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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 11, 1907, Sunday star, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-08-11/ed-1/seq-6/

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I*' Everv package oi Sffrg-auit's Dec Be
IS; *d*e gained by rueful study cf canine
J? at America' Greatest Authority on Dc|
U You receive the benefit of tkis Ion
f these standard lemeJie*
i. Srriffiiiit'ii OudMiou l"ltl?
? to keep your doc in a nedthy conffl,
dition-?-a prwerfnl tome and alterpKf
atiYe and disease preventive?50c
*W> and $1.00
SfrKraat's Sure Shot,
the never-failing worm destrcyer
SI in do^v?eld and young. Especially
jy recommended for puppie*. Price.
X| Sorsfnnl'g Arxcnlc <iu?l Iron
for ail skin di eaae*?a you erf ul
jjjf tonic ar.d blood purifier. Price,
afr 50c per to* t
JpBrJ n sis and letter of adrice. POLK MILL!
jrJu, mond. Va. Serjeant's Djg Remedies i
fft \^FI K, K'S PHARMAC Y,
Ml. 1429 Perna. ave. n.w.
500 9th *t. n.w.
i* i- ir^r ir lr~ir i~ir l-'iH
i House *H<
? 1JL COR. 7th A ?V
a n n di/n>_r a ot
^ UNV u
We have still a big assortme
i quick work of by slashing pria
"Sh \
I {'m&$
' (JS
X - w
^ This Neat Reod Folding Go-Cart,
' S- close-woven body; best steel gearIng;
rubber-tlrvd wheels. Complete
with parasol and lace
f cover *; 4.-,. Without S5.fl<5
parasol or cover ^
-J..-J -J.
| An Excellent f
| Fuel for Cooking |
?You'll not only save money, but get c }
1 the greatest Hatlsfactlon if you u?? coke i ?
* 1 Instead of eoal for cooklnf. We'll sup- ?
? ? ply you. i ?
' [ 25 Bushels I^rge Coke, delivered 12.50 1 1
40 Bnnhols Large Coke, delivered S3.70 ' *
I 1 HO Bnslifls Large Coke, delivered 15.30 1 1
II 25 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered.. 13.00 i
1 ' 40 Buab**l? Ousbei) Coke, delivered.. 14.50 ?
** 00 Bushels Cmsh^nl Coke, delivered.. $0.50 ??
;; Washington Gaslight Co.;;
< ? 413 TENTU ST. N.W. , !
i aaia2Nd I ,
ftf Skin Tnrtnrrri :
Disfigured Babies j
Warm Baths With
And gentle anointings with
Cuticura,the great Skin Cure,
afford instant relief, permit
rest and sleep, and point to a
speedy cure of torturing, disfiguring
eczemas, rashes,
itchings, and irritations of
infants and children when all
else tails. Guaranteed absolutely
pure, and may be used
from the hour of birth.
Bold throuctiout Itw world Dtpou: London, 27
ChanerbouM rtq Par*. S Rw 0? ? F?t* Auatr?>
IU. R Tovu 6 do., dydnfjr; India. B K P?ul. C*kE'OA
Hoot tLou Drue OD : 'nr*"
"fouo: Kuana. rwrtla (Aptoka). Muacow;
A trio*. Laonoo. ltd . CmTown. ? <: UJIA-.
r Drua 4 CJwtn Corp . SoU Prop* . Bon toe
CuUcura Book oa Okra tt Um hm.
medics represent* 46 years of knowl- ^K/
diseasei oy Polk Miller, recc^nixed jtt
tg experience by parchaainff any of |flf
Sern?*untV? Soft l arbollc j E|
fcr the doc'? bath, imp iris * clean. >W
healthy appearance to the skin. 9.
Sure death . to Termin. 25c per
Sorcennt's Mangt Ointment, Si
the most snccessful .ertmdy for
uaugB. 11 muruufiu; uciiiup vuo w i
germs. ?0c per jar. ?!
