OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 18, 1908, Image 15

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1908-02-18/ed-1/seq-15/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 15

II
liiii
?.
;i ;
il Hii
i; !" _
III
if!
.i ill,. I
iii i;
u j 'i:
. : !! ' !
iill!
jjl! !-!j
ffi
' fevi ,j> \J
; t '' ' .
fefilr I
hrj
. li Ji'l
i'm
1 1
li: nil
in in
i'j! 1
it : i f' i. T
P? my
Hi
1 if
l! i li I
il i
I :i
li i i; i
I ii'll
'! N
iii !fc
hi
i! *
!!! .
Mi
h
II
Ill thos. f. ic
j 2d vice pres
ji I
jjjjll manager
|| vishiig
CHANGE IN LINES OPPOSED;
NEW HAMPSHIRE AVENUE EX- j
TENSION DISCUSSED.
Takoma Park -Citizens Prefer the
Original Plan?Other Business
Matters Considered.'
V
At a meeting of the Takoma Park Citizens'
Association held last evening in
Takoma Hall strenuous opposition was
made to the bill in Congress changing the
hies of New Hampshire avenue extended; J
the question of abolishing the grade
crossing at Carroll street was discussed; I
j. proposed amendment to the District appropriation
bill providing reciprocal sew
*?in.Uo nn foilar street and East- I
"Mage IBVIlUreo v. ?
?rn avenue was considered and arrangements
completed for celebrating Washngton's
birthday anniversary Saturday
night. The meeting was largely attended
and a number of residents of the park ,
were elected to membership in the association.
The question of changing the lines of
New Hampshire avenue according to an
intendment to "An art to provide for the
?xtension of New Hampshire avenue in
he District." approved February 27.
IH07, and introduced by Senator Gallinger.
was brought to the attention of the
association by Secretary James \V. Dyre.
He explained that the amendment strikes
tut the words "on a straight extension
r?f the lines as now established in the city
r?f Washington" and inserts the words
"in accordance with the highway exten- ,
siqn plan."
The extension of the avenue In a
straight line from Petwortli to the Dis.rlct
line was advocated. It being stated ]
!hat bv following the Kiggs road, as pro-,
. ided in the new bill, the thoroughfare I
will be crooked anil objectionable to the j
property owners through whose property |
it would pass. " A committee was ap- j
pointed, consisting of Messrs J. B. Kin-f
near, chairman; W. W. Dyar and S. N. 1
"urriss. to appear before the proper committee
of Congress and urge the exten- j
sion of the avenue in a straight line to
the District line.
Report of Railway Committee.
Mr. J. H. Clark, chairman of the com- I
mittee on railroads, submitted a report. ;
w hich was received and placed on file. Mr. 1
Clark informed tlie> meeting that he had
received a* letter from lien. Harries statin*
that tihe Washington Railway and
Kleetric Company had increased the number
of cars on the Brtghtwood line to
Takoma Park, and that h letter of thanks
bad been forwarded to the company. In
his report the chairman suggested that
in the future changes of schedule* on i
I lie line should l>e posted at Takoma Park
and at the "loop" at Florida avenue.
He'.uive to the resolution adopted at
the last meeting of the association and
referred to the railroad committee, reluestlng
the Commissioners to eliminate
ih" grnili crossing at Cedar street. Chairman
t'lark reported that to depress Cedar
street under the tracks of the Baltimore
and Ohio railroad so that the grade of1
the street should bo at least fifteen feet i
below the tracks It would be necessary!
to hogin excavating on the west side at
h jioint near Blair rr ad and on the east '
idc of Cedar an.' Carroll streets. This
vould. he said, result in leaving nearly
r.11 of the business, houses above the
i.: ede of the street, making them accessibh
only wifch great difficulty. The depot
ami electric rats would be equally inaccessible.
r.: u s in a dlnstinct hardship
to passengers and to freight shipXIS.
I
States the Alternative.
Mr. Clark stated that the alternative
.vould be to depress the Baltimore and ;
Ohio railroad tracks under the street,
this plan being equally objectionable be- '
< auFe of the difficulty in shipping freight,
as the use of the side tracks would neees- i
sarlly be discontinued.
