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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 05, 1909, Image 3

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SPECIAL NOTICE.
CARP OK THANKS.
T wish to rxprpMg my heartfelt ibatiks through
this column to thi> many frU-nds and neighbor*
who no kindly assisted m?> In my recent be
ri'ivrnirat, -and for the man* Iwautiful
iilwfs (H nt: espc<-lnllr to I.ooal I'nimi No. 13i.,
I'nited Rrotberb<>od of Carpenters and Ji'inors
of America, and to Gfrmatoia No. 15.
K. of !*. Mrs. E. SON N EM A N N.
T\\ A. l'KOCTOK IIERKRY C.IVKS NOTICE
that he has severed hi* late Interest with and
in the firm of E. T. Huntt & Co.. grocers, lo
cated at 3221 Mt. Pleasant st. n.w.. and is no
longer connected therewith, and further, that
he ?will continue his grocery business at No.
:;a>7-9 Mt. I'leasaut st. n.w.. Ave doors south
thereof, where he will be glad to see kis
frienils aud patrons.
w.V7t*
WANTKD
HOUSES TO "KENT.
Am having applications dally for bonnes In
all sections from good paying tenauts. If your
boose Is vacant I call rent it promptly.
PERSONAL ATTENTION. PROM IT RETURNS.
13 YEARS* EXPERIENCE.
?JBU. W. LIN KINS. WO 10TH N.W.
se.V7t Phone Main 1B2.V
Practical PSumSers.
-We will install a new plumbing system or
put th'- old one in perfect condition at a
small charge. You'll secure the services of
plumbers of ability.
Coherth, Hanes & White Co.,
1111 H ST. N.W. Phone M. 2730.
se-l IQd
Roof Memi of
Uirsqiuiestsoned Ability.
Where the roof Is concerned everything must be
considered carefully. Consider our long and hon
orable record -it will convince you of the supe
riority <>f our r"of-repairlng service.
Orafton&sonjnc.j;4^1^
se4 KM .
RemodeSers of Pfluniibflinig.
Perfect sanitation Is essential to health. Mod
ern plumbing is necessary to perfect sanitation.
AY..n't cost much t>> have us remodel the plumbing
hi TCHiNsoN McCarthy. i:u7 htii st.
se4-tWl
GRAND OLD PIONEER
Ironclad Roof Paint, tried out and tested here
1n Washington for 3?J years without one com
plaint. S?illd. substantial, durable as the iron ore
fr.-m which it la made. I.et us apply it NOW.
r^ONCF AID) 1412 G st. n.w.
L Company. Phone Main 14.
ft"'.'* Si
'Modern Methods
in Printing.
?The Klg Print Shop is rigilt up to the minute
in equipment, and you car count on goo<i sug
g< stions that will add to tlic effectiveness of the
printing Let us have the copy.
J odd Detweiler, Inc.,
THE BIC, PRINT SHOP. 420-22 11TH.
se2-10?l
Mil. .JAM*KS O. CARTER BEGS TO ANN OUNCE
that he has sold his interest in the firm of
Carter & Clarke to Mr. L. A. Clarke, atid has
formed a partnership with his son. J. H. Car
ter, under the firm name of J. H. Carter X- Or>.,
to engage In the same line of business at the
13th street wharf s.w.
August 29, 1(KW. JAMES O. CARTER.
sel 7t?10
Worclh's Piano Hoisse
Has on exhibition the following high-grade
viands: Baldwin, S"hmer, Blaslus, Regent,
Finerx>n and Worch pian"S.
HUGO WORCH. 1110 G. Worch building.
.m.H-tf.6
PI \ N< ? TUNING ANIl REPAIRING. ? HAVING
made satl; factory tfrrangements with Wm.
Ivmbe A <"V>.. I am now at liberty to serve my
patrons. Mail orders to A. E. WILI). 928 4tb,
or 1337 7th n.w., will receive prompt attention.
uu31 30t?
COMMERCIAL NOTES. DRAFTS AND RE
CKIPTS. 100 TO A BOOK, FINEST QPALITY;
SOLD FORMERLY" 2.V. ?0c AND 75c; WILL BE
SOLD AT HALF PRICE.
Standard Diaries for 1910 Now Ready.
MORRISON PAPER CO.,
1009 Pa. Ave. N.W.
au30-tf,10
THE SISTERS OF ST. ROfc*E
Wish to announce td their friends and patrons
that they have moved to their now home.
