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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 01, 1907, Sunday star, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-09-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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The stvie c
Suits men
wear this I
Are you int<
handsomely illust
send it, together v
Fall fabrics that
In brown alo
we carry sixty va
tables contain 3 1:
Iresh from the lc
lor inspection no
Full Dress
We have quite a n
for a suit or tw>. thai
for $15 to $*>. These
i nm c
| September
5 Sale. ^ \J v__y ,
t We wish to ai
+ that on Monday r
t our Aimmnn^il
v ? * - A U il U U U If
?f ^ "
| in the past has bee
+ the Washington fi
+ ?
| Our nine big floor
| with new things a
+ season with a rush
1 nriroc 1 AurAr on V\
J J.'l 1V/VV^1 111 Cv 1 1 II
I the people of this c
+ As an extra ii
I Absolutely Fre<
| of $50.00 or over ;
I Banner Set be;
tf # 9
* gold with your init
| Store Will Be Qpe?
t Until
| SL llEftiF|l
! 512 Nflnth
i Wherever aoclied. its heal
!by the pores. It strengthens a
skin and Firm, Healthy Flesh is i
in use for more than fifty years ai
and men have used It with entire
That it is not to be classed w
superficial potency is proved b
physicians and used in hospitals f
are too weak to digest food.
has the least desire to be attn
round out hollowed, thin chee
Flesh and Remove Wrinkles
deep the furrow.
firm, large and beautiful nothing
shrinking, after weaning baby, r
FLESH FOOD. It will also r?
beauty lost through nursing and
FOOD is $1.00 a box, but to in
have decided to send Two (2) boi
and send us $1.00. All packages i
i rprr A Sample Box?
\ rw%*^n merit of DR. CM7
for 10 cents, which pays for co9t <
^ send you our illustrated Book,
5 proper movements for Massaging
tor developing the bust. Addn
Griffith Brewer to Be Sole Engl.
Competitor at Jamestown.
Bperlal <'nliltKi-Htn to Tht* Star.
LONDON, August 81.?It Is learned t
Griffith Hrewer, who will be the sole E
llsh competitor for the international ball
race at Jamestown, will sail on the Lus
nta September 7 and will go straight
Jamestown from New York. He will be
companied by Hon. Claud Brabazon, i
will act as his pilot. Lord Royston and
C. S. Rolls cannot spare the time for
r first became prominent
erested? Write for our
rated style book. We'll
vith samples of the new
will go into our suits.
5 to $30
ne, the prevailing color,
riations. All told, our
i different cloth-patterns
>oms, All are available
and Tuxedo Suits, to
umber of short ends, enough only
t we'll make. Into suits to measure
are regular $25 to J.'{5 goods. Come
Street N.W.
+++++ ++++++++++++++++++++++++
^ P September :
JiiiVyiLilo Sale. :
inounce to the public i
norninp- we will beoan i
O O '
temmber Sale, which :
n the talk topic among j
irniture-buying public. ;
s are completely filled ;
nd we shall start the :
i by offering goods at !
lave ever been given to j
-uy 3
iducement we will give 1
e with every purchase jj
i handsome [email protected] ij
autifuily decorated in 3
ial on each piece. jj
ii Monday (Labor Day) 1
S O'Clock. jj
liJiramnitfiniM (Tim corsh \
li lUlil liilUlllUliL V Wo Credit 3
Street N. W. I
ing and nourishment is instantly absorbed 4
nd builds up the tissues underlying the (
the result. J
FOOD is no new experiment. It has been L
id during that time thousands of women }
satisfaction. ?
ith "Cold Creams" and other things of like ?
y the fact that it is prescribed by leading ?
