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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 31, 1907, Image 5

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| THIRTEEN
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| Store Open Till 1
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Founded 1862.
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1 B HRM
liHftfiU AH!
VIA
Pennsyfvanii
SARA
Leave Washington Sundaj
a.m., running through to Saratc
for round trip.
Special vestibule train to
light. Tickets good returning
York without extra charge, lib<
For further details consult
P. A. S. E. D., 15th and G stre
\, W. W. ATTEE.BUE7, J. E. WOOD
Oenl. Manager. Passg:
ft n22.2.". 3 !.????. ?
:? ?
Clos?d AH Day September 2.
Sterling Silver
Loving Cups,
Prizes and
T rophies.
GALT&BRO.,
!
Established Over a Century,
Jewellerf, Silversmith;-., Slatloneri,
J107 Pena. Ave.
n31-sa.tn.tb.l'S I
YOUR FURS^
Kenairillfr -n 1 ready for nse when col<
1 * * 111>vea:her tomes if they're sent tt
AT us for repairs aril alteration;
NOV.. In addition SPKC1A1
Sl'FCI \I UATKS obtaiu until the regula
" " season.
\-rpc t7Ha?e our wagon call fo
J\.\ 1 I!.o. . your furs at ouce.
SAKS FUR CO.,
Furs Exclusively, Cor. 13th and G
au.'U sa.tu.th,20
SAVE 30%
=Of Your Fuel
?bills by using the VACUUM
HEATING SYSTEM and at the
fiirar time liave tlie most satisfactory
heat. If you now have a
steam plant we can change it to
a Vacuum System at small cost
to you.
C7l-'Iue9t repairing at reasonable I
prir**M. More tlian 2C# year^tipfrleuce. I
Hubbard Heating Co.
? *. 01S F *t. n.w. 'I'hone Main 44S.
au31 sa.tu.th.2N
Ji.A *. V* -A rv-V*. ^ ifc*.
| Have You Seen [
I Our $4.95 Dress *
fSUITGASES?;
^ An ideal value Steel frame, 24- ?
inch. light and dark shades, gen- jj
nine cowhide leather, cloth lined, v;
^j| brass lock and bolts.
I KNEESSI'S, |
% Al>Bet. D and 3 lU. a,
/i!TH ol. 't'boue M. 2000. f
.3 nu.1l?I..Su.2S if
I?;- v w " _ " " - ' ' -
Use "Atlas Ready j
Mixed Paint for the ]
Fall Painting.
i a standard quality paint?made j
(,f the -i Ingredients mid mixed ]
bv experts. The most sattsf^c- j
tory paint for ^ _ |
Indoor or out- K f| Er/[TV 1
door ^painting. ^ J] 0 Vy/ j
ap.0'Muith(^Co.!
,J? S?; 41$ !
Thousan Is of situations have been oh
talned through the w.iut columns of Th
Star. ..
m ANNUAL |
nflffis&w a
;pt. |
H S
1ture1
Bam C
%
U.E #|
Br
day, Sept. 2. |
PoM. Labor Day. f
!
F St., Cor. 11 fltlh.
=== ^li
THE
3 Railroad to
TOGA.
r morning, September 8th, at 7155
>ga on fast schedule. Rate, $9.85 j
Saratoga without change by dayon
Hudson river boats to New
eral limits and stopovers.
Ticket Agents or B. M. Newbold,
ets N.W., opposite the Treasury.
GEO. W. BOYD,
r. Traf. Mgr. Oenl. Pas*. A art.
=JI
| CIENFUEGOS STREETS CLEAN.
Dr. Villoldo's Report on Sanitary Conditions
There.
Dr. Villoldo has made a report to the
marine hospital and public health service on
the yellow fever conditions from a sanitary
point of view in Cienfuegos, Cuba, and
among the American troops near that city.
He says that "the American camp is located
on a small plateau In the outskirts
and to the east of the town, and the military
hospital is within half a mile south of
the camp and nearer the town than the
camu itself. The hO?nitnl shdrpo nno-hnlf
I the building with a private hospital.
"I made a careful Inspection of the whole
town and found it to be In a fair condi:
tion. The streets were very ciean and kept
in good repair, but In a quarter of the town
called Barrio de Matadero the land is almost
on a level with the sea and rains and
refuse water accumulate In pools There
1 is also a large manglar on the shore at the
? foot of Hernan Cortes street. Another part
s of the town near the cemetery is a regular
? swamp and houses in that vicinity have to
be built raised from the ground.
r "There Is no aqueduct In Cienfuegos, and |
many houses have water reservoirs where
they gather the rain water and use it for j
drinking. Some of these tanks are not |
covered; others have a wooded cover with
a hole in the middle about ten by ten
inches, through which the water is said to
be aerated; others were properly covered.''
LOST RED GOWN AT SEA.
Thief on Baltic Got Miss Dayton's
London Acquisition.
NEW YORK. August 31.?Miss Laura
Adams Dayton, eighteen years old, daughter
of Justice Dayton of the supreme court,
bougtit while she was in London a fine red
gown. Her stateroom on the steamship
Baltic, which she shared with her fkam.
was somewhat crowded, so Wednesday
night she put the suit case containing the
gown into the passageway near her stateroom
door.
The suit case disappeared in the night
and a search of the ship failed to reveal it.
The ship's officers suspect that the thief
toon out tiie red dress and a diamond ctickc
pin and then threw the case into the 'Sea.
| Other passengers by the Baltic were M.
F. Plant, president of the Plant Line;
-I George G. Ward, general manager of the
f Commercial Cable Company; Edwin H.
; Richard, Sir M. Bromley Wilson, Clifford B.