Phelps pi. and Cal. ave., and will be ready by
September 1 to receive orders for the coming
season. au27-30t.0
TREASURY DEPARTMENT.
OFFICE OF THE COMPTROLLER OF THE
CURRENCY.
WASHINGTON, August 14. 1909.
WHEREAS by satisfactory evidence presented
to the undersigned It has been made to appear
that "THE NATIONAL CAPITAL BANK OF
WASHINGTON," In the city of Washington, in
the District of Columbia, has complied with all
tb? provisions of the ??Act of Congress to en
able national banking association^ to extend
their corporate existence, and for other pur
poses," approved July 12. 1882:
NOW THEREFORE. I. Lawrence O. Murray,
comptroller of the currency, do herehv certlfv
that "THE NATIONAL CAPITAL BANK OF
WASHINGTON," 111 the city of Washington. In
the District of Cblnmbla, Is authorised to have
?accession for the period specified In Its amend
ed articles of association, namely, until close
of business en August 14. 1929.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF witness my hand
and sesl of office this 14th day of Auirust. 1909.
Signed: LAWRENCE O. MURRAY.
Comptroller of the Currency.
No. 410T. Ex. No. 27ft4. aulT 3$t
FUGITIVE FROM JUSTICE.
Charge Made Against Washington
Lockie by Folice.
Washington Lockie, a painter, giving
his age as forty-nine years, was arrested
last night as an alleged fugitive from
Justice. It is charged that he took
flench leave of the Alexandria work
house last Tuesday. The Alexandria po
lice requested Alaj. Sylvester to have
his men make an effort to apprehend
Lockie, saying he was familiarly known
to many friends as "Big Chief."
Last night the police of the sixth pre
cinct found Lockie on the street, it is
alleged, under the influence of liquor,
and placed him under arrest. He was
m on fast asleep in his cell, and the po
lice authorities of Alexandria will come
for him today. ,
Clothing and Stick Fins Stolen.
Samuel T. Kalbfus, assistant assessor,
n?>tifled the police last evening that his
house. 1712 De Sales street, had been
robbed during his absence from home. An
entrance was effected through the base
ment window and two suits of clothing
and two stick pins stolen.
Strong Preference for Home City.
< 'amp bell Carrington hat returned from
? trip to Canada and the great lakes.
While away he indulged in several efforts
m angling and met with great success.
Although his trip was a pleasant one, he
.^vs there is no rlace like Washington
ajid he was glad to get home.
Being Obliging Was Expensive.
The police of the second precinct are
looking for a colored man who obtained
Jl." from Emma Hagan of 477 Ridge
street, at 9th and P streets northwest last
night, on pretense that he wanted a fifty
dollar bill changed. The woman told the
j>o!ice that tlie colored niarf approached
1 er and asked her to change a fifty-dollar
bill. She handed him $15 and was about
to give him more, when he ran away.
| When You I
I S
I Quit Coffee 1
* and make
?
%
I in
%
*
*
% your morning cup
-7
8
&
you will know
how much the change is
worth to you in health
? benefit.
Better digestion, sound
% sleep, stronger nerves and
* a clear brain soon follow.
%
* "THERE'S A REASON."
% _
*
Poetum Cereal Company, Limited,
Rattle Creek. Mich.
*
BUTTLE MEN COMING
Encampment of Union Veteran
Legion This Week.
REAL SOLDIERS, ALL OF 'EM
Sessions Begin Wednesday at the
Arlington Hotel.
LADIES WILL BE HERE, TOO
Gen. A. B. Hay, Founder of the
Leg-ion, Will Speak at the
Reception.
The keys of Washington will handed
over to the blue legions of the 1 nion
Veteran Legion next Tuesday.
The advance guard of delegates to the
twenty-fourth national encampment of the
legion will reach this city this evening.
Monday and Tuesday there will he a
great inpouring of veterans from many
states, the arrangements committee pre
dicts
Headquarters will be established at the
Arlington Hotel, where the sessions of the
encampment will be held. The spirit of
the gathering is illustrated on the colored
cover of the official program. There is
a full-length portrait of Abraham Lincoln,
and beneath it his words: "With malice
toward none, with charity for all." Be
Thomas J. Shannon,
National Commander.
side the Lincoln portrait is a Union sol
dier in his uniform of blue, clasping the
hand of a Confederate soldier in southern
gray.