In conclusion the report stated that to '
IiJM
V?
oneof the
II It I equipped wil
, operation?y
open?no se<
for the south?tl
old joe?roya
ton
I I
depress cither the track? or the street
would be detrimental to the interests of
Takoma Park, and recommended that the ^
resolution as adopted at the last meeting
be laid on the table. The matter was
discussed at some length. Messrs. H. C.
Gore. J. A. Martip and W. F. Wright being
in favor of depressing the tracks;
Mr. W. W. Dyar suggested the advisa- c
bllity of opening and extending Holly \
avenue: Dr. C. O. Townsend favored fur- >
ther consideration by the committee, and
Mr. H. B. Shaw the construction of an
overhead bridge similar to those in vogue r
i in England. A vote was taken, resulting f
in the report being received and referred ?
to the committee on streets and walks t
for report. I .
I l
Report of Treasurer.
The treasurer's report was submitted i I
and approved. 11
The following were elected to member- ] *
ship in the association: II. H. Spencer,!,,
C. W. Markham. Lisle Morrison. D. B. j t
Weedon. J. B. Kinnear. H. D. Lawson, j t
J. B. Linton. J. A. Gibson. John Miller, i *
C. W. H. Browne. S. X. Curtiss, H. L.
Thornton and S. T. Smith.
The Dolliver school bill and its pro- :i
visions were brought to attention by Sec- j r
retary Dvre. but no action was taken by
the association. j I
A vote of thanks was extended to the
Commissioners for additional gas lamps placed
throughout the park.
President Woods reported to the association
relative to the construction of re- .
clprocal sewers on Eastern avenue and
Cedar street, and read a proposed amend- ]
ment which he would submit to Senator
Burkett for the relief of the property : t
owners residing on these streets. The ,
amendment provides that "the collector ( f,
of taxes (ft the District shall deduct from _
the taxes assessed against such lots on j
the District side of Takoma Park as are : n
not provided with sewerage facilities by f]
the District an amount equal to the sew- ; ?
erage tax actually paid by the owners to .,
the town of Takoma Park. Md-. for s*w- i j.
erage facilities not to exceed Stu ror (|
each house per annum. This deduction is J
to continue each vear until such time as
the District sewers are available." A
copv of the proposed amendment is to be j
sent to the Commissioners, requesting i
their indoisement. j jj
Joint Committee Proposed. : ii
The association favored the appoint- | h
ment of a committee of three members je
to meet with a committee of similar nuni- [a
ber from tlie Brightwood, Brightwood 1
Park and Petwortli Citizens' associations j *
to report us to the advisability of forming ^
a joint committee of thes? associations j h
with a view to acting upon all matters jj
affecting these localities. The committee j w
as announced by President Woods in- Is
eluded H. B. Shaw. Dr. C. O. Townsend, a
and J. \V. Dyre. w
Mr. L. M. Mooers. chairman of the com- j v
mittee to arrange for the celebration of j o
Washington's birthday anniversary, re- . e
ported that tiie exercises will take place s
in Takoma Hull Saturday evening next, v
The speakers on that occasion will be t
Hepresentative Washington Gardner of
Michigan and Councilman W. W. Dyar. j]
The Takoma chorus lias arraigned special n
music and will be present in a body. ji
Secretary Dyre reported the illness of
Mr. Angus Lamond. chairman of the
board of trustees of the branch library
committee for Takoma park.
The association will erect a bulletin ii
board in the vicinity of the terminus of
the Brightwood line for posting notices w
and other information. C
The meeting concluded with tlie signing *
of a petition by all present } rotesting
against the issuance of a liquor license to s
Hugh Hurten on Brightwood avenue, with
instructions to forward it to the ex.ise ''
board for action. A
, I ii
Club Gives a Dance. J *
A dance of the Junior Club of St. Jo- j vi
seph's Catholic parish, held in the Hall of a
me rvnigiUH 01 LoiumDU8. at Gt!i and K !
streets northwest last night, was largely j ^
attended. The members of the organiza- i 0
lion are: Misses Berkman. Flrabler. Buck- ' ii
ley. Byrne. Carry. Corcoran. Curtin. Darr. i t<
Idllon. Itittoe. Olaney. ISrarr. Cray, liar- ! f
vey. Hlggons. Illllyard. Hoffman, llov.-ard.
llughes. Keeler. I*ane, l-anaghatt, Lynch. i s
Maisa. McDermott. Quill. Rateliffe. Ri. k- ; b
enbacher, Ryan, Schulteis, Talburit and s<
White. 11<
IK ROGERS WHI
>
I
4 ?