Wright. Gen. James H. Wilson. Capt. Murc
ray F. Taylor, Col. W. R. Palmer, Charles
: t intl, U.I
George D. McCreary, H. P. Gunnison, Jur
Man B. Fairchild, Col. S. G. Grimshaw,
5 Grosvenor Atterbury and A. B. Beers.
. The Baltic's first cabins were all tilled. A
large number of passengers who had not
- preengagecf rooms and who wanted to go
7 tlrst were forced to be content with second
; cabin fare.
i *
^ Twenty-five persons have been summoned
- to appear before the grand jury at Clarks?
burg. W. Va.. next week in an effort to lndlct
th3 officers and directors of the de.
funct Kureka Loan and Building Associa>
tion for alleged embezzlement of the
1 funds.
. ... ......... ..........J
I ? uood Dflgestaoinif
i ?S? !
I x* ^
Waits on Appetite''
[ ?
> 1 when a man regularly breakfasts *
I 0,1 I
| 3 >
I | Qrape=Nimts |
f "There's a Reason.'' %
e f-t 1:: 1111 o 11 a * 111111 a in ft 1 nl
TISSTMATLIM
And Some Throng Figures Will
Be Wrecked.
nrcnor tuc nfltfq PI fkf
And That's Not Till Eleven O'Clock
Tonight.
PICNICKERS ARE IN EVIDENCE
| Fun Starts After Lunch and Is in
Full Blast Bight Now?See
You There?
Didn't forget, did you?
This is Star day at L,una Park, you know.
If vou ditl hannpn to overlook the fact
It isn't too late yet, for, of course, you've
got that $1 worth of coupons in your inside
pocket with a little small change for
car fare and such. The park doesn't close
till 11 o'clock tonight, and the big doings
will be after dusk. So put on your Sunday
go-to-meeting bef>t and come along. You
aren't out of town, vacationing?and its
dollars to doughnuts you'll have a good
time.
The Procession Starts.
Early this morning?that is, if 11 o'clock
be early?Star readers began to drift Lunaward.
To be (juite frank, quite a bunch of
the all-day brigade were on hand when the
gates opened at that hour. They were the
real picnickers, and it was quite apparent
to the most casual glance that they were
provided with everything in the way of
children and pickles and lunch-stuffed shoe
boxes that go to make a day's outing of
this sort particularly enjoyable.
It was plain to see that these early birds
.vere experienced hands. They didn't rush
off to spend just-as-good-as-money coupons
the minute they landed inside of the Luna
boundaries. Not they. Not for a minute.
They did something very much more
sen.j.ble. They picked out a dandy picnic
nook, shady and grassy and comfy in every
way. And then they distributed their be
iUllfcllloO IUUUU awui, JUSL IU BI1UW llltll
squatter soverignity held good for the
nonce, and sent the children out to play.
And it was not until after lunch, when
everybody felt physically better and kinder
toward other humans, that they started
out?and by this time they had plenty of
company?to "do" the amusement devices.
Fun Fast and Furious.
Right now?and 'tis pretty near press
time for The Star?the shoot the chute cars
are drifting down the incline every few
moments, the foolish house is full of light
minded folk, the scenic river is all cluttered
up with pleasure-laden craft, the
merry-go-round horses and camels and
other wierd and woozy animals not known
to zoology are tired to death already, and
wind-blown peop'.e are working the ringaround-the-rosy
roiler coaster overtime.
Kven the park managers, who've been
looking forward for a week or more to a
big throng on Star day, were surprised at
the number of early arrivals, an'1, predict
that some attendance records will be broken
before 11 o'clock rolls round and the sleepy
gatekeepers shut up shop and go trotting
off home, mighty glad that tomorrow's
Sunday and a day or comparative rest without
any Star readers to clutter up the
neighborhood. But they just can't help that
frame of mind. Taking tickets makes one
so unsympathetic and pessimistic and
Philistiney.
Watch for the Snaps.
Tomorrow, in The Sunday Star, there'll
be some pictures of Star readers having
the best sort of a time. They won't be
stiff and posy pictures either, but just
crowd-snap3 taken by a staff photographer
disguised so as to blend with the scenery.
Some of you who were there can have quite
!> fr?r- rnlip<ul?><i-<n Iho
tures.
Meet you at Luna?
Sure!
Bids for Panama Locomotives.
Bids have been opened at the isthmian
canal commission for twelve four-wheeled,
saddle-tank locomotives for construction
work on the isthmus. The Davenport Locomotive
Works, Davenport, Iowa, was low
at $30.906, or $37,056 set up at Colon ready
for operation. The American Locomotive
Works of New York, bid $42,600; the Burnham-Wllliam
Company, Philadelphia, $47,640;
the Lima Locomotive and Machining
Company. Lima, Ohio, $43,200, with an alternate
bid of $40,800 set up at Colon; the
Vulcan Iron Works, Wilkesharre, Pa., $39,600,
and the Ernst Wiener Company, New
York, $44,400. The bids will be sent to the
Isthmus tomorrow for a decision.
Metropolitan Lowest Ever.
NEW YORK, August 31.?Metropolitan
Street Railway stock touched a new low
point yesterday, going to 35, several points
lower than August 17, when It made its
sensational drop of 40 points from the last
previous sale several weeks earlier.
The weakness of the stock was explained
by new rumors of a receivership for the
New York City railway, which guarantees
a 7 per cent dividend on the Metropolitan
stock. Those rumors persisted in spite 01 a
dental of them made by August Belmont
after a directors' meeting a few days ago.
At the close of the market the stock was
a little stronger, recovering to 39. The
sales were 1,400 shares.
"Wave of Crime" Subsides.