The grim and gray veterans who will
come here as guests of the city to attend
the encampment of the I'nion Veteran ;
Legion can be recognized by their bronze j
button. It is in the form of a shield,
surrounded with stars and bearing the
inscription: "li>61-186.">. U. V. L."
With the veterans will come the pa- j
triotic women who compose the National
Auxiliary to the U. V. L. This organiza- j
tion will hold its annual convention at i
the Arlington conjointly with the legion.
The meeting of the executive committee
will be the opening event of the encamp
ment of the Union Veteran I>egion. It
will be convened Tuesday evening. The
regular sessions of the convention will
bfegin Wednesday.
Ladies' Auxiliary Meets.
At the last meeting of Auxiliary No.
32, Ladies' of the I'nion Veteran Legion,
delegates and alternates were elected to
represent the auxiliary at the national
convention to be held in the Arlington
Hotel. They , are: Mrs. Mary F. Case,
Mrs. Mary L. Tryon. Mrs. Anna Ball
and Mrs. Elizabeth J. Allan. The alter
nates are Mrs. Sarah Berry, Mrs. Mary
V. Moore, Mrs. Caroline G. Xye and
Mrs. Honora J. Hoffiiger.
All meetings, business and social, will
be held in the Arlington Annex, and
Tuesday evening the ladies of the local I
auxiliary will give a reception to the na
tional commander, Thomas W. Shannon,
and the officers of the national encamp
ment of the Union Veteran I^egion, and
Mrs. Sarah V. Hunt, national president,
and officers of the national convention
of the Ladies of the I'nion Veteran
Legion.
Mrs. Hunt will arrive in Washington
Tuesday morning, accompanied by the
national secretary, Mrs. Elizabeth B.
Green, and the convention will be form
0. P. Hallam,
Adjutant General.
ally opened Wednesday morning at 10
o'clock. Thursday the delegates and
visitors will be taken on an excursion
to Marshall Hall.
Mrs. Ada il. Weiss, past president of
Auxiliary No. ?_\ was unanimously in
dorsed by the auxiliary as its candidate
for the office of national president. Mrs.
^ elss is a past national senior vice pres
ident.
In the history of the Union Veteran
Legion, written by its founder. Gen. A. B.
Hay, it is stated that there was a period
in the history of the organization when it
seemed almost necessary to apologize for
its existence. "Many claimed," (ien. Hay
says, "it was antagonistic to the other
soldier organizations. But after a lapse
of more than a score of years since its
formation, no one can point to a solitary
act on the part of the legion which has
shown it to have been in opposition to or
not in sympathy with all other soldier as
sociations that have sprung into exist
ence since the civil war."
They Are All Real Soldiers.
The legion was formed March 31, 1881,
in the office of Gen. A. B. Hay in Pitts
burg, Pa., there being present beside Gen.
Hay fellow-veterans Gen. A. L. Pearson,
Maj. W. W. Tyson, Capt. Samuel Harper
and Capt. David Lowery.
"The oranizcrs were imbued with the
idea that an organization should oe
formed composed of none but real soldiers,
who had seen active service for a long
period and who had served their country
from none other than patriotic motives,"
says the historian.
It was decided that all who entered the
j association should be comrades not only
| in name but in fact. At the outset the
j rules required that a veteran to be eligible
I to membership must have served at least
! two years, unless sooner discharged for
wounds or disability. In a short while
| this rule was amended so that an appli
cant to be eligible for membership must
have volunteered prior to the order for the
first draft and have served two years con
tinuously, unless discharged for wounds
received in line of duty. No drafted per
son or substitute can become a member
of the Union Veteran Legion. As the
members are supposed to have partici
pated in one or more battles, they are re
ferred to as "the battlemen."
The objects of the order are given as
follows:
"The cultivation of true devotion to
American government and Institutions:
the moral, social and intellectual improve
ment of Its members, and their relief, and
the relief of their widows and orphans in
sickness and distress; the preservation of
friendly relations among those who fought
for the safety of the American Union; by
the personal example and influence of its
members to perpetuate the three great
principles?fraternity, charity and pa
triotism, and to promote the interest of
humanity, and all things being equal, to
give preference to its members in all busi
ness relations and to assist them, as far
as possible. In all honorable ways."