\ji lucuuuiuuu oi luvuiius wujbc 5iomacQS r
!OOD should be used by every woman who ?
ictive. It is the only preparation that will J
ks or scrawny neck with Firm, Healthy i
from the face and hands, no matter how )
IMMATURE BUST or to make the breast (
can equal it. To prevent the breasts from 5
nothers should always use DR. CHARLES P
store a bosom to its natural contour and 4
i PHARMACY. 624 7th St. N.W. 4
regular price of DR. CHARLES PuESH r
troduce it into thousands of new homes we 4
:es to all who answer this advertisement ?
ire sent in plain wrapper, postaec prepaid. 4
just enough to convince you of the great f
tRLES FLESH FOOD?will be sent free 4
if mailing. With this sample we will also k
"Art of Massage," which contains all the 2
the face, neck and arms and full directions c
ess I
* nbwvorkT^IJI
JE. aeronautics In 1891. Since then he haa mad
over fifty ascents. Last year, starting fror
I h London, he was in the air eleven hours an
forty minutes. He cqvered 170 miles on tha
trip. His hobby, however, is balloon phc
tography. Besides taking pictures while h
hat himself is In the air, he has a photographl
apparatus which is sent up attached to
oon small captive balloon and can be electricall
ita- operated from the ground,
to ?
I' >'ou write twelve noughts after 5,34
Mr. S"ou have In figures the number of ton
the representing the weight of the atmospher
surrounding the earth.
France and Italy run national pawr
; in shops.
Beauty Day in Eckington and
North Capitol Section.
Adjudged to Have the Best-Kept
Parking in Territory.
Newspaper Men the Arbiters?Firemen
Given High Marks, But
Are Not In Banning.
Winners of Best-Kept Lawns
and Parking Spaces Awards:
First Prize?Herman E. Blau, southwest
corner at Rhode Island ave- '
nue and North Capitol street.
Second Prize?Dr. Jesse B. Schafhlrt,
2332 1st street northwest.
Third Prize?John F. Weyrich, 1825
Lincoln avenue northeast.
A carriage in which were seated four ob
servant men went wh rling through the
streets in the Eckington and North Capitol
section of the city yesteriay afternoon. The
occupants of the vehicle were escorted by
Mr. A. O. Tingley, who occupied a seat beside
the driver.
As the turnout passed through the numerous
streets the men gazed critically at
each lawn ajid parking space they passed
and made frequent notos of their observations.
Mr. Tingley is secretary-treasurer of the
North Capitol and Ecki'ngton Citizens' Association,
and the men in the carriage
, comprised a committee of representative*
t of Washington's four daily newspapers.
[ The committee had been assembled for the
[ ' purpose of carrying out the annual custom
j. ' of the citizens' organization in awarding
j. three prizes for the best-kept lawns and
f* parking spaces iti Its territory. The baill!
wick of the North Capitol and Eckington
j* Citizens' Association, as explained by Mr.
i* Tingley, covers all that portion of Wash*
ington lyfng between M street on the south,
! 3d street on the west, the Baltimore and
f Ohio railroad tracks on the east, and the
[ Soldiers' Home grounds, on Michigan ave,
nue, on the north.
j Awards Made Unanimously.
Over every street in thi's section the car|
riage with its load of critics proceeded that
, an equitable award might be made of the
? three prizes of $T>, $3 and ?2. At the con|
elusion of the pleasant trip the committee
u>vi> uliu <j. unci aiiu iiiiUiiuai Btaoiull ill
| the vehicle and without any dissenting
, voices .or votes awarded the first, second
. and third prizes to Mr. Herman E. Blau,
. Dr. Jesse B. Schafhirt and Mr. John F.
, Weyrlch, respectively.
. In addition to these awards it was de
cided that many citizens were entitled to
> honorable mention because of the attract
iveness and beauty of their front spaces.
It was also the opinion of the committee'
men that It would be a long stride toward
' civic beautiftcation if other citizens' asso!
ciations would follow the example of the
? North Capitol and Bckington organization
i. ana manliest suon a lively interest in the
city's lawns, parks and similar breathing
As a rule the lawns and parking spaces
that were inspected appeared to be well
kept, with, of course, here and there reservations
that were overrun with rank
weeds or high grass and bald spaces. It
was the view of some of the members of the
| committee that the plain grass spaces where
the green crop wa6 k?pt closely cut and
well watered presented as attractive an
appearance as those ornamented with flowers
and vines.
Status at Engine Houses.