NEW YORK, August 31.-When he discharged
the August grand jury in general
sessions yesterday Judge Foster said he
was glad to say that the so-called "wave of
crime" had subsided.
When he swore in the grand jurors at the
beginning of the month Judge Foster told
them that he didn't believe there was a
wave of crime. He said yesterday that
statistics showed that there were fewer
cases awaiting the grand jurv than a Tear
ago, which didn't indicate an increase in
crime.
Schwab to Drummers.
NEW YORK, August 31.?The Commercial
Travelers' Outing Association had a
dinner at Dreamland, Coney Island, last
night. The drummers assembled in the
Italian garden to listan to a speech by
Charles M. Schwab, who was introduced
by A. H. Eastmond.
Mr. Schwab devoted himself to describing
the wonderful opportunities open -to the
drummer in this country and then told how
the output of the steel trust had grown
because of the industry of the men in tha
field.
After the dinner the drummers put in
their time seeing Coney Island.
1
MARYLAND DAY PLANS
CELEBRATION ON JAMESTOWN
EXPOSITION OHOTTTJUS SEPT. 12. I
W. F. Thomas, special commissioner of
the Jamestown exposition, has come to
Washington to confer with the Commissioners
in relation to the celebration of
Maryland day at the exposition September
12. It is the desire of the exposition officials
to have the District Well represented
that day, and with this in view events of
local interest are being: scheduled for the
occasion in sdriitinn In tho (.lnhnrolA nrr>
gram now ttxed for Maryland day.
A most comprehensive program is announced,
notable among which are a naval
review. Illumination of battleships, a military
carnival. In which three br<Aches of
the United States Army now encamped I
there will participate; a pageant of all nations,
in which will be represented thirtytwo
distinct nations in native costume; a
mass band concert by four famous organizations.
including the Mexican National
Band, loaned for the exposition period by
President Diaz; airship tlights by famous
aeronauts, dress parades by the '^3d United
States Infantry and Maryland National
Guard, a reception In the Maryland building,
addresses by Gov. Warfleld and President
Tucker of the exposition company and j
lir.?works in the evening.
ivir. i nomas states that the exposition is
complete in every detail, and the adverse
conditions which have prevailed have bean
remedied, so that the most exacting will
now find no cause for complaint. The attendance
has improved considerably lately,
and a strenuous campaign of advertising
is going on throughout the country. Several
advertising cars are on the road, one of
which is in the city today, and everywhere
may lie seen posters, banners and cards announcing
the attractiveness of the exposition.
Gov. WarflMd will issue a proclamation
urging all Maryianders to participate, and
wie mayor ot nultimore has agreed to request
a general holiday and the closing of
business houses in Baltimore for that day.
Transportation facilities are being arranged
to handle enormous crowds, and the indications
are that they will do a capacity
business.
ANACOSTIA AND VICINITY.
Railway Service Shows Improvement.
Chicken Thieves Active?Briefs.
The acute situation that was reflected in
numerous protests filed with the Commissioners
of the District within recent periods
upon the part of the citizens of Anacostia
and the adjoining suburbs regarding the
hindrances to the prompt transportation of
street car passengers across thd Anacostia
bridge, due to the enforcement of the regulation
limiting the number of people to be
carried in any one car over the structure,
has been cleared up, apparently to the satisfaction
of the public, and the holding up
of the cars at either end of the bridge,
with the attendant blockade of the line,
has ceased. Present conditions are credited
to the efforts of the railroad company to
relieve the congestion by supplying additional
cars on the line at the hours when |
the travel is greatest.
William Joyce, a gardener living at Giesboro',
was accosted at his home Thursday
afternoon by a youth whose appearance led
to the suspicion that ha was insane- Mr.
Joyce supposed his visitor was an escaped
patient from St. Elizabeth's Asylum, to
which institution he conveyed him. Special
Officer Edward I. f'llirU Iko
stranger.was not an inmate of tha asylum,
however, and the police of the Anacostia
station .took charge of him. The officers
learned the youth was Hyman Hellman, a
native of Russia, who had been missing
from his parents' home in Baltimore for
three wec-ks. He is eighteen years old,
and a detective took charge of htm and -he
was returned to his home, 131 Harrison
street. Baltimore. He stated he had left his
home to seek work.
Policeman Lamon C. Davis, a member of
the Anacostia force, who was summoned
to Mechanicsville, St. Mary's county, Md.,
Tuesday last by a message announcing the
critical Illness of one of his children, ascertained
upon his arrival there that his
father, as well as the child, seven weeks
old. had died. Oscar Davis, his father, was
a life-long resident of that part of Maryland
and was sixty years old. He had been
failing in health for a number of years.
but the end came suddenly. His wife and
seven children survive him. The funeral of
the child and the aged man was held
Thursday, the Interment being near Mechanicsvllle.
Officer Davis and his family
returned to their home on Monroe street
yesterday.
The activity of a chicken thief has been
causing the residents along the river front
some uneasiness- James Ware noticed a
man emerge from his poultry yard a few
mornings since, and he frightened the intruder
away before he had effected an entrance
to the chicken house. Peter Craig
also detected a man endeavoring to break
Into his chicken shed, and the owner scared
him off. Mrs. Angelina Pleasures was not
so fortunate when the Intruder called at
her premises. She lost nine fine fowls.
Thirty-three unlicensed dogs were taken
up by the poundrnaster's force as the result
of operations in Anacostia and vicinity
yesterday.
Mr. David T. N. Shank of 140 Jefferson
street, who has been spending a part of his
vacation in Atlantic City, has returned
home.
Mrs. Annie Alsip of Hagerstown. Md., is
visiting Mrs. D. T. Shank, her aunt, at 149
Jefferson street.