SrrK?kn?i(*N Flea Krnirdf 'K,
de: treys fleas and step; th? iriita- B,'
Uon and itching. Price, 25c per m
;ymptoms. inc!o*.ir.g this ad. with a V
mp. to Polk Miller for a free diar A
Eft DRUG CO.. 901 Main st.. Rich- W
aie -old in this c.ty by: {
824 7th at. n.w. K:
x 712 12th st. n.w. ?% '
k k k 1 k %
rf irir r
VMT BUY or f
irrmann f
?(I> STM??TS,M.W. J
nt, which we are going to make ?!>
es unmercifully. Credit if you ?|?
^ *~ ^"' *'
w I
This Very Pretty Reed Go-Cart,
both folding and reclining: heavy
tires and best gearing. Complete .Jv
with lace-covefed parasol.
but without up- <f> <=7 / p
holstering. ?*.!>"). With- V) / 0)^ J
out parasol, only ^
j Barber <N: Ross. I
Most economical, most con. g
5 venlent Summer Cook Stove J
| for city or country home? &
I Puritan Blue= I
| Flame Oil StoveJ
f. mm r ~i? ? '
i v^-ii ? inaivvs u> ijwii ^as irom jjf
| ordinary kerosene oil at f
| A'v about one-third the ex- ?
pense of gas made from *
| coal. It burns with a hot blue %
| flame?bakes and cooks quick- S
fe FLAME OIL STOVE is very |
t simple in construction, has no 5
; wicks to get out of order, and #
is absolutely odorless. All parts ^
t easily cleaned. s
t |
I i Burner - - $2.75 |
i 2 nurners- - #5.00 5
I 3 Burners- - $6.50 ;
| ECONOMIC Gas Stoves, with ;jj
| two burners $150 I
| ACME Asbestos-lined Ovens *
F e J c*. *
? tor uii ana iias Cloves: two S
| sizes . . $2-25 and $2.75 I
| Barber & Ross, 1
| II I!t!h and O Sts. N.W. |
Paint,$1.50 gal.
A atialltv Point I -.A^
outdoor use. It la a bright paint
and will hold its owe against
the elements.
sag 418 7th St.
iaARNSSH stain".
I 1 ?A good cot! of VtrnUh Stain U
II 1/ Just what the floors need to make
I V y tbr?n bright and freah Beat
r",T v,rnUh . 40c qt.
Geo. E. Corbctt, u ?tm.
Candidates for Judgeship of
Sixteenth District.
Hames of Those Who Are Seeking
State Senatorship.
Organisation of a Lodge of Bechabit^s?Services
in Local Churches.
Other Matters.
Sproln] CorresiMMMtence of The St?r.
ALEXANDRIA, Va.. August 10. 1A07.
It is reported in this city that Mr. J. B. T.
Thornton, commonwealth attorney of Prince
William county, Va.. Is a candidate for the
Judgeship of the sixteenth judical! district
to fill the unexpired term of Judge Charles
E. Ntcol. who resigned from the bench in
order to enter the congress onai fight. Following
Judge NJcol's resignation Gov.
Swanso'n designated Judge Louis C. Barley
of the corporation court to fill the unexpired
term. Since that time Judge Barleyhas
been serving in a dual capacity?as
Judge of the corporation court of this city
and judge uf the circuit courts of this Judicial
district. The term of Judge Nicol
n..vt lannopv irlion tha
slate legislature would have elected his
Judge Barley has always contended that
if tt was Intimated by Gov. Swanson that
the latter did hot desire him to act In
the dual capacity he would tender his resignation
at once. Judge Barley received his
commission from the governor March 13
last and since that time has been act'-ng as
Judge of the circuit courts for this district.
It Is reported that Mr. R. C. L. Moncure
of Alexandria county, who was spoken o<
as an aspirant for the office, has announced
that he does not desiYe the appointment.
That leaves only two candidates In the I
field, Messrs. John M. Johnson of this city |
and Mr. Thornton of Prince William county. |
Tr Is rpnnrtwl thltf flov Swan*on will at
an early date name some one for the office
to fill the unexpired term. As there has
been considerable discussion in this city
relative to the Judgeship the action of Gov.
9wanson in the matter Is waited with Interest
Aspirants for Senatorship.