"Our ranks." says Gen. Hay in his his
tory of the 1". V. L., "can be recrultod
from a very limited class of the citizens
of the republic. Whatever of good our or
der can accomplish must be done in a few
short years. The ranks of those eligible
to membership are being rapidly deci
mated with none to take their places. We
can have no successors."
Gen. Hay Will pome.
Gen. Hay, the founder of the Union
Veteran Legion, will be a delegate to the
encampment to be convened Wednesday
forenoon. At the reception Wednesday
evening he will make the response to the
addresses of welcome.
Commander-in-Chief Thomas J. Shan
non of this city, enlisted for the civil war
July '-!<>, 1S(51, at New York city, in Com
pany C, 14th New York Volunteer Infan
try. He was honorably discharged July
3">, 18t54, in front of Petersburg, Va., dur
ing the siege of that city. He participated
in most of the battles fought by the Army
of the Potomac.
HAPPENIN6S IN ALEXANDRIA
ISSUANCE OF PERMITS TO PUB
LIC SCHOOL PUPILS.
Five Days of Coming Week Set
Apart for Purpose?Gen
eral Items.
Special Correspondence of TJie Star.
ALEXANDRIA, Va., September 4, 1909.
The work of Issuing permits to children
to attend the public schools of this city
will begin Monday next. The first days
of the week have been assigned for white
boys and girl?, and Thursday and Friday
for colored boys and girls to receive their
permits. The clerk of the school board
will be at Armory Hall every day from
9 a.m. until 2 p.m.
The indications are that there will be
more children attending the public
schools this year than In any previous
school year, owing to the increased pop
ulation. Under the state law all pupils
are required to be vaccinated.
In order that the schools may be prop
erly organized, no permits will be is
sued to children after September 11 until
September 21. Those desiring to secure
permits should bring with, them the re
quired capitation tax receipt.
Following the receipt of their permits
pupils will report to the respective prin
cipals of the schools they are attend
ing, after which they will be assigned to
the grades they are to enter, and they
will thereupon report to the teacher
where they will have the book slip used
in the grade they are assigned to prop
erly marked, in order to be supplied
with the necessary books upon the re
opening of the schools.
Improvemfcnts ii. the City.
This ciity has three apartment houses
with the completion of the Cameron,
northwest corner of King and Alfred
streets. This building was formerly the
Lee School building. It now contains
nine modern apartments, three of which
, are designated as bachelor apartments.
There are also three stores located on
the first floor, all of which are now rent
ed. The majority of the apartments have
already been taken, although the building
is just completed.
Arrangements have been completed by
Egbert Thompson for the erection of
three modern two-story brick dwelling
houses. The houses will be located on a
lot on the north side of Prince street
between Washington and Columbus
streets. The work of construction will
probably be begun early next week.
Arrangements have been completed by
the Elks' DAiocratic Club for its an
nual complimentary excursion, which will
be given Wednesday next to Marshall
Hall. Tickets were sent out to the mem
bers of the order. Besides a number of
boat races, other features are being ar
ranged. Harry Flelschmann Is chairman
of the committee on arrangements.
The Alexandria Electric Light Com
pany has been granted permission by the
Alexandria county board of supervisors
to run its line along the public roads
to. Del Ray, St. Elmo. Rosemont and
to the Fort Myer military post. This
company has secured the contract for
lights at the military post. As pre
viously stated, the company also expects
to later supply the foregoing suburbs
with lights.
In Local Churches.
Practically all of the city ministers
have returned from their summer vaca
tions. At the Second Presbyterian
Church tomorrow the pulpit will be oc
cupied by Rev. J. Fuste of Cuba. Serv
ices at the Immanuel Lutheran Church
will be conducted by Rev. Mr. Schrader
of Washington. Special night services will
be held at Christ P. E. Church by Mr.
B. F. Finney, southern field secretary
of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew. At
night at the Second Presbyterian Church
a .special address will be made by Rev.
Mr. Fuste on the progress of the gos
pel in Cuba.
Rev. W. F. Watson, pastor of the First
Baptist Church, will take for his sub
ject at the evening services tomorrow
"Life, a Dialogue."
Louise Virginia, infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Dunlap, died this morn
ing at her parents' residence, 1318 King
street, after a brief illness.