In some of the parks the arrangement of
the flowers was really artistic, and the ef
fects produced most pleasing to the vision
and refreshing and restful to the mi"nd. In
several instances, notably in front of two
fire houses, there was a pretty contrast between
the deep green of the lawns and the
brighter hues of the flowers produced by
the snowy white of statuary effects. On the
lawn In front of No. 4 trutk company, at
New York and New Jersey Avenues, the
ghostly figure of a white marble hunter
flnnparo tr? ha nroarvlnn. "11? '
# ?, .v ?V v. 1 v.v ^.111p, hi.i yB3 lilt: litwn,
gun In hand, as If in the act of raising his
piece to Are at some invisible game in the
park beyond. There is another pretty statuary
effect i'n the picturesque parking, with
Its pretty flower plots, in front of No. 12
engine house, at North Capitol and (Juirtcy
After the committee of newspaper m?n
had begun the ride of Inspection and Mr.
Tingley had invited them to "sit up and
take notice," they made frequent notes
of the pretty lawns and parkings that
passed in a sort of panoramic review as
the carriage went over the smooth roadways.
It was decided that while the parks
at the engine and truck houses were clearly
In the first class, it wou'.d hardly be fair
to enter them in competition with those In
front of private residences, as It was conceded
that the firemen, besides their natural
pride In keeping the spaces in splendid
order, had more snare tim? tr>
to their care than the average citizen.
Hence the fact that they were not awarded
prizes cannot be taken to mean that the
parks and lawns under their care were not
as tastefuiiy kept and entitled to awards.
Special mention was awarded the lawn of
Dr. W. W. Trail. 45 New York avenue,
with its centerpiece?a snowball bush.
Special Mention Awarded.
miners piaeea in me special mention
class were parks at 37 New York avenue,
10u3 3d street northwest, southwest corner
of 1st and W streets, southwest corner of
1st and Adams street, Nos. 2310, 2312 and
2314 1st street northwest; 2405 1st street
northwest; the plain clipped lawns at Nos.
147, 14!> and 151 Adams street, and the wellkept
lawn surrounding the business house
of B. T. Garrison, 1st and U streets.
After a brief halt the vehicle proceeded
past lawns graced by pretty girls in white,
who smiled at the occupants, and some of
the homes of "the other half," where the
grass grew high and rank, and a geranium
here and there showed its white or red
flowers above the rim of a tomato can,
which was employed in lieu of a flower
pot. The committeemen added to the "hon
oi a Die mention list tne lawns or parking
spaces at 23 U street northwest, 18 T street
northwest, 1823 North Caplto! street, 100 S
street northwest, houses from 119 to 127
R street northeast, the ho ne of William
G. Henderson, 3d and Seaton streets
northeast, southwest corner of 3d and T
streets northeast, 1(147 4th street northeast.
21u0 4th street northeast, the home of J. V.
Camaller, 2d and T streets northeast, with
Its pretty boxwood hedge; home of John
Ghagan, 1st and Qulncy streets northeast;
l>r. Ferguson's residence, 1048 North Capl-.
tol street, and the iawns about the mill
and grain elevator of Hoge & McDowell, Q
street and Ecklngton place northeast.
Pretty Floral Picture.
The parking of Mr. Herman E* Blau,
which whs awarded first prize, was arranged
in a most striking manner, and
formed a pretty picture of floriculture
framed In a well-ordered fence of deep
! green boxwood.
e The committee of newspaper men who
n made the awards was composed of Charles
d M. WHloughby, the Washington Post; Ru t
dolph de Zapp, the Washington Herald;
George H. Gall, the Washington Times, and
6 J. Walter Mitchell, The Star.
lo The officers of the North Capitol and
a Ecklngton Citizens' Association are: Abram
J R, Serven. president, 1419 F street northwest;
William J. Hughes, vice president, 24
P street northeast; A. O. Tingley, secretary-treasurer.
10 Qulncy place northeast;
0 executive committee, Solon C. Kemon, Eds
ward Foulke, Dr. E. D. Thompson and Her e
man E. Blau.
The award of the priies will be made by
l- the secretary-treasurer In a few days, it
was said.
Puts in a Strenuous Day of
Sight-Seeing in Gotham.
Imnarta This in Confidenca to the
Newspaper Men.
Gives Dinner on Fylgia Tomorrow and
Sails for Boston Monday.
Had a Good Time.
NEW YORK, August 31.?Prince Wllheirn
of Sweden put In another strenuoua
day of sight-seeing today, ending" with a
dinner tonight at the Atlantic Yacht Club,
TL'H Ara ha nrlnAa n n>l Viln nnotir rr-nr.i
?t ><v?v t.uo t'i ni^c oitu *110 pai ij ?*c?o
quests of Melville E. Stone, and a second
vlalt to Coney Island.