Announcement oif the names of the aspirants
for the state senatorship from the
fourteenth senatorial district has caused
considerable speculation In th's city. The
candidates are Lewis H. Machen. the incumbent.
of this ctty; Alexander J. Wedderburn
of Fairfax and R. Ewell Thornton
of Prince William. It Is believed that all
of the candidates will within a comparatively
short time take the stump and put their
respective claims before the voters. It is
also believed that before the date set for
ice contosi one or me candidates win arop
out, which will make the tight the more Interesting.
Case of George Midgets.
It is announced that the case of George
Midgets, alias William Johnson, colored,
convicted of the murder of Charles T.
Smith, will be taken up by the state fourt
of appeals at the November term of that
body in Richmond. Counsel for the condemned
man secured from the court of appeals
a writ of error pendi'ng an application
for a new trial. Midgets was adjudged
guilty of the murder of Smith and sentenced
to- be hanged May 24 last. He is
confined in the jail at Fredericksburg, Va.
New Lodge of Rechabit.es.
A lodge of R?chab!t^s will be organised
tomorrow afternoon at Accotink. Fairfax
county, Va.. following religious services in
the Metl.odist Episcopal Church there, at
3:30 o'clock. Among thos^ who are to deliver
addresses are James H. Lee of Washngton.
High Tent secietary.and Lambert D.
Lyles, a member of Perseverance Tent of
this city.
A large number of members of Perseverance
Tent of Rechablts-s of this city, together
with a number of Washington High
Tent officers. Including W. W. Cordell and
James H. Donay, will be among those who
nill be present. The party will depart
['om this city at 1 o'clock tonioirow afternoon.
Louis Edelin was arrested this afternoon
on a charge of failine to sunDort his
Tne accused subsequently deposited $."H) collateral
for his appearance In the police
court next Monday morning, when the cane
will be called for trial. Edelln will also, It
is expected, be tried on a charge of assaulting
<ina beating his wife. The defendant
was amstcd several days ago for that offense.
but the hearing has been postponed,
owing, it was stated, to his wife's Injuries.
Services in Local-Churches.
Services at -Christ Protestant Episcopal
Chuivli tomorrow will be conducted by Rev.
Dr. S. A. Wallis of the Episcopal Theological
brminarjr. At St. Paul's Protestant
Et>i#eopal Church Rev. L. R. Coombs will
rwor.iinv nulnit Thp sf?rvi<?ps at firitPA
Protestant Episcopal Church will be conducted
by Rev. Lionel A. Wye. Rev. Samuel
P. Stokely will officiate at the morning
services at the Methodist Protestant Church,
and the evening services will be conducted
by Rev. W. W. Van Arsdale of the Trinity
Methodist Episcopal Church. Rev. C. K.
Hobbs of Portsmouth. Va., will preside at
11 o'clock, and he will preach at Del Ray
at night. Services at the other churches
will be conducted by the resident clergy.
Brief Mention.
Owing to the Inclemency of the weather
f Vi cramo r%f haaA Hnll u-liirli u/na t n hava
been played this afternoon between the
Alexandria Athletic Association and the
Dolphins of Baltimore was postponed. The
local team will Wednesday next go to
Herndon. Va.. and play a game with the
team at that place.
The funeral of Frederick, the young son
of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Cobeau. who died
today, will occur at 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning from his parents' residence, 507
South Henry street. Rev. Dr. W. F. Fisher,
paator of the First Baptist Church, will
The stockholders of the National Sand
Dredging Company held a special meeting
mis morning at ma omoe or Mr. uardner
L. Boothe and transacted considerable
routine business.
The second quarterly conference for the
Fairfax circuit of the Methodist Episcopal
Church South will be held at Annandale,
August 31 and September 1 next. There
will be preaching every morning at 11
o'clock, and at 8 o'clock in the evening.
Rev. E. V. Regester of this city will conduct
the services.
Mr. l^eo T. Downey has gone to Cuba. N.
Y., to serve in the civil engineering corps
of the Erie Railroad Company.
Mr. Frank S. Gibson and daughter of
Parkersburg. W. Va.. are visiting relatives
In this city.
Scotland Yard Telephone.
Special Cablegram to The Star.
L/ONDON, August 10.?Scotland Yard Is
famous the ^orld over as the headquarters
for the least up-to-date thief catchers In
the world. And It Is Interesting to note
thai It was only a few days ago that a telephono
service was installed there, so conservative
are the British otfK'lals of all
Now and hereafter, however, the Scotland
Yard telephone will be open to any citizen
who has suffered wrong or who has important
matters to communicate to trained detectives.