Mr. H. J. Leonard, wife ar.d son of Middleton,
N. Y., have been visiting at the
Government Hospital for the Insane, following
a trip to the Jamestown exposition.
Mr. Leonard is the steward of the Homeopathic
Hospital, Mlddletown, N. Y.
Mrs. Michael Lalley, accompanied by Nel
ue, jici uaugmer, unu josepn, ner son, IS
the guest of Mrs. Edward I... Clark, her
Bister, on Nichols avenue. Mrs. Lalley's
home is in Grafton, W. Va.
Miss Gertrude Tolson and Miss Vlrgi'e
Stone will leave next Wednesday for a trip
to Jamestown and Richmond, Va. Returning
thoy will visit points along the Potomac.
Miss Louise Weiss left for Colonial Beach
Thursday to visit friends. From there she
will go to Atlantic City, chaperoned by her
aunt, Mi'ss Anna Weiss. She will be absent
two weeks.
FIVE PRISONERS BREAK JAIL.
Leave a Message for the Mayor Before
Escaping.
DUNELLEN, N. J., August 31.?"Sorry to
say good-by so soon. Compliments to the
mavor." Such wa sthe messaee left hv Ave
prisoners who escaped at 1 o'clock yesterday
morning from the Dunellen jail. One
of the prisoners, who had tools concealed in
his clothing, opened the wooden partition
above the cell door, crawled out and then
helped the others to follow. The prisoners
then escaped through a back window and
got out of town on a Central railroad
freight train.
The discovery was made at 9 o'clock by
Constable Wesley Blaine, who went to the
Jail with food for the men. The note had
been left on a table in the corridor.
Central railroad detectives and police in
neighboring towns were asked to watch for
the men. They had been arrested for steal
lng brass ana zinc rrom the railroad at the
Greenbrook tanks.
Mrs. Sage Buys at Sag Harbor.
NEW YORK, August 31.?The historic
Huntting mansion at Sag Harbor, L. I., now
occupied by the Rev. Gordon Lewis, rector
of Christ Church of that place, has been
purchased by Mrs. Russell Sage. Mr.
Lewis has been asked to vacate the premises
in thirty days.
Mrs. Sage was born in Sag Harbor and in
the last few years she lias made several
donations to that old village. The natives
are wondering what she will do with the
Huntting property. Some say they think
she Will turn it into a hotel.
Battleships in Hampton Roads.
A11 of the battleships of the Atlantic
fleet which have been engaged for the past
week in drilling on the southern drill
grounds have returned to Hampton roads,
witji the exception of the Alabama. The
ships will spend Sunday in port to afford
the men rest and shore leave, but will put
to sea again promptly Monday for the
drill grounds to resume their exercises.
THE WORLD OF SOCIETY
ITEMS OF INTEREST CONCERNING
BEST-KNOWN RESIDENTS.
Eneaeements Noted and Weddiner
Days Named?Travel Plans.
Personals.
~*
Mrs. Howard C. Clagett and her daughter.
Miss Adele Clagett, will leave Monday
afternoon for Seattle and will sail on the
ship which will carry Secretary Taft and
party September 10 from that port for Manila.
Mrs. and Miss Clagett have been In
the Philippines for the last four years, and j
returned by the Suez route two months
ago to visit thi-lr relatives In this city.
Their home lias been in Manila for the past
year, and they will a^ain take up their residence
l"n that city after the long journey.
During their stay here they have been
greatly feted by their relatives and friends
at their city and country homes hereabouts.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ford Thompson, jr.,
sailed today for England.
The minister nf Colombia and Mine. Cor
tes sailed today for England, having,been
obliged to defer their departure much later
than they expected last spring.
Mrs. Chancellor, wife of Dr. C. W. Chancellor
of this city, gave a bridge luncheon
in her villa, Klemeslieim, at Narragansett
Pier yesterday.
Mrs. Annie E. Murphy, accompanied by
her daughter, Miss Agnes de Ritchie Murphy,
Masters John and Lawrence Murphy
and Miss Mary Joyce Crowley are at the
Brandon, Basic City, for the month of September.
A party of young people of this city are
vilsltlng Miss Nan White at her beautiful
home, Mount Nelo, .Md. Among them are
Miss Maude Delaplaine, Miss Theo Dutrow,
Miss Brooks and Messrs. Green, Reynolds,
Yates and Price.
Dr. L. D. Wilson and family left today
for Atlantic City, to be gone several weeks.
Mr. Archibald W. Brown of New-burgh.
N. Y., formerly of this city. Is at the Raleigh
Hotel.
During the month of August the following
Washinglunians have been at St. George
Island: Mr. and Mrs. Casselman and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Simpson, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Bond, Mr. ar.d Mrs. Louis Hoover and baby,
Mrs. A. Daniels, Mr. and Mrs. W. Brown
and family. Miss Edith Bond. Miss Mary
Bond, Mrs. C. Hartigan and grandson, Mrs.
Dowden, Miss Douise Dowden, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Pumphrey, Master Doris and
Jack Pumphrey, Mr. and Mrs. F. Saxty and
son Frederic, Miss Grace Ogle and niece,
Adrienne De Merle; Miss Virginia Pumphrey,
Mr. A. Daniels, jr., Mr. George Sullivan,
Mr. Harry Heitmuller, Mr. Ray
I>UI1U, illibs I ilU'Il, flir. UOU, .VII ^ H .\IHKl
Nickleson, Mr. Herman Spinner, Mr. Jack
Sherman. Prof. F. Molby and son Richard.
Mr. H. Ober, Mr. Edmonson, Mr. Hartzfeldt
and Rev. Dr. Mott.