5<
largest and fines
th the most modern
our personal inspects
:rets?no dark rooms
hey're honest values
il arch?fitzhugh lee?
mobile buck gin?phc
strictly wholes.
GIVEN SOLE CHABGE.
??_. 9
Thomas F. McNulty With Bluthe:
thai & Bickart, Inc.
Elected second vice president of t
31ut hen thai and Bickart Company, 1
:orporated. t lie largest distillery ai
vhisky company in Baltimore, Thomas
HcNulty, known in local business ai
raternal society circles, will have dire
nanageuaent In the future of all busine
or the firm in the Capital -city. X
HcXulty is one of the grand trustees
he Benevolent and Protective Order
Slks and is a vocalist of ability.
The plant of Bluthenthal & Bickai
nc., was formerly located tor Atlanta, Gi
>ut the recent prohibition victory in th
hate necessitated a removal, and tl
Irm, having settled upon Baltimore, erec
rd a thoroughly modern distillery on E:
nange place, Bombard and South street
hat city. In every department the nev
st machinery, with labor-saving device
ias been Installed. The building is s
itories in height, and It offers a total
>0.000 square feet of floor space for tl
nanufacture, blending, bottling, storaj
ind sale of whisky. In the blending d
lartment. occupying h11 of the Jliird at
ourth floors, there are thirty-two gre
anks, with an aggregate capacity of 5ii
00 gallons, and this is one of the mo
nleresting parts of the "B. and B." e
ablishment. All mixing Is done with fl
ered air, under pressure, the air belt
Irst forced through water and thorougl
y cleansed.
In common witli all other branches
he distillery, the blending department lr
?een so equiped that the old-fashiom
nethod of transferring the liquors fro
dace to place with pumps is eliminate
rrom the topmost floor to the lower bas
nent. everything in the way of liquit
noves by gravity. The offices of tl
nembers of the firm, and of Mr. McNult
re on the tirst floor of the big buil>
ng. and all are handsomely furnished
uariereo oak. The corporation entplo;
n all departments about lab parsons.
^ *
Overdue Schooner Arrives.
The three-masted schooner William lii
iee. from New York for the York rive
las arrived at West Point, Va.. aft
aving been given up as lost. The sclioo
r sailed from Now York early in Jan
ry for the Chesapeake, iwid she sliou
lav. made the run. under ordinal
feather conditions, in a week at il
alest. Time passed and no tidings we
ad of the vessel, and when hope ft
- r safety was about exhausted she a]
eared at West Point, looking much tl
corse *'or wear. According to her skippe
oon tfter leaving New York lie ran in
series of lieavy gales that blew Iti
fay off his course, and when the stom
fere over and he was able to obtai
bsi-rvation and pick his position on tl
hart, the schooner was about 'JOb inili
outh of the Bermuda islands. L'nfi
orable winds made the task.of workir
he schooner back to the capes of tl
Ihesapeake a tedious one. but it wi
nally accomplished, and the vessel
ow In port. She will take a cargo <
umber back to New York.
Aiding Vessels in Distress.
The revenue cutter Apache. stations
1 Chesapeake bay, lias been doing goc
rork in assisting vessels in distress I
'hesapeake bay and its tributaries. Sine
he began winter f-ruisirfg she lias aidf
everal stranded vessels that would ha\
een seriously damaged, if not lost. Il<
ist work was to tioat the sloop Kll
tyrtle, which had been ashore in t.l
louth of the Fiankatank riwr for fi\
reeks. The vessel in a gale and on hig
rater was carried 5on yards from det
rater, but after five days of hard wor
nd much engineering skill was workf
j deep water and saved. The Klla Myrt
? a vessel of twenty tons register ar
ails from Newbern. N. <\. where she
wned. Tlie Apache is at Baltimore tal
rg aboard coal and stores preparatoi
o sailing on another cruise to look 01
or vessels In distress.