Scotland Yard Is publicly registered In
the telephone books as No. 14118 central.
It Is hoped that the new system will materially
aid In the detection and capture of
criminals, for heretofore much precious
time has been lost by the authorities In
r-'nlmi ii^armatlon.
American Proposal at The
mm M mm
Hague Accepted.
Possible Next Chancellor of German
Empire Friendly.
Russia Protests Against Preparatory
Meetings of Conference ma Likely
to Help Peace CaoM.
THE HAGUE, August 10.?Baron von
Blebersteln's co-operation wKh the American
delegates In the matter of the formation
of the International court of Justice,
etc., is excitlnig comment' here. It is reported
on good authority that the baron is
destined to become the next chancellor of
the German empire. In succession to Prince
von Buelow, and that the basis of his policy
will then be an alliance with the United
Court Is Certain.
The new scheme for the international j
court of justice was drafted by the baron. '
Sir Edward Fry (Great Britain) and Joseph
H. Choate of the American delegation, assisted
by Dr. Kriege (Germany), Eyre Crowe
(Great Britain) and James Brown Scott
(United States). It provides for the-'or- :l
ganizatlon as well as the jurisdiction and
procedure of the court, but not for its com- :
nosition. The American deleeates Kiiesrestpd
three or four methods of composing the
court, but declared that they were prepared
to accept any other plan or to co-of>erate
In producing a plan acceptable to
everybody, jt i8 certain that tha court will
be started without the adhesion of certain
of the minor powers.
Russia Protests.
While the negotiations regarding the proposed
automatic periodical meetings of the
conference are proceeding botween the Russian
delegates and St. Petersburg M. N'eWdoff
(Russia) has declared that he will appose
especially the British proposal that
representatives of the powers meet at The
Hague two years previous to & meeting of
xne conference 10 arrange a program. M.
Nelldoff is of the opinion that such a preliminary
meeting: would start a pacificist
agitation throughout the world that would
be embarrassing to the various governments.
One hundred and sixty Russian Hebrew
delegates, .forming over one-third of the
total representation in the Zionist coogress
that meets here next week, held a
preparatory meeting today which soon assumed
an anti-Russian character. The persecution
of the Jews In Russia was denounced.
KIEL, August 10.?The American yachtsmen
who are at present here were given a
dinner by the Imperial Yacht Club tonight.
Prince Henry of Prussia, who had steamed
Into the harbor during the afternoon, presided
at the gathering, and was in an espen|n11?
Mlltr A .1 ? I a..
v.ianj jviij tiuuivi . ivcai /vuiiuiai OdililVW,
the active president of the club; Emperor
William being honorary" president, and other
distinguished naval officer*, were present.
Among the American guests were Henry 1
Howard, chairman of the regatta commit- I
tee of the Eastern Yacht Club; Louis Stackpole.
Edwin A. Boardman. Reginald Boardinan,
F. MeComber, Jr., Benjamin E. Tow- I
er, Matthew Bolles. Sumner H. Foster,
Hatherly Foster. Jr., Thomas Claflin and F.
Q. Jackson. The nin^ German yachtsmen
who are to sail the Sunder yachts Tilly
VIII, Wannsee and Wittleback, also were C
Prince Henry. In proposing the health of
the American guests, alluded to the hospitality
he had enjoyed during his Instructive
journey In the United States. Mr. Howard
[ responded on behalf of the Americana
Prince Henry remained at the club for a
couple of hours. After the dinner he talked
with the Americans and Joined In the sing- ti
lng of German songs. i.
Orders on Xrupp Increase Despite sl
Peace Talk. o
Special Cablegram to The Star. t!
BERLIN, August 10.?There is a feeling *
here that the peace conference at The
Hague Is largely of the nature of a fiasco. *
It is argued that the representatives of *
forty-seven states remained in session for t:
tfeeks and weeks discussing the question 3
of international peace without results, ll
Academic questions have been discussed at s'
academic length, but when It comes right a
down to details It has appeared Impossible
to secure unanimous action. Unanimity can
always be secured for a wide or gen- -t
eral statement, no matter what the ques- '
tlon, but when It comes to anything really
hAflrlnar linon thA nrrthlems of armament nr
disarmament a careful analysis of all of S
the resolutions presented shows that they
have been drawn In a fashion almost useless
and meaningless.