Mrs. Margaret M. .Ba'l announces the
engagement of her daughter, Frances Virginia,
to Dr. J. Franklin Hilton. The wedding
will take place in the fall.
Miss Mabel E. Edwards of 1710 B street
southeast and Miss Catherine M. Paulus
of 424 15th street scyitheast left Washington
today for Jamestown and Old Point
Comfort, where they spend a week or so.
Miss Anna Duffy, formerly of this city,
but now of Brooklyn. N. Y., is the guest
nt Vine 1 nllln A ')! > D
northwest, where she will be pleased to
see her friends.
Miss Letitia I>uffy. formerly of this city,
but now of Brooklyn, N. Y., Is the guest
of Miss Bertha Ottenburg, 1"3S U street
northwest, where she will be pleased to see
her friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester B. Graham of
Brooklyn. X. Y., who have been visiting
the parents of Mrs. Graham in Ecklngton.
returned to Brooklyn today. Mrs. Graham
was formerly Miss Jennette Kemon.
The marriage of Miss Pearl Syncox,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Syneox,
to Mr. Wilbur Milstead, both of Virginia,
took place at the .beautiful home of the
groom's sister, Mrs. S. SiFSons. 4.'14 Park
road northwest, at hich noon tod.iv. Dr.
C. H. Waters officiating. The parlor was
decorated with palms and roses.
Mf?s Eliza Shearman Green has pone to
visit her uncle, Charles S. Green, at Roaring
Branch, Lycoming county. Pa.
Miss Clara N. Stewart of 1017 P street
northwest has gone to central Ohio and
Kentucky for an ln-definite stay, having
been called there by the serious Illness of
an uncle.
Mrs. J. Curran and family of Capitol
Hill, who are spending the greater part of
the summer in Martinsburg, W. Va.. will
return to the city about the middle of September.
Capt. F. P. Avery and wife have opened
their apartment at the Portsmouth for the
month of September. Capt. Avery is on
leave of absence for one month from Cuba.
Vre i lina AT r.* n ^ r* ?
and Mrs. Blanche Waters Hall, formerly of
Georgetown, now of Riverdale, Md., leave
today for,a month's outing in the Adirondacks.
They will return by way of Lakes
Champiain and George, New York city
and Jamestown.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. White, 314 McLean
avenue southwest, announce the marriage
of their daughter Minnie Belle to Mr.
Charles H. Donohue Tuesday evening, August
27. at the parsonage of Gorsuch
Chapel by Rev. H. L. Lynn. The bride
was becomingly go-wned in white silk trimmed
with lace. The only attendants were
Mr. T. J. Davis, brother-in-law of the bride,
and Mrs. H. G\ Crandall, her sister. Miss
S. L. Wheeler also witnessed the ceremony.
was best man. After the -ceremony a reception
followed for the family only.
Mrs. James H. Meriwether ??_ S street
has left for a two weeks" stay In the Blue
Ridge mountains of West Virginia.
Miss Agnes L. Meriwether will soon leave
the New Jersey coast for Troy, Pa., where'
she goes to attend the Smith-Scurlock wedding.
Mrs E. Schnebel and son Ernest of Capitol
Hill have gone on a trip by sea to
Baltimore. They will visit Jamestown on
their return home, also Norfolk and Portsmouth.
The marriage of Miss Louise Humn'chotise,
only daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Humrichouse
of Hagerstown, to Mr. John Rldgely,
Jr., son of Capt. and Mrs. John Rldgely
of Hampton, will take place Saturday, October
26, at St. John's Protestant Episcopal
Church, Hagerstown. Mr. D.? Stewart
Rldgely will be his brother's best man and
Miss Margaret Loose will be maid of honor.
The future residence of the prospective
bride and groom will be in St. Louis.
The friends of Mrs. George E. Cruse of
Fanwood, N. J., formerly Miss Nellie E.
White of this c!ty, will welcome the news
that she is out of danger and will recover
from the serious injuries received in an
automobile accident last week. Mrs. Cruse
has been removed from the hospital to the
home ol" Mr. J. Kirke Busier, at Carlisle,
Pa., and It is hoped that she may be
brought to her own home shortly. Mr.
Cruse and little Donald were uninjured.
A pretty wedding took place at noon Wednesday,
August 28, when Miss Anna Emma
Trede and Mr. Harry Felllnger were married
by Rev. J. Luther Frantz, pastor of St.
Mark's Lutheran Church, at the bride's
residence, 014 D street southwest. The
bride was attended by her sister. Miss
Selma Trede, as flower giVl, and Miss Helen
Gottsmann as ring Ix-arer, while Mr. John
Trede, brother of the bride, acted as best
man. Miss Barbara Teagle played the wedding
march. The ceremony was witnessed
by T)nly the immediate family and a <ew
intimate friends of the contracting parties.
The house was tastefully decorated with
flowers and paJms. Mr. and Mrs. Felllnger
left later for a trip to Atlantic City and
New York state.
Mr. and Mrs. Snyder.M r. Albert T. Johnston
and Mrs. Cora Sherman, all of this
city, spent last week at Ocean Grove, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard L. Christman entertained
at dinner last evening at their J
country place. The Finos, Md , a number of
their friends, anions whom wtis Miss
Jeannie Winston, formerly the well-known
opera singer. During the evening Miss
Winston rendered several songs, accompanied
by Miss Westhorpe and I'rof.
Ko-ester.
Hirtllc TJftMArtoH
The following births were reported to the
health office during the past twenty-four
hours:
Edward B. and Catherine R. Finch, August
27, 190": male.
Herman and Jennie I. Felter, August 28,
1907; male.
Walter C. and Clara V. Peter. August 2S.