The entire fleet of revenue service Vei
els on the Atlantic coast has had
usy time of It for a nfonth past in cor
equence of disasters from storms an
?
?S|i
MSB SEP?
wi ol
skcvI ivr7^F?-p<
jxetiaiig? pla*
ttitard ft tonth ?
3,000 square feet floor space firej
t whiskey establish]
machinery and labar-sa^
on is invited?we'll apprec
5?our brands are well ai
and big "winners'?ask f
old velvet? wK ~.Vpv?
V W a ? V ? .? ? ? li b ?* ? a WJf fc-?
>sphate gin?hop scotch c
ale?no sales made
SOUTH AFRICAN CONDITIONS
Q'
/ I
he SUBJECT BEFORE THE NEGRO ,
n BISHOPS TODAY.
t
nd Convention Adjourns to Meet in
ct Louisville, Ky., Following the
SS
[r. General Conferences.
of
of
An address on conditions in Soutli Af.(
rica, tiie preparatory arrangements to
^ ' finance legal fights against the jim crow j
| car laws and a visit to Howard Univer- |
fie j sity were the features of the last day's
t- j session of the joint convention of negro '
^ bishops, which lias been in session here ,
during the )Ast week in their first session. I
!S, Tiie address on South African conditions
ix | was delivered by Bishop W. B. Derrick f
& of Flushing. X. Y., who is at present
; Bishop of Africa, and who recently rec
' turned from that country, where he had
! been looking after the interests of the
^! African Methodist Episcopal Church.
I* j D(nV>.... IA l-l- ? ...
.-?l uiouu|i uenn'R siateu mat Ills last trip
s_. to Africa was for the purpose of investigating
the merits of a controversy regard's
ing the operations of the A. M. E. Church
1* in South Africa, the colonial government
being somewhat apprehensive of tlie efor
fects of tMe teaciiings of the American
^ missionaries upon the natives. He stated
that lie found conditions with the natives
J1 somewhat similar to that of the negroes
of the south, although on account of the
claim of the colonies to the right of selfgovernment
the government of Great
i Britain could not lie held responsible.
* j
d-: Each Colony Has Sovereign Power. ;
j In this connection he said. "During my
: visit I discovered that each colony had
, sovereign power, something like the states
j in America. For this reason the English
s- i government discriminates, while on the
r. i other hand it is true that tIre colonial j
i government passes laws which are in (
n- j many c ases un-English, but which meet j,
u. j local conditions and are highly prejudicial,1
. , j to liif interests of the natives 1 sincere- ,
! ly believe the purpose of the English gov- ;
r-v ; ernment 's to do tiie riglit thing hy the ;
,e : natives ,r> Africa, regardless of the stub- 1
re liornness of the problems which tliey are ]
confronting. These problems arf almost ]
r>- similar to those that we are confronting
ie in tills country."
r, I
to Separate Car Laws. j,
m The Monday session was the scene of ;*
an acrimonious debate on tiie best method c
, of lighting tiie separate car laws and i
ts j testing the right of various railroads in i
tlie south to give negro passengers In- t
',7. ferior accommodations. Bishop B. T.
is Tanker ot'estioned the advisability of mill- i ]
is 'sters of the rosnel meddling in such aT- <
jf fairs, stat'ng that it was more within the j
province of politicians and other leading ,
I men. j
"We are ive to preach the gospel, and {
I f k coi'O cnitlu " Bo co ill "o n.1 T
i ??* ou 1 t nr-iio, |? rf ? ?, 41I1VI 4 t??? '1UV .T C I
'd the propriety o' indorsing candidates. c<r?_ <
?<) nnuno'n? men fo~ their policies and look- j
jn in?r after railroad cases." ;
Btshoo William? of Augusta, (la., in t
c* replying, sa'd: "If we are the real lead- s
d pts of the neon'e we have pot to lead ?
