.m., after an illness of nine month*.
WILLIAM l>. THOMAS, the beloved bob ??f
Mary C. Thomas ami brother of Mollie 11.
Hirkn and Mary A. Itollins.
Funeral from his late residence, 47 L street northwest,
Monday, July 22, thence to the Third
Baptist Church, 5th and y street* northwest.
Friends and relatives Invited to attend.
THOMPSON. On Friday, July 10. 19u7. at 1:45
p.m., at his resident e, Hyattsvllle, Md., LKSTElt
<?. THOMI*SON. aged sixty-six He leaves m
a widow una one daughter, .nrs. v\ unam r.
fierce.
Funeral service* at chapel In Ulenwood Sunday,
July 21, at 4 p.in. 2
VINN. On Friday, Julv 10 1907, at 7 .10 a.m.. at
hrr residence. .i.'i Fenton street northeast, .MAKY
VINN, relict of Isaiah Viuu.
<*od, in 11ix wisdom, has recalled
The Ikhui i 1 is* love had given;
And thi'iigh the body nmidets ..ere.
The soul In safe in heaven.
Funeral from Mt. Caruiei Church at 1 (?.&)i. Sunday,
July 21. Relatives aud trhnd* are cordially
iiivited to atteud.
WELCH. On Friday, July 10. 1007, at K p.m.,
after a lingering illness of typhoid fever,
ALOYSIL'S, beloved husband of Veronica Welch
met' Koerdan), aged twenty-six years.
Viir.oi'iil from liiw I u t? i-fiiialf 1 * * 111 It
northeast, Tuesday, July at U a m. Kequit'in
mass at lioly Name Church, Relatives
ami friends respectfully invited. 2
XAXDKIt. On Friday. July 19, 1907. at 1 o'cl?* k
p.m., FUKDKKM K WILLIAM, t?luved hu*band
of Lottie Xnnder tnee Heuter), and hoii
ot Carl ami the 'ite Margaret Xunder tuee
Kessel', in the twenty-second year of hi* ugi'.
Funeral from his late resideuce, No. l."?30 7th
htreet northwest, on Suuday, July 21, at 2
o'clock p.m. Relatives and friends are re pectfnlty
Invited to attend. Interment at
fiospect fliil cemetery.
in Memoriain.
BARItOK. In Md remembrance of FAN NIK, beloved
<1 a lighter of John and Mary jHcobtt, who
died four years ago today, July 20, UMJ.'t. *
We long tor a bound of the voice that is goiic,
For vanished smiles . loug:
But <?i??l ban 1<>?1 le on.
And lie can do no wrong.
i . ..d AND MOTyKR.
HALL. In sad bui l??\ui? remembrance of our
dear husband and father. WILLIAM T. HALL,
who died nine yearn ago tomorrow, July ill,
1898.
It in f?iw l'im u'viii* iruiniii'iuii' i- \'i in j
dear husluiiiil an ! < ur loving lather. KH'IIAKIJ
YVKLLS, who defatted this life two yearn a?0
today, July IN), 19?>5.
BY HIS DEVOTED WIFE AND LOVING CHILDREN.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
' UKOKUK 1'. ZIKHORST.
L ndcrta A<r and Euilmluicr,
Funeral I'arlorn. M01 East Capitol i?t.
Tel?'|iu<n.e Lincoln 372.
TT*TTt? A Rvtny^ if - IT. TI IT"? C? (C /TV Ik T <C*
lli:i SEVENTH ST. N.W
Modern Chanel. Telephone call North f29.
" thosts. sergeon,
SUCCESS JK TO It. S. CAIN,
1011 Ttli St. n.\v. Telei?Iione Main 1090.
hlndlfc & bayliss"
UKUUUTAkl u.>. .vni AND U N.W.
'l'i one -\1. 537.
~ w. k spearet
FL'NKHaL IiHti ' Ton AMI KMHALMER,
94? f Lilireet n.w.,
WASH I VUTON, I). C.
'Phones Main H?t _
1 Wll.LIAM I.KK, Funeral Director
and Kui'lMiluier. Livery In ?? nn?etlon rmnmodlou*
chapel and modern "reiiiutoriuin. Modest l>rl?e*.
332 I'ennaylvuiila a\<-. u.w. '1 el? |?l*??i?*? > all l.tKS.
"p. fo harvey's sons,
ITNKKAL Pir.KCTOUS AMI KMHALMERS,
1.125 14TH ST. N W. Telephone North M7:?.
FRlbY~BROS^
LNDKHTAKKK*
'Phone N. MS. OhaiH'l. 1830 14th st. n.w.
Joseph Fo Barcih's Soros,
3034 M St. N.W. ^gs JrJSgZFWM.
H. SARD0& CO.,
Kl'XKKAL. DIHKCTORS AXIt EMHAI.MKUH.
I0S I! nt. n e. Mule li ChU|#l. I'lioue LllK'ulfi.52-1.
?ji A nnv v,r r?*rt\ccin
LNDKHTAMER AND KMHAt.MKR,
1520 N. Car- ft. 'I'lionc NortU 32'."3.
FUNERAL DESIGNS.
OEO.C.SHAFFER .
KI.OIUST.
'Phone 2416 Main. 14th and Ey? sti. n.w.

xml | txt