1907; male.
John S. and Margarette Robertson, August
29. 1907; male.
George E. and 1-aura E Reir. August 2.".
Alonder and Mary Arrington, August 117.
1907; male.
Henson and Eller Cash, August 27. 1907;
female.
Charles and Mary McNelly, August 27.
1907; female.
Alfred and Pearl Lawson, August 24.
1807; female.
John and Bessie Jones, August 26. 1907;
female.
William and Addie Nicholas, August 19,
1907; male.
James H. and Charity A. Patrick, August
26, 1907; female.
John B. and Nettie G. Robinson, July 18,
1QA7- mnlA
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses have be?n issued to the
following:
Wiiliam W. Rosson of Norfolk, Va.. and
Esther C. Dunn of Portsmouth, Va.
William B. Hurley and Annie M. Streeks.
John Thomas Hall and Hannah F.
Smith.
Charles A. Swank and Annie C. Quinn.
Clay C. Huff of Ruffsdalo, Pa., and Anna
S. Cieaver of Bedford, Pa.
Thomas Rodda and Bessie I.,. Payne.
Wilbur R. Wl'.stead of Hoadley, Va., and
t'eari v. syncox 01 i>'.imtnes, v a.
Albert B. Gray of Benning, D. C., and
Rosa B. Miller of this city.
Everett H. Smith of Boston, Mass., and
Mae J. Garver of Birmingham. Ala.
Olie A. Carter of Rosslyn, Va.. and Eflle
\V. Lewis of Fort Myer Heights, Va.
Benson E. Grinder and Bessie R. Kn gilt.
Charles Kappel and Pearl Myer, both of
Richmond. Va.
Charles F. Waring and Corinne Tuns', a'to
ijeatns in tne district.
The following deaths were reported to
the health office during the past twentyfour
hours:
Simon F. Hurlebaus, 7:5 years, 217 9th
street southeast.
Olive Coffern, 2 years. Children's Hospital.
Mary J. Mulvey, 38 years. 717 3d street
northeast.
Sophie Voigt, 3 months, Children's Hospital.
Annie Jtoss, 22 years, 33 L street northwest.
Lucy Smith, 51 years, 2s>19 M street
northwest.
John Howard, 45 years, Freedmen's Hospital.
Conway Coates, 19 years. Dean wood. D. C.
John H. Brooks, 96 years, Home for the
Aged and Infirm.
Theodore C. White, C months, 1270 2d
street southwest.
Alary i'lper, momns, rear ion inn
street northwest.
Charles Herd, 58 years, 1401 1st street
northwest.
Hotel Arrivals.
Raleigh?A. Vv". Brown. West Point, New
York; H. I,. Cremer, Chicago; Dr. H. B.
Bunting and Mrs. Bunting, .Chicago; J. P.
Carrothers. Port Clinton, Ohio; Charles A.
Page and Mrs. Page, Richmond, Va.
Arlington?Carlos V. Coella, New Orleans,
La.; H. S. Chapman and Mrs. Chap
man, Kansas <_ity, mo. ; Harrington Alien
and Mrs. Allen, Chicago; A. M. Malino,
Italy; W. A. Robinson, New York; Carlos
Malino. Italy.
Ebbitt-S. S. Payne. U.S.N.; W. P. Heckman
and Mrs. Heckman, Pittsburg; E.
Ames, U.S.N.; D. K. Smith and Mrs. Smith,
Kansas City. Mo.; R. B. Brown and Mrs.
Broton, Pittsburg.
New Willard?H. H. Miller, Nelson, Ga.;
E. W. Grass and Mrs. Grass. South St.
Louis; W. P. Hubbard, Wheeling. W. Va.;
James J. Davis, Anderson, Ind.; L. J. Staples
and Mrs. Staples, New York.
The Shoreham?S. J. Schuster and family,
St. Louis; W. P. Godie, jr., Detroit; R.
Houser, Detroit; J. M. Dickinson, Chicago;
Wade Cothran, Rome, Ga.; Mrs. R. S.
iviamerson, Lun-aRit, nuotri iviaiiiemcii,
Chicago; R. S. Franklin, Mansfield, (.la..;
Miss Vera Franklin, Mansfield. Ga.; Miss
Eva Finch, Albany, Ga.; G. L. Walker, Chicago;
J. E. Smith, Chicago; J. A. Ostrom
and wife, Georgia; Mrs. E. Beauvais, St.
Louis; Miss F. Beauvais, St. Louis; Mrs. J.
Guentha, St. Louis; Mr. and Mrs. D. F.
Baker, Knoxville, Tenn.; D. F Baker, Jr.,
Knoxville, Tenn.; J. J. Cox, Lincoln, Neb.;
E. C. Branch and wife, Texas; Miss Perkins,
Texas; F. J. Rosmilier, Milwaukee;
L. H. Bagby, Richmond; Dr. J. Clyde Macarthy,
Uruguay; Dr. Hirmando Hengauel,
Uruguay; Rev. E. C. Griffin. Trenton, N. J.
DOG SLEUTHS.
Bingham May Try to Help Detectives
With Bloodhounds.
NEW YORK, August SI.?For the last
few weeks central office detectives under
the supervision of r'ourth Deputy Commissioner
Arthur Woods have been experiI
?.<t V. kwiknun,!. n-Hl, tl.o
of establishing a dog squad in the police
department. It is likely that Gen. Bingham,
upon his return from his vacation,
will buy about a hundred of these dogs,
which are to be used in running down escaped
criminals. They will be kept in precincts
in the sparsely settled sections of
the city.