,e } I hem in everything. What is the use or i
i signing a great long address to the conn- i
| trv and singing and praying if we are ]
11 1 not willing to go down in our pockets and *
le I influence our people to do so in order s
| that our rights may be granted us? lf|l
the people believe are sincere and ; J
'P are going to fight battles in their defense ; {
i they will give vou aU the money you s
want lo fight 'Jim Crow* laws or any j l
, other discriminatory measures. T.et tis i
'd j do something. This is not 'the *ime for j
debate? and long speeches. We have i
j h"er> doing this all the week, and giving j .
y j out lone interviews to the natters. Now ! *
" | let ns fo down in o"?* nockets and ra's? i
money to fight alt things that encroach}
itnen .iiir rights and seek to humiliate *
u and degrade us."
i" J "1 will be responsible for fiftv dollars 1
id when any case is brought to the atten- j
' Hon of the executive committee," shouted 1
80
ts.
>roof
merits nra the omiitei!
vmg devices?the pliant
date your visit?everytl
id favorably known th
or them?mark rogerst.
orn?premium mailt
to consumers
Bishop C. S. Smith of Detroit. "Money
should not be any object when our manhood
is at stake."
It was finally decided to leave all sucli
matters In the hands of the executive
committee.
Visit Howard Universitv.
Tli" bishops visited Howard University
Monday afternoon. Addresses were made
by Bishop B. P. Lee. Wilberforce, Oliio,
representing tlie African Methodist Epis-'
copal Church: by Bishop C. H. Phillips, j
Nashville, Tenn.. representing the Colored 1
Methodist Episcopal Church, and Bishop
G. \V. Clinton, representing the African
Methodist Zion Church. Bishop Piiillips i
presides over the Texas and west Texas i
conferences. t
Bishop Lee stated that tlie great purpose
of education is to render all men
equal, and that in a free government like
ours there is no condition nor circumstance
that can make a man a "big
stick" or unduly elevate him above his
fellows. Bishop Phillips dwelt upon tlie
importance of each student at some time
in his school life determining just what
ids lifework should be. and that God
would consecrate him for the work. He
called attention to the fact that Moses.
Elijah, and Jesus Christ Himself had a j
definite aim in life.
Another "Army" Important.
Bishop Clinton said: "I am not so
much concerned about the size of the
standing army, but I am deeply concerned (
about tlie size and efficiency of tlie army j
of educated young men and women of f
the negro race who shall go out Into tlie i
world and try to help elevate the thousands
of your fallows. Howard University i
demands that you take as good care of
it after you go out into the world as it is
endeavoring to take of vou now. If von
do this?if in every action, every thought,
and in your life work, you carry out the
principles you have learned here?the race
and humanity in general will have reason
to feel proud of you."
The convention adjourned to meet in t
Louisville, Ky.. following the Sessions of ;
the three general conferences.
PLACE OF MEETING CHANGED.
Society of Naval Sponsors to Meet
at New Willard.
The place of meeting for tlie formation j
of the Society of Naval Sponsors has i
been changed. It was scheduled to be ]
held at Continental Hall at 12 o'clock to- '
morrow, but it lias been decided to meet
In the parlors of the New Willard inHead
at the same hour.
Mrs. Frazier and Miss Frazicr will receive
Thursday at 1211! Connecticut avenue
in honor of the following visiting
sponsors of the United States navy and j
heir friends:
Miss Minnie Conrad. United States ship i
Montana; Miss Mary Campbell, United ;
States ship Birmingham: Mrs. J. Karl
Morgan, United States ship Wisconsin: j
Mrs. John G. South, United States ship j
Kentucky: Miss Loma Pinnock, United |
States ship Salem; Miss Dorothy Sproul. I
['nited States ship Chester; Miss Mlra !
"VBrien, United States ship O'Brien: Mrs. I
McQuoid, United States ship Bancroft;
Miss Harriet Rankin. United States ship
Wilkes; Mrs. John Pels. United States
ship Denver; Miss Helen Deshler. United
States ship Ohio; Miss Florence Malster.
'nited States ship Detroit; Mrs. W. W. C.