This morning the prince, for the first
time, received the newspaper men and
gave them his impressions of America,
and particularly of the American women.
The officers and men of the Fylgla went
to Coney Island today, and after dinner
at the Atlantlo Yacht Club the prince and
his party went to the Island vrhpre the I
prince held an Informal recoption, which
waa attended by a large number- of
Tomorrow the prince will give a luncheon
on the Fylgia. The ship will sail for
Boston Monday. The prince will remain
in New York for a visit to West
Point and a banquet tendered him by the
Old German University students. The
Fylgia, with the prince on board, will
sail from Boston September 5.
Interviewed by the Press.
The prince was up early today to meet
the newspaper men. Asked his opinion of
this country, he replied:
"It is very fascinating, ver^, very fine.
Never had I thought that 1 wqpld And so
much life, smartness and go as I have
found here."
The industry of the people, he said,
made the greatest impression upon him.
"Everybody Is busy. Everybody takes
pride in doing his very best and everyhC?dV
SPf>m? hrlo-bt on/1 o r.r.^ T
? - rj " uuu ua^jr. A nave HWfc
been in your shops, but if you call your
working people your poor I find them
more happy In your country than I have
seen them in others. From the time I set
my foot on American soil my kind opinion
of the American people has been constantly
The prince said that the American 'warships
assembled at Jamestown composed
a splendid squadron under the command
of a v.. y clever man. Rear Admiral Evans.
At Newport, he said, he caught a glimpse
of the life of the wealthy American people.
"I certainly was given a very friendly
reception, not only there, but in every place
I have gone," said the prince. "The receptions
at Boston, Providence and Worcester
exceeded my expectations. I have never
met or witnessed such a reception as the
Swedes and other kind people in Worcester
gave me, and I shall never forget it."
Kftwnnrt VIA OQIH woo onnofU.. +?
v - v u?*au| ?? tat O U 1 1U1 l'?
anything he had seen <n Europe. He had
found with great satisfaction that the
Swedes In America were contented and
that the American people were contented
to have them here.
The erection of such high buildings In
New York he regarded as "very clever."
The prince expressed a wish to see the subway.
American Women.
Of American women he said: "They are
all more or less good-looking, and they
dress better and look better than the women
of any other country I have ever visited,
and I have visited almost every country of
Europe and seen very many pretty girls.
"I have been very busy. I wanted to see
everybody and evidently everybody wanted
to see me. It Is not the fault-of Minister
Lagerkrantz that I have not been able to
see every body and accept every kind invitation
extended to me. rt is my own
fault. There is a limit to human endurance."
Prince Wilhelm said he thought the
American newspapers very clever and
that they did very quick work. If some
of them told white lies about him, It was
all right.
Inspected Big Ocean Liner.
Today the prince Inspected one of the
big ocean liners at Hoboken, attended
a luncheon given by the Swedish consul,
a. u". jonnson, at a care on Riverside
drive, and visited Grant's tomib and an
orphanage in Brooklyn.
Rockefeller Interests Warring With
the Italian Producers.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
NEW ORLEANS, August 31?The United
States Sulphur Company, dominated by the
Rockefeller interests, has terminated Its
agreement with the Italian producers and
will now seek to control the world's supply
of sulphur. This means that New Orleans
will be the greatest brimstone port in the
world, for all the mineral produced by the
company In Calcasieu parish. La., where
? X J .. i. ?1A A/Ui AA/l ? > "*
mines vtuucu m ?iir,vju,wj are located,
passes through here. Italian producers
have been forced into an agreement with
the Louisiana mines whereby an understanding
was reached regarding the output
and distribution of the product. The United
States Sulphur Company has been protecting
Italian Interests in the past, and Its
European shipments heretofore have been
comparatively small. The mines have been
operated for several njonths on a reduced
scale because of accumulated stocks, but
witmn me last wceK t>otn aay ana mgnt
shifts have been put on and shipments are
being made from both New Orleans and Sabine,
Tex. Especial atlention will be given
to supplying France and Germany. The
American producers already control the domestic
business. It is war to the knife with
the Italian interests, with the chances that
the Rockefeller combine will win out In
short order.
Saw More Drunkenness in Great Britain
Than in America.