The Idea of forming a dog squad originated
with Mr. Woods, who befor.e his appointment
went abroad arid studied the police
systems of all the principal cities In
Europe. He found that dogs are used by
me ponce iiiruuRiiuui r i nuue uiiu orusat-ia
In tracking: fugitives. When he returned to
th 1 a nnnntrv sii^irPstpH th?t (~Jpn Hinc
ham make an experiment.
A few weeks ago bloodhounds were tried
out in an up-state town and found to be of
great value in tracking persons. Experiments
also were made in this city with
success. A few days ago a bloodhound was
put on a trail four hours old. and after
taking up the scent he traced his man
through crowded streets and finally landed
him In hiding in a house.
Deputy Commissioner ^Voods said yesterday
that Tie believes the dogs will be of
great value In hunting criminals in the
outlying districts of the Bronx. Brooklyn,
Staten Island and Queens. It is Gen.
Bingham's intention to get the best bloodhounds
that can be bought and have them
trained by men fitted for the work.
PART OF EXPRESS DERAILED.
Harlem Train Hits an Unspiked
swiil'u uiiu uiirs uro uixWHITE
PLAINS. N. Y.. August 31,-The
Chatham express, due in New York at 4:00
o'clock over the New York anil Harlem
railroad, was damaged at Chappaqua yesterday
afternoon and several hundred passengers
bound for White Plains and New
York were severely shaken up. Engineer
William Weaver and Fireman Edward Collins,
who remained at their posts when the
express jumped the tra;k, were oadly scalded.
They were brought to the White Plains
Hospital.
The accident occurred at the switch,
which had just been moved from left to
light on account of the changes in the
method of running the trains. The construction
crew had completed the switch,
eurely before the express came along1. As
the locomotive hit the crossover it jumped
the rails. The train was slowing down for
a stop at Chappaqua and only the locomotive
and baggage car went off.
The locomotive bumped along over tho
ties for about 100 yards and then toppled
over. Steam escaping from broken valves
scalded the englnemen painfully. Some of
the passengers were thrown out of their
seats and bruised, but no one was seriously
injured. Several car windows were broken.
The accident delayed traffic about two
hours. It was necessary for trains in
both directions to transfer their passengers.
WILL REST IN ARLINGTON. '
Arrangements Made for the Burial o$
Admiral Windsor.
The Xavy Department. at the request of <
tlio relatives of the late Hoar Admiral W.
A Windsor, who died In New York yesterday.
has undertaken to look after the Inter-'
ment of the body In the national cemetery
at Arlington. The p.i'.lbearers nanu'vl ura
Aiimim' klannni A.
Commodore Williamson, Oapt. Parks, Com
mander \V. S. Snuth and Commander
White. The body will arrive in Washing*
ton shortly after A o'clock tomorrow afternoon
and will be taken directly t?? the cemetery.
where funeral services will bo conducted
at 4 o'clock. An escort will l>e provided,
consisting of one battalion of
marines from the barracks in this city. a.
detail of bluejackets from the naval vessels
at the navy yard and a battalion of
troops, all under command of Capt. bl. l'\
Qualtrough, i . s N.
Declined to Grant Request.
The War Department lias declined to
grant the request of the mayor of Sari
Francisco for tents to accommodate the
patients In the city hospitals who are to
be removed from the buildings to redAxt
the chance of extend iir the ravages of
the plague. Acting Secretary Oliver waA
urged to comply with the application by
Surgeon General Wyman. hut h failoif
to find any legal authority for the fcift of
the tents. He replitd, however, that ho
would sell the city of San Francisco any
number of tents necessary to assist the
local physicians in their efforts to stamp
out the plague. So far no answer has been
received to his oft- r.
. BORN.
PDWKH. Aiirust III. I'MiT to Mr nnri M i?
Tliouias \V Power,' a'daughter JKANKLIZV11
bill I'UWKtt.
DIED.
CRANDELU On Friday. AnmiM 30. 11107. nt rno
p.m.. Mrs. \j. A. OltANOKLI*. aired elghty-< no
Tears. widow of Gertnon Crandeil.
Funeral Monday. Septeinher 2. at 1! o'clock p.m.,
from h?*r late residence. (Ho 11 street northwest.
Interment at <>ak Hill cemetery. Frlenda
aud relatives invited. (New London, C\>un.#
papers please copy.) 2
FENWICK. On Friday. August ,*V>, HH?7. at 0
o'cltxk p.m., at llagerstown, Md., A Lit MKT J.
FENWK'K.
Funeral at St. Dominic's Church at 0 o'ekxk a.m..
Monday, September 2. Interment at Mount
Olivet cemetery. 2
GODPAHD. On Saturday. August 81. 1907. at
b:\Tt a.m., after a abort lUnc^K, LILLIAN LX>RETi'O,
the beloved daughter of William 1U
and Nanu G<Mldard (lice Shea).
Notice of funeral hereafter.
JACKSON. On Friday. August 30. 1J?07. at 0 p.m.,
ADA ('OLE, lielovixl wife of Jamca A. JatvnoD,
daughter of Elizabeth Cole and graudduugliter
of Margaret Cole dice Pay).
Funeral Monday, September 2, at 0 a.m., from her
late residence. ltW.? .'tlM street northwest; thence
lo Holy Trinity Church, where ma mi will 1m*
naId for the repose of her soul. Interment at
Holy Hood cemetery, Itelativea and friends are
Invited to attend. (New lork papers picaso
copy.) . 2
JOHNSON. Deoarted this life on the evening r>t
August 28. 11)07. at 10:50 o'clock, SOl'HIA
JOHNSON, the lieloved wife of Edward Johneon.
She is survived hv a husband and live
children.