.opln, United States ship Washington;
Mrs. Frederic Coudert. f'nited States
ship Maine; Miss Lillian Converse, United i
states ship Dupont; Miss Helen It. l>-tt. '
'nited States ship Charleston; Miss Edith 1
ienhani. United States ship San Fran lseo;
Miss Keith Frazier. 1'nited States '
ihlp Tennessee; Miss Cora Peabody, j
.'nited States ship Colorado. i
ROCKVILLE AND VICINITY. ! !
general and Personal News of Mont- 1
gomery County. Md. |
Special Correspondence of The Star. ,
ROCKVILLE. Md.. February 18, 10o*. j'
The members of the Rockvitle Soutltern j '
llethodist Church are understood to be I
0
%
%
I states
is now in llllfl?
ling wide
roughout
-tourist? distiller
"b. & I.
hopeful that the annua! Baltimore ronfi
ence, which meets in Roanoke. Va . n?
month, will make the Rockville ciiuri
whicli now belongs to the circuit coi
posed of the churches ht Rockville. F
I somac, Goshen and Emory, a separs
i charge.
It is understood that the members
the Gaithersburg church are opposed
an alleged effort to annex the Gosh
cnurch to the Gaithersburg circuit, nt
I com posed of t lie churches at Gaithei
burg and Quince Orchard. At a rece
meeting of members o' the two church
a committee was appointed to make a ft
inal protest to Bishop Wilson and Preai
ing Elder Bond against the proposed a
tion.
Tne Rockville Baptists will, it is state
soon begin tiie work of building the ne
church edifice for which they have be
engaged in raising funds for the pa
several years.
At a recent reception by tiie Rockvil
Woman's Club at the home of Mr. ai
rs. W'nlcN amnwa.
..?t? v.w.i amviift tnuor |ji r:?r
were Mr. and Mrs. II. Clinton Allnu
Mr. and Mrs. Hervey Brown. M-. ai
Mrs. Harry A. Dawson, Mr. and Mi
John L. Brunett, Mr. and Mrs. George
Henderson. Mr. and Mis. Theodo-e M
son. Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Speneer. M
and Mrs. Otlio H. W. Talbott. Mr. ai
Mrs. l^ee Offutt. Mr. and Mrs. George
Stone. Dr. and Mrs. Kdwa'd Anderso
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Welsh. Miss
Alice Brooke. Anna Farquha.r. Maud Sta
naker, Margaret Stokes. Virginia Brewe
Eliza Clioate. Elizalieth Arnold. I-aui
lliggins. I.illian Bennett. I.illian Ande
son. Daisy Hege. Louise and Co-a E
mondston. Rose Henderson. Miss Carrin
ton. Mrs. Elizabeth H. Offutt. Mrs. Ev
Jyn Glascott. Dr. Robert C. Warfleld. D
Barrett Wilson. Dr. Frederick Henderso
Messrs. Edward Dawson. Somerville Dat
son. William Offutt, William Prettyma
Stephen Quigley. Roy Warfleld. Robe
Welsh and Julian Whiting.
Miss Dora Williams died last Thursdt
night at tlie home of her uncle, Zacharia
Williams, near Germantown.
Another meeting of taxpayers of Mon
gomery qounty is being held lieie toda
to further the movement recently starte
for better roads.
Motiiden Martin, colored, was throw
from a carriage last night while near tl
I'nioii station and injured about his Itea
and face. The accident resulted from
collision between tlie carriage and a ca
Martin went to the Casualty Hospital.
PB-LE
OWE
E1EE
Tree Trial Package of Wondertt
Pyramid Pile Cure Sent To All
Who Send Name and Address.
There are hundreds of rases of piles wble
have lasted for 2o and .'10 .rear* and have bee
cured lu a few day* or weeks with tbe marvel
ou* Pyramid Pile Cure.
rile* sufferer* lu tbe past have looked noon a
operation a a tbe only relief. But opera t ion
rarely < ure, and often lead to fearful result*.
Tbe Pyramid Pile Cure eures. It rel'eves th
swelling. atop* the congestion. heal* tlie ul?-er
and Assures and the pile* disappear. There 1
no fortn of pile* which this remedy is not mad
to euro.