In the light of all of the peace talk anent
the peace conference, the report of the
Essen Chamber of Commerce for 10CW
makes Interesting reading, for It contains a
many Interesting details of the various d
figures connected with the great Krupp a
works. The total production (exclusive of g
private use) from the firm's own pits was
12,2<>4.272 tons of coal, 751,810 tons of coke p
?.J iw KC1 tAna a# hrirkpfq Thft tntnl num. D.
ailU tv/lia V? ? ---W wv~. >1M... r
ber af employes was 04.534, Including 5,739 o:
officials, an Increase during the year of
nearly 2.000.
The workmen are settled In 4.(Ml dwelllugs
belonging to the firm, which also owns
the following buildings provided for the 4<
use of the employes: One hospital, two t.
lazarettes for epidemic diseases, one convalescent
home (to be Increased to three w
during 11)07), one Institution for medicinal
baths, three almshouses, one workmen's ti
menage with lodgings for 1.170 persons and
kitchen for feeding about 3.000 persons
dally, six restaurants, two lodging houses
for about thirty unmarriei technical workmen.
schools of domestic economy, of rj
technical Industry for adults and for girls,
one library, one reading room, a savings
bank, a dental hospital, etc.
The firm paid in old age. accident and oi
other insurance premiums for its em- tl
ployes a sum of nearly 92.(100.000. ei
Ian MacLaren s Estate. o
Special Cablegram 4o The Star.
LONDON. August 10.-The filing of the ] ?
final papers shows that the Rev. Dr. John tl
Watson of Croxteth road. Liverpool, better
known as "Ian MacLaren," left an estate of ^
which the net personalty amounted to
00i>. After certain minor bequests he left
the residue of his property to his wife for
life, with the remainder divided equally between
his sons. John. Francis Henry and S|
Frederick, on attaining the age of twentyfive
years. He further directed with ref- ti
erence to his copyrights and other rights in j,
his published or unpublished works that his t|
trustees should have in their absolute disi
cretlon the fullest power of publication and e1
I M J*. a
I $4.00 T
$4.50 R
Am rv /%
$5.UU U
$6.00 U
$6.50 8
$7.00 E
$7.50 R
$8.00 8
M /\ n i
nut <7 i
: h'^ . to
\ ;>*?, A p? " S.
' ' W:''
hv (
v - f BIB
T . ?. * j&i.f >
ompletion of Original Design?Place
? > *-1 ? - 1 J **
01 Assemojy s&ia 10 x>e
Without a Peer.
Naval Lodge. No. 4. F. A. A. M., of Capiat
Hill, has taken steps to decorate the
>dge room in the building owned by that
ody at the corner of Pennsylvania avenue
Jid 4th street southeast, thus completing
he original design of a room which for
Ize. convenience and originality and beauty
f treatment is said to be without a peer in
his Jurisdiction, and compares favorably
rith the noted lodge rooms of the country.
The lodge room proper is to be 48 feet
ride. 52 feet long, and 27 f?et high. At
^ * - ' ? ? ? tanMAnsn Uirvnt In n r\rtr_
FiO 6<iSl enu iS ail luiiuciioc u6 J cviau pv<
al, reaching nearly to the celling, while
mailer portals of somewhat similar archlsctural
character are on the West and
outh sides. Recessed In the west wall Is
n effectively designed gallery for the organ
nd choir. Opening from the lodge room Is
What narrowly escaped being a serious
ecldent. It Is declared, occurred yesteray
about 12:i0 o'clock on the Baltimore
" /%ul- fatiwinlf afatiAn nPnr
IIU UI1IO IttlllUOU i. V.4T?.V?
liver Spring. Md., when the Chicago ftfresa.
going at a high rate of spee.1. was
artly derailed by the spreading of a tire
n the front wheel of th3 tender.
When the accMent occurred the front
-uck of the tender jumped the rails and
18 wheels tore over the ties for about
X) yards before the engineer could bring
ie train to a standstill. The ties over
'hlch the wheels ran were splintered.