Funeral from her late residence. fi51 South Carolina
avenue southeast. Sunday, September 1,
thence to Ebcuezcr >J. K. Church, corner 4tU
and I> streets southeast, where services will
be held at 2 o'clock p.m.
JONES. On Thursday, August 2d, 1007, at Carti*
kl Hospital. OEKTULDE JONES, beloved
wife of Walter Jones.
Funeral from lur lute residence, 1738 V street
northwest. Sunday. September 1. Service at
the Nlneteeutli Street Baptist Church at 3
o'clock p.m. Relatives and friends are invited
to attend.
MOFFETTE. Entered into rest on Thnrsday, Angust
2?>. 1007, HUNTER MASSON MOFFETTE*
only son of Pauline K. Moffette and the late
Col. Hunter 1*. Moffette, aced forty-ono years.,
(Tennessee papers pica&e copy.)
O'NEAL. Suddenly, Thursday. Angrust 20. 1907.
at 7 o'clock p.m., LEWIS I. O'NEAL, beloved
husband of Uertrude E. O'Neal.
Funeral from First M. E. Church, Petwortb. Sunday,
September 1. at 4 o'clock p.m. (BaltP*
more and Alexandria papers please copy.)
YOUNG. On Thursday, August 20. 1007. at 0:30
p.m., after long and patient suffering, RICHARD
A. YOUNG, beloved husband of Mary M?
Young (nee Falrall), aged tifty-one years.
Had He asked us. well we know
We should have said. Oh, spnre the blow;
Yet. with streaming tears should bay.
Lord, we love him, let tiiw stay.
In love he lived. In peace he died:
His life was asked, but Ciod denied.
The trial is hard, the pain severe.
To part with one we loved so dear.
But in our hearts he shall remain
Until we meet lu heaven again.
Rest, gentle spirit, rest.
Funeral from his late residence, 1H27 4*4 street
southwest, on Tuesday. September 3. at 3 p.m.,
thence to Fifth Baptist Church, <?th and w
streets southwest. Friends and relatives aro
respectfully invited to attend. 2
In Memoriam.
DANDRIDGE. In loving but sad remembrance of
our dear daughter and sister, IIATTIB M.?
God knoweth all the bitter pain,
The houI bereaved aiul tempest-tossed.
The broken links He'll clasp again
For none of all His gifts are lost.
BY HER MOTHER AND SISTER.
EATON. In loving remembrance of a devoted hue*
band and father, HENRY T. EATON, who died
one year ago today, August 31, 190*).
We nflss thy kind and willing hands,
Thy fond and earnest care;
Our home Is dark without thee.
We miss thee, father dear.
BY HIS WIFE AND CHILDREN.
IVERSON. In loving remembrance of ray dear
son and our brother. EUGENE IVERSON, who
departed this life two years ago today, August
31, 1905.
May he rest in peace.
BY HIS MOTHER. MRS. T. A. JACKSON. AND
BROTHERS. WM. J. AND J. H. IVERSON.
McDONNELL. In sad but loving remembrance of
m.v dear, devoted mother. BRIDGET A. MCDONNELL.
who departed this life six yea:i?
ago tomorrow, September 1. 1901.
Gone. but not forgotten. /
Farewell, mother, dear!
I've spent six nad and lonely years;
You left me with a broken heart
The hour that you and I did part.
Your stay on earth was short but sweet;
I hone In heaven we s<n?n Khali m??et.
BY HEU LOVING AND DEVOTED DAUGHTER,
Mrs. WM. HELLMLTII.
Anniversary mass at Holy Name Church at 7 aiu*
September 1.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
" FREY BROS.,
UNDERTAKERS
Pbone N. BM. Cbaucl. 1830 14th it. a.w.
R. F. HARVEY'S SONS,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EUBALMERSL
1325 14X11 ST. N.W. Telepboim North 3TX
Joseph F. Birclh's Sons,
3034 M St. N.W. t'^Ueforwf.f^uWM.
M. SARBQ & CO.,
FUNKRAL DIRECTORS AND KMI1ALMERS,
406 II fit. n.e. Motleru Chapel. 'I'Loue Lincoln 321.
WTrVspeare,
FCNERAL DIKECTOB i.ND E.MBALMKB,
940 F Street N.W.,
WASHINGTON. D. O. . I
'Phones Main
Frank A. Spcare, Mgr.
HARRY V. BOSSE7 "
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEB.
1520 N. Cap. et. 'Phono North 3233.
~~ UKOliOE P. ZURHORST. *
Undertaker nod Etnbalrner.
Fnntral Parlor*. 301 East Cni/ltol ?L
Telephone Llocolu 372.
' FRANK GEHER'S SONS^
1113 SEVENTH ST. N.W.
Modern Cliapel. Ttl.-phone cull North C29.
~ "TOOSo S.'SERQEON,
SUCCESSOlt TO K. S. CAIN.
1011 7tl? st. n.w. Telephone Main 1090.
HlNDLE &~BAYLISS.
CNDEUTAKKKS. 5TII AND II N.W.
'I'hone M - 537.
J. WI I.I.I A SI LEE. Funeral Director
and Embalmer. Livery In connection. Coramodloaj
chapel and modern crematorium. Uodeist I'i'u'eW
332 PeaniylTflnte ave. n.w. Telephone call 1MB.
Trrrvn?T??T nremxrc
X uiiuxvnii -uijOAUAiVJ.
Q E 0. C. S H A F F E1R
Beautiful floral designs very reasonable In price*
'Phone 2410 Main. 14th and Eye eta. u.\v.
Artistic Fflorall Designs. "
BLACKSSTON E'S,
TboDP. Mala 3<0Ti HtU tad U it*, a.m.
ui-BOI.0 J i

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