SOUTHAMPTON. England. August 31.?
Rev. Charles M. Sheldon of Topeka. Kan.,
sailed for New York today on the steamer
St. Louis after four months' tour of Great
PrUaln Ha a a 1 rl ha a u or mnra Hrmilran
ness in Great Britain than In America,
especially among the women. Americana,
he added, consume much Intoxicants, chiefly
beer, whUe the British drink spirits
Before his departure Mr. Sheldon was
presented with an illuminated address by
the officers of the United Kingdom Alliance,
assuring him of their grateful sense of the
lasting services he had rendered to the
cause of temperance reform in Qreat
Serious Fire at Blue Ridge.
Special Dispatch to Tbe Star.
HAG BRS TOWN, Md., August 31.?Fire
this morning destroyed Frank Happel's
meat store at Blue Ridge Summit, making
the tenth fire in the mountain resort this
The Blue Ridge Are company by hard
work managed to prevent the flames from
spreading to adjoining property. The building
had recently been erected to take the
place of Mr. Happel's large store building.
which was burned last spring.
All efforts to apprehend the Incendiary
have thus far been fruitless.
Toklo has 800 public baths.
The best glass t-ycs cost about $50 each.
A spider will live nearly a year without
T~^~ ?
IP _
"The House of Qualitj
One P.M.
T Quartered
Oak or
wit] iff* "
Jjl Pedestals,
Thirty-four inches high, twelveinch
top. fancy turned pillar and
I heavy base; highly polished and
||| well made. (One to a customer.)
| This <t?7 7C
Sideboard . . . O
Finely figured quartered oak, serpentina
swell front, lined silver
drawer, large bevel trench plate
mirror, handsomely carved and finished.
Regularly $37.00.
Solid Oak <Mft7C
Sideboard.. . $10.10
Solid oak, with two swell top
drawers, large linen drawer and
cupboard, French plate mirror and
prettily carved.
$16.00 frQ QQ
Sideboard .... ?P0.70
Solid oak, well made arid finished,
three drawers, largre cupboard; neatly
carved and well made.
_ ?
0 Bamboo
UC*5 |l $1.48.
Finely made Bamboo Bookcase,
I just like 'his picture here shown.
Is made of nicely figured bamboo,
stands high, has three shelves, is
i | strongly braced and nicely finished.
Funeral of Archbishop Williams at
Boston Next Wednesday.
BOSTON, August 31.?The f-uneral of
Archbishop John J. Williams, whose death
last evening brought forth many expressions
of grief today, will be held at the.
Cathedral of the Hold Cross next Wednesday.
It is expected that Cardinal Gibbons
will come on from Baltimore and officiate at
the solemn pontifical mass of requiem, to I
be celebrated at 10:30 o'clock In the forenoon.
The office of the dead will be chanted
by hundreds of priests on Tuesday afternoon
at 4 o'clock, while the body lies in
state at the cathedral.
Arrangements for making the funeral
one of the most imposing that has been
held in this city for many years will be
begun today, and it Is expected that in addition
to the high dignitaries of the church
there will be present leaders Jn the political
and civil life of the city.
BALTIMORE, August 81.?Cardinal Gibbons
expects to leave here next Tuesday
morning for Boston to attend the funeral
of Archbishop Williams. The cardinal, who
returned to hla residence today from the
annual retreat of the Catholic clergy of
this diocese, expressed regret at his inability
to preach the sermon over his beloved
friend, on account of the physical drain
upon his strength which the journey and
the strain of the services to follow would
entail. He spoke in affectionate terms of
ine late arcnuisnuy, uwcumg u? iuc uicimcu
influence he exerted over his colleagues
and In New England.
The cardinal said: "Archbishop Williams
was a most prominent figure in our proceeding.?,
and always possessed a marked
Influence In the deliberations of his episcopal
tuthren. He was Justly regarded as
the ntstor of the American hierarchy. lie
was a man of solid judgment, great pruder.ce
and discretion, and inclined to taciturnity.
He rarely took much part In the
dcllbeintlons except that he was an attentive
listener. Whatever remarks he
made were usually expressed In few words
at the end of the proceedings, and always
exerted a marked Influence on his colleagues.