On account of the rate of speed of the
aln It was considered a marvel that all
f the crowded passenger coaches were not
Fen wick station Is about seven and oneuarter
miles outside of this city. The ex
resa was aue nere at l\i-v) p.m.
Most of the several hundred passengers
n the train Hocked out of the coaches after
le derailment, and realizing that consldrable
delay was probable, many of them
alked down ilie trucK to tne urigmwooa
ectric road, a distance of about a quarter
f a mile, and then embarked on street cars
)r this city. Several timid ones who wero
n the train, did r.ot care to trust them?lves
further to the railroad, preferring
le street cars.
Other passengers, bound lo points beyond
Washington, were transferred to a local
aln which passed the wreck about a half
our later and were brought to this city.
Divorces in France.
periil Cablegram to Tbe Star.
PARIS. August 10.?Some Interesting stastics
on the subject of divorces In Francs
ave Just been made public. These stastlcs
fully confirm the opinion previously
ntertained that the evil has been going up
leadlly tn as ascending scale since Its re's
Made t(
Grays, Blues, Stripe
thtf* New Wpavpw i
'w I ,vf? 1 ?
Neatest Patterns Suit
ends from hun<
goods of the season.
nal piece they would <
times as much. All s
bargain counter, ma<
trousers, at $2.50. Tl
men have been looking
of $5.00 to $6.00 pa
selling very fast.
. i> Ci
I lu. OiUU
Tailors Who Look After
0 F Street Norl
* f 1
' **
a x"ommod i)us bannust hall, above which.
uii nit iiini litmn oiliu iuiiiiri;iru uj a uuiaiii
waiter, are kitchen and pjintri?s. The usual
ante and preparation rooms are placed conventionally,
and In addition Is a fair-sized
room adjoining the organ loft In which is a
collection of lodge relics, assembled to constitute
one of the attractions of the late
centennial celebration. The building Is
heated by a hot water plant, and is lighted
by both gas and electricity.
Architecture Is Egyptian.
The architecture of the lodge room is
Egyptian in its essential features, and the
scheme of decoration will be of that or the
closely allied Assyrian school. Blue prints
showing the plan and dimensions of the
room in detail have been prepared for the
guidance of competitors for the work, whose
sketches and estimates will be considered
by the committee Monday, the atlth Instant,
immediately following which the work will
be commenced under the direction of the
successful bidder.
Following Is the committee having the
work in charge: John Scrivener, W. M,
chairman; K. N. Harper, t*. M., secretary;
Adam Gaddis, treasurer, and Charles A.
Stockett. P. M.. trustees; William J. Palmer.
architect of the building; Andrew J.
White. P. M., and Joseph E. Hodgson. P. M.
Naval Lodge, the oldest Masonic lodge in
the District, in point of continuous existence.
was instituted May 14. 1H0T>. and
appropriately celebrated Its centennial anniversary
two years ago. For nearly the entire
qgntury It has met In Its own home,
1 1 J ? 100ft K?iU n n/J APAVI ItlilH JJ M *1 _
I {laving HI IGdU UUiAt. anu # ?
sonic Hall at the corner of 5th street and Vlrvival
in this country by a special law In
1884. In that year the total number of divorces
amounted to 1,870. In 1904, just
twenty years afterward, th'i number had
risen to 14.002. Nineteen hundred and four
Is the last year of which a record has been
obtainable at the ministry of Justice, but
the average has been steadily gaining ever
Tt is hnurovAP nntpworthv fhaj- hv
far the greater proportion of divorces has
been granted on the score of cruelty and
the like. Thus those divorces amounted in
1884 to 1.477. and In 1804 to 10.597. In the
last-named year the divorce* granted on
the application of husbajids for breach of
the seventh commandment were 2.304; those
on the petition of wives being 1.507. In
1884 they had been 245 and 97, respectively.
Then whereas In 1884 divorces owing to
the condemnation of one of the parties to
"an Infamous penalty" numbered 60, In
1904 they had risen to 284. Incompatibility
of temper seems to be the cause of most
of the fllvorces. But besides thase cases
there are a good many separations, aa the
Catholic Church does not. of course, sanction
divorce; so that numbers of people,
when matrimonial Jars occur, refrain from
applying to the law courts for divorce, contenting
themselves with separation.