The Pyramid Pile Cure ean l>e u-ed at home
There is uo loss of time or detention from bus!
lie?*. There Is no case of piles ?o severe tba
lL?e Pyramid Pile Cure will not bring relief.
We make no charge for a trial package o
Pyramid Pile Cure. This sample will r-?l>v
llic itching. soothe the Inflamed membrane an.
lait you on your way to a cure. After you liav.
used the sample go to tiie druggist for a fl?ty
i nl lies of the remedy. Write today. Tu
fample costs you nothing. Pyramid Drug Co.
143 Pyramid bldg.. Marshall, Mich.
i
|
"X
^ Hi ?1? 1 ^ 1 '
?
np't
I it t|
ll|
iM i til I
mi
imJII!
II ' ;tiij'
lit
i" ii
!i 1
! iri
I'.lij'j!
iii! ' <
* : if lil
t nm I
ilil ill
lil 11.It
ilil
iiili iii!
iijii
III.
iii"
l ! in :
III ill
i ili;
! :
i i'
I ,ji r
iii!:Ujjj!!
ii;::1
liil't
' iiiiii
ill
111
II *1
liiii liii
Pill
Isiii! ii;
(jlj!! !!!
11 il|
till i lil
Ii I Hi
J l I
itlalttklirt sii
H IP!
inc.
!| ill
s aod blenders
i ! r1!'!1
Mdnwt III
i:i ii iii
Pi i! iii
|
-BADGER WANTS SEA DUTY
-h,
m- ????
>0* REPORTED THAT HE WILL QUIT
ite
THE NAVAL ACADEMY.
of ,
to
e? May Be Given Command of the Bat?w
tleship Virginia at the End
*Sof
School Year.
nt
es ????
ANNAPOLIS. Mil . February
1 Charles J. Badger. super intendent of t he
IC* j Naval Academy, is going to s. a at th"
end of the present aradetnie term in June
>d- j It is understood that he will he given
'w j command of the battleship Virginia < : the
I battleship fleet now on the voyage t<> the
t Pacific.
Hp If !.:t 5 1i. lt L'r.oil't) f.ar c/tmo timo t U .
.... _ _ - - ... . ?.iw n it i\n cvii i? inir l . 1 v
"J C'apt. Badger desired to relinquish !ils
nt
^^^QH^^BRpKHngBt vBHHS
a
b- Capt. C. J. Badger.
duties at the academy and round up a
? sea cruise during Ills present grade.
When ('apt. Badger came to Annapolis
eight months ago and took hold of i he
leins of government of the a-adetiiv lie
then expressed a preference for sen duty,
and it was intimated that at the ?lor* of
one year's services here he would >e relieved.
Command Is Probable.
t'ypt. Badger is one of the younge offlI
eers of his rank in the line of the navy.
| having received his commission lev;. ih.n
I a year ago. and his assignment to ooinl|
I mand tlie Virginia is regarded her-- as an
I important one. catling for an oflicet with
! an efficient record.
('apt. Seaton 8ehroeder. whom t'apt.
Badger will relieve, of command of the
h Virginia, will by June have finished his
cruise and shortly after lie will have a<.
tained his flag rank that of rear admiral.
Just what duty will be assigned Capt.
Sehroeder it not known here.
n Several w.-eks ago it was rumored that
s he would succeed to t lie superint ndeii'W
i (if 111** Vll V:( 1 4/mHamf > ?
"" . j il ir?, |iu v\ r \ t I ,
? j has sine? Ix'pm denied.
s That Cajit. BadgHr should drfirp to
? 1 terminate his shore assignment is no more
e . than natural. He was not an applicant
for superintendent, hut was chosen 1>\ the
. President
t ' Woman Burned to Death.
JOHNSTOWN. Pa.. February is Alts,
f ! Edward l-titzenbtirg was burned to deat h
p ami her aon Joseph probably fata.lv in ^
jured today in a tire which for a t ni<>
* ; seriously threa.eifd the tow u of II irncs.
j l?oro. near here. The tire started n I in*
e I.utzrnhiirg Itotne and l?eiore it was e\,
tinguished destroyed two stores. two
dwelling homes and thetilohe Hotel TI to
loss is $30,00u
4

xml | txt