"He was a personal friend, Indeed, the
dearest among: the episcopate, our acquaintance
going back to forty-one years ago at
the time of the second plenary council held
In Baltimore In 1866. He was the only
bishop at the time of his death who attended
the last two councils at Baltimore,
In 1866 and 1884. As years rolled on our
acquaintance ripened into friendship, which
continued unaltered to the hour of his
death. We met again in 18(W and 1870,
during the Vatican council at Rome. We
spent some six months at the American
college there attending the proceedings.
Archbishop Williams made no speech at
that council, but was most attentive to its
deliberations. We were again thrown together
In 1883. when we, with the other
archbishops in the United States, were
called to Rome to consider some questions
before the assembling of the plenary council
which took place here in November.
1884, and for the last twenty years he has
* ?twina o l'Qor An f ha no. I
Ut? t U Vl&lllUti 1UC LH.W 1* uu VVcasion
of our meetings of archbishops at
Washington at those periods."
Australia Is very prosperous at present.
The deposits In the banks of the commonwealth
increased last year from tS06.9SS.509
to $541,285),07ft, or by nearly *32,500,000. This
Increase is exclusive of the savings bank
of the state of Victoria, the depositors in
which number 488,018, with over $58,000,000
to their credit, showing an Increase of over
*5,000,000/ 1
r " t?
it Price Sa
t?? i
This Quartered <? 2Q CA
Oak Dresser....
Handsomely flaked wood, hand-rubbed
A?UU I ?1 lit
K' i,-s W1LU iraine preilliy
carved; full serpentine swell front, four I
deep drawers, French legs and finely I
constructed. ]
$32.00 Oak QJl 05
Dressers.. $*0.70
Quartered oak, full swell front, large
bevel French plate mirror, highly polished
and good construction.
$24.00 Oak (j?|7 QO
Dressers .
Full swell front, quartered oak, extra
large oval bevel French plate glass; good
construction, well finished and made.
$12.00 Oak flJO 7 c
Dressers . .. vO*
Selected oak, four drawers, French
plate mirror; well made and finished.
H B1
This Iron Bed, Iron
Spring and Felt (j? 1 2 AO
Mattress . vIO.yO
(All sizes.)
Heavy bed with brass rods and balls, good
Iron frams. woven. wire springs and a
Stearns and Foster Felt Mattress. A $21.00
value for J13.!I8.
Farmer Wants $2,000 for His Van- \
ished Whiskers.
NEW YORK, August 31.?George Palmer, ?
a wealthy farmer at Parksville, N. Y., has
brought suit for $2,000 damages In the su- I
preme court against John J. Relsler, pro- t
prletor of a barber shop at 38th street and t
Broadway. C
Palmer's grievance is that his beard, of '
which he was quite proud, was cut off by (
one of Relsler's employes. Palmer fell
asleep In the barber's chair, he says, after t
having told the man simply to trim his ^
whiskers, but the barber sheared off all c
the whiskers and shaved his lace. t
The application of a wet towel on Palm- L
er's face awoke him and when he realized
that his beard was gone he sought a lawyer
lnstanter and had suit brought at once.
t l<
New Manchurian Line Starting From P
New York. p
NEW YORK, August 81.?A new steam- n
ship company known as the American and ^
Manchurian line has been organized to
maintain a fortnightly service between n
New York, Dalny and Port Arthur, and P
ports In China, Japan and the Philippines. C:
The line will be worked under arrangement
with the United States Steel Products j,
Company, the foreign department of the e
United States Steel Corporation, as a direct b
result of recent large contracts taken by ^
the steel corporation for the Southern Mao- ?
churlan railway and other eastern enterprises.
Tho British steamer Kabinga will sail *
today with what Is said to be the largest
cargo ever dispatched to the far east, con- 4
slating of nearly 12,000 tons. She will have *
2,000 tons of rails, 1,900 tons of bridge ma- *
terlal, 110 railroad cars. 18 locomotives, be- ^
sides many tons of machinery. Within ttie t
next twelve months 163,000 tons of rails, f
8,000 tons of bridge material, 250 locomo- j,
tlvea and 3,000 cars will be shipped to ,
Dalny. =
Offended King Edward.
LONDON, August 31.?A dispatch from
Marlenbad reports that the sequel of Klngr
EAiwara s aispieasure ai a itieainuai i?rformance
there Thursday evening, when he
left the theater In disgust because of the
vlleness of some of the songs, has been
seen in the police court.