The Sunday school of the Village
Chapel, Gibbon street, will Monday next
go on its annual picnic to Collingwood
Beach.
ILLEGAL TRAFFIC ALLEGED.
Campbell Declares He Was Merely
Delivering Beer Already Ordered.
A charge of violation of the liquor
law was preferred ugainst William H.
Campbell, colored, who was Jocked up
at the sixth precinct pdllr-e station last
night. It is charged by the police that
the demand for beer was so great In
the alleys in the vicinity of the govern
ment printing office that Campbell sold
bottled goods at the rate of six for 25
cents.
"I work for a man in the business."
said Campbell. In his defense, "and was
only delivering orders.
"You see," he added, "the boss takes
orders from one Saturday to another
and sends me with them. I deliver the
beer and collect the money."
Policemen Beauregard and Roper,
who made the arrest, allege a different
condition of affairs. They charge that
Campbell sold beer from the wagon
with almost as much freedom as huck
sters sell produce. It Is their claim that
they had a person who had not ordered
beer from the saloonkeeper buy it from
Campbell and that marked money was
found on him when he was arrested.
Campbell, who gave his address as 42
Pierce street, was locked up in default
of bond. He will appear in the Police
Court tomorrow morning for trial, and
If convicted a charge of violation of
the internal revenue law will probably
be filed against him
?
WEATHER FORECAST.
Generally Fair Sunday and Monday,
With Cooler Temperature.
For the District of Columbia and Mary
land. showers Sunday morning. preceded
by generally fair weather Sunday and
Monday; cooler; moderate southwesterly
winds.
The storm has continued its movement
eastward, the center now being over the
St. Lawrence valley, the trough extending
thence southwestward to the west guir
states and New Mexico.
Unsettled conditions have continued
over a considerable portion of the country,
but the weather has now cleared in the
northwest.
The cool weather in the west is now felt
as far south as the Texas panhandle and
as far east as the upper Mississippi val
ley, while east of the Mississippi river
moderate temperature^ have continued.
Generally fair weather will prevail over
the entire country Sunday and Monday,
preceded by showers in the middle and
north Atlantic coast and gulf states Sun
day.
Lower temperatures are indicated for
the states lying east of the Mississippi,
but the temperature will begin to rise
again in the northwest.
The winds along the New England and
middle Atlantic coasts will be moderate
southwesterly, shifting to northwesterly:
on the south Atlantic and gulf coasts
light variable; on the great lakes brisk
northwesterly, becoming variable.
Yesterday's Temperature.
Temperature?Midnight, 68; 12 noon. TO;
2 a.m., 07; 2 p.m.. 76; 4 a.m.. 66; 4 p.m..
70; 6 a.m.. 64; 6 p.m., 77; 8 a.m., 65; 8
p.m.. 71; 10 a.m., 66; 10 p.m., <?. Maxi
mum, 79; minimum, 6'1.
Relative Humidity.
Relative humidity?S a.m., 72; 8 p.m., 82
Rainfall <8 p.m. to 8 p.m.), .07.
Hours of sunshine, 1.2.
Per cent of rossible sunshine, 9.
Temperature same date last year?Maxi
mum, 75; minimum, 49.
Tide Tables.
Today?Low tide, 6:2:1 a.m. and 6:32
p.m.; high tide, 12:11 a.m.
Tomorrow?Low tide, 7:18 a.m. and 7:30
p.m.: high tide, 12:36 am. and 1:05 p.m.
The Sun and Moon.
Today?Sun rose 5:32 a.m.; sun sets 6:27
p.m.
Tomorrow?Sun rises 5:33 a.m.
Moon rises 10:04 p.m. today.
The City Lights.
The city lights and naphtha lamps all
lighted by thirty minutes after sunset;
extinguishing begun one hour before sun
rise. All arc and incandescent lamps
lighted fifteen minutes after sunset and
extinguished forty-five minutes, before
sunrise.
Up-River Waters.
HARPERS FERRY, W. Va? September
4.?Potomac clear and Shenandoah slight
ly muddy this evening.
Temperatures in Other Cities.
Rainfall.
8 a.m.to
Max. Mln. 8 p.m. 8 p.m.
Anbevllle. X. C 82 60 70 T.
Atlanta. Ga 78 66 74
Atlantic City, X. J.... 72 B8 70 T.