Far-Reaching Scheme of B. W.
V?1rB W P.
Special Cablegram to The Star.
LONDON. August 10.?Methodists all over
the world will be Interested In the latest
plan of Mr. R. W. Perks, M. P.. to bind
them In one universal brotherhood Interviewed
concerning his churchly scheme he
"Every ten years the Methodists hold an
International congress. Our next congress
takes place three years hence at Washington.
By that time It is my fond belief
that my scheme will already be accomplished.
It will be a great day for Methodism.
I predict, for In the same year our
great hall at Westminster, built upon the
site of the old Aquarium, will be opened
as the world's headquarters of the Methodist
"My proposition calls for the establishment
of what might be called a vast Freemasonry
of Methodism, at least, so far as
universal brotherhood features are concerned.
And practically I propose that the
1 - 1 - .. ?- v.
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ireds of the finest
Cut from the origi:ost
you two to three
uit ends now on the
de to measure, in
he bargain sale that
I forward to. Plenty
tterns, but they are
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I ginia avenue southeast, and later, in 1>WT,
' to accommodate Its Increasing membership,
having enlarged the sijr.e. The building is
still standing In 1MM-5 a site was purchased
and th? present structurs erected,
the corner stono laying and subs *quent
dedication of the building beliiR notabla
events in local Masonic history. Since that
time the growth of the lodge has been,
when its conservative character is considered.
little short of phenomenal, the membership
having more than doubled in tho
succeeding decade.
Roster of Officers.
The roster of officers for the current year
is as follows: John Scrivener. \V. M.; Jules
A. Rodler, S. 4V.; E. Hume Tolbert, J. W.;
John Schultz, secretary; Adam Gaddls.
treasurer; J. J. King, S D.; J. Frank Campbell,
J. D.; Eugene J. Mollis, S. 8.; William
J. Johnson. J. S., and Adum Gaddls, Charles
A. Stockett and John Scrivener, trustees.
Naval Lodge will not remove to the new
temple, although quite In accord with the
temple project. Tha following Masonic
and allied bodies now meet In the structure
at 4th street and Pennsylvania avenue
southeast: Washington Naval Chapter, No. ?
0; Orient Commandery, No. 5; Martha
Chapter. No. 4. O. E. S.. and Washington
Shrine, White Shrine of Jerusalem When
Naval Lodge was instituted In 1805 It at
(Irst worked under a charter which for a
long time gave the lodge certain Interesting
privileges In the matter of the forms of
Initiation that did not obtain with other
lodges. These were, however, gradually
modified, and are now practically eliminated.
church should deal with emigration problems,
the crisis of unemployment and the
encouragement of thrift by a world-wide
Methodist organization. Many of the things
that I have suggested have been received
with grave and well-considered approbation
by the leaders of our church. Our brethren
lr? i ?ro AnMiticfii utlc Rpfofli n fc? X t
year It Is my Intention to personally consult
the views and the wishes of Metttodists
throughout the entire world X know that
It Is a gigantic task, but the results will
be gigantic also."
Opening Kentucky Forest.
MOUNT STERLING. Ky.. August 10.?
The Clearfield Lumber Company of Clearfield.
Pa., closed a deal today for 90.000
acres of walnut, oak and poplar timber ?
lands In Morgan county for $100,000. It Is '
i announced that the company will extend a
| line of railroad eighteen miles up Rush
branch and will spend $1,000,000 In developments.
? .
The following simple treatment w til
nsunllr cure summer dlarrtioes wlthiri
24 hours:
1. Stop feeding dairy milk.
2. Give (to about one year old) one
grain of calomel, cut into three
doses of two hour intervals. #
t. Feed for a few days on thick rlie
water, finely strained, and *weef
ened, while yet hot, with some
condensed milk. Keep mixture
cool, heating hottle when needed.
4. When cored, gradually substitute
scalded or pasteurized dairy mil*.
E. BK KLIN Kit. 9*ert'*zf.
P. S ?A regular diet for children on
eoodenaed milk Is Inadvisable. K
/ f
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