The manager of the theater and a woman
singer were brought to court, and the
singer was fined for having given, an objectionable
song which was not on the program.
The manager escaped, as It was
shown he was ignorant of the singer's Intention
to sing such a song.
Canadian Athletic Championships.
MONTREAL, Quebec. August 31.?The
twenty-fourth annual Canadian track and
field championships will be held here this
year under the auspices of the Montreal
Amateur Athletic Association, oil Saturday
afternoon, September 21. The meeting will
be one of the most interesting yet held in
Canada, and wul be attended by all the
best amateur athletes in America, including
representatives from the New York A. C.,
Greater New York; Irish A. C., Boston A.
C., Chicago A. C., etc.
We Will Trust You,*
%r j
r-t*? i
Tomorrow i I
One P.M.
for Our
s jj. I
N>iid r
Oak Sk
Clothes ||f
Tree, }
I ?31. Jj |!|
1 Worth *4\
j 59c. 5r J \ |f
Solid oak, six pins, three legs;
strong and well made.
Pis 3
T /\ j a ^ _ II
i ms quartered 7 c
Oak China Closet O
Bent glass In door and ends;
handsomely carved, claw feet, highly
polished and well made. Regularly
China Ml 7c
Closet. .
Quartered oak. bent glass In ends,
claw feet, carved back, well mode
and finished. Regularly $29.00.
as.. $12.98
Solid oak, bent glass In ends,
ciaw ieet, well made and finished.
Regularly 118.00.
;; i^i
Just like this picture here shown.
Is made of ranclly figured bamboo.
Kom fnnnv knob On tOD Of DOStS, 18
strongly braced and seat is covered
with best round straw Japanese
-Till ir.li. Viatic* u ff With
V 111 Xiui ARin v? V?w ?
Ipecial Dispatch to Tlie 8t?r.
CHICAGO. Ill, August 31.?So far as
'resident James T. Ilarahan la concerned,
he recent unpleasantness that resulted In
he oremature adjournment ot the Illinois
;antral board of directors' meeting is a
iloced incident. Mr. Harahan himself said
10 today, and there was more than a hint
>f impatience In his tone.
'The statement given out by me presents
he conclusion of the incident," ho said. "I
ave nothing whatever to add to that." He 4
Lgaln declined to throw any light upon the
iharacter of the resolution presented to
he board by former President Fish, which
9 reported to have proclpitated the row.
Vessel Burned at S?a.
special Dispatch to The Star.
ST JOHN. N. 8.. Aucuat 31.?CaDt. Mai
;tt, schooner A. K. Woodward, report!
assing a vessel, about 5U0 tons burden,
ft Little Hope, when arriving: at Llverool,
N. S., yesterday. The derelict was a
lass of flames with all spars gone, having:
urned some time when sighted. A small
shing schooner was discerned In tho viinity
of the wreck, but the name of
either could be procured. Word from
ort Mounton says that the captain and
rew of the three-masted schooner Hudson,
ound for New York, with laths from
orriuoH thAro v
aving abandoned their ship the previous
venirig, flames breaking out and getting
eyond control. The captain of the Hudjn
was badly burned on the leg. When
ist seen tneir vessel was six miles west of
.lttle Hope light.
A Sportsman Show In New York.
NEW YORK, August 31.?It is the lntenlon
of an organization of sportsmen,
rhlch was Incorporated yesterday as tho
forest, Fish and Game Society of Americ-a,
o give a real sportsman's show In the
[rand Central Palace, from December Zt
o January 0. There will be exhibits of live <
lsh, birds and animals, and It will appeal,
t Is believed, to the thousands In the city
vho are fond of outdoor life.
The Milk Conference appointed bj> the
District Commissioners, in view of the
MltK, has recommended th? fc >mepasteurlzlng
of all raw milk by bringing
it to the boiling point, tben withdraw.
cool, and keep cold until used.
The Conference liu thereby Indorsed
the advice given by this Society for a
number of years to
for children.
Parents are particularly warned against
the erroneous opinion held by some that
pasteurizing afreets either the digestibility
or the nutritive value of the milk,
or that as a rule it will produce any
bad effects whatsoever.
E. BERLINER. Secretary.

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