Bismarck, X. D Oft 44 62
Boston. Mass 78 00 00 ....
Buffalo. X. Y 00 02 04 .08
Chicago, Ill 74 02 70 T.
Cincinnati. Ohio 80 50 74
Cheyenne, Wyo 52 40 40 .28
Davenport. Iowa 70 00 00 T.
Denver, Col 00 52 62 1.50
Pea Moines. Iowa 70 60 <16 T.
Galveston. Tex 88 82 84
Helena. Mont 06 46 04 ....
Indianapolis, Ind 72 00 08 ....
Jacksonville. Fla 84 08 76
Kansas City, Mo 82 ?I6 72 .01
Little Rock. Ark 1*1 78 84 T.
Lob Angeles. Cal 70 56 02 ....
Marquette, Mich 02 54 54
Memphis. Tenn 88 74 74 1.08
New Orleans. La 82 78 84 ....
Xew York, N.Y 76 04 70
North Platte, Neb.... CO 00 62 ....
Omaha, Neb 6S 62 64 T.
Pittsburg, Pi 76 60 70 T.
Portland. Me 70 54 64 ....
Portland. Ore 92 62 00 ....
.Salt Lake City. Ctah. 82 64 68 .02
St. Louis. Mo 82 06 74 T.
St. Paul. Minn 00 52 02
San Francisco. Cal.... 58 50 62 ....
Springfield. Ill 74 60 68 .02
Taroma, Wash 86 ? 80 ....
Vlckiburg, Miss 90 72 80 ....
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
MOUNT PLEASANT?Eva P. Eldridge to
Joseph A. O'Hare, lot 540; $10.
UNIVERSITY PARK-Harry Wardman
and Thomas P. Bones to Jesse M.
Shreve, lot 40, block #4; $10. Jesse M.
Shreve conveys same property to Clar
ence D. and Olive P. Kefauver; $10.
NO. 1525 S STREET NORTHWEST?
George Henderson et ux. to Yancey D.
Peters, lot IS, square 191; $10.
THIRTY-FIFTH STREET NORTHWEST
between T and U streets?Laura A.
Gibbons et vir to Mary J. Edwards,
interest in lot 280, square east of 1296.
EIGHTH STREET NORTHWEST be
tweeen K and L streets?William F.
Gardner et ux. to Margaret E. Sulli
van, part lot 7, square 426; $10.
NO. 1124 CONNECTICUT AVENUE
John D. Langhorne to Nannie L. Clay
ton and Alice L. Washburn, all estate
in part square 139.
NO. 1210 18TH STREET?John D. Lang
horne to Nannie L. Clayton and Alice
L. Washburn, part square 16a.
K STREET NORTHWEST between 19th
and 20th streets?Herman W. Van Len
den to George W. Marsh, part lots 1,
2 and 22, square 85; $10.
G STREET SOUTHEAST between 11th
and 12th streets?Edith H. Gottnals et
vir to Joseph W. McDaniel, lot 52,
square 993; $10.
PALISADES OF POTOMAC-Maude A.
Clark to Marshall C. Dyer and Ada
C. Dyer, lot 66, block 1, square 1415;
$10.
EIGHTH STREET NORTHWEST be
tween L and M streets?Samuel Du&kes
et ux. to Rosle Buehlowitz, part lot 12,
square 401; $10.
SOUTH PINEHURST-South Pinehurst
Company to Estelle Scott Alfred, lot
11, square 2018; $10.
ELLASTON TERRACE-Catherine Teele
to Alfred Christenson, lot 18, block 1;
$10.
BETWEEN 13TH AND 14TH AND F
STREET8 AND MARYLAND AVE
NUE NORTHEAST?Bates Warren et
ux- to Henry A. Caswell. lot 113,
square 1028; $10.
!B STREET AND MASSACHUSETTS
AVENUE SOUTHEAST-George E.
Fleming and A. S. Taylor, trustees, to
Mary Brandreth Robbing, part lot 11,
square 1037; $100.
TUNLAW ROAD?Lena B. Sayman et
vir to James S. English, lot 378,
square 1301; $10.
ADDITION TO RICHMOND PARK?
South Boston Improvement Company
to James M, Callahan, lots 45 and 46,
square 2075; $10. Same to Henry M.
T. Cunningham, lot 53, square 2065;
? $10.
RICHMOND PARK?Northwest Improve
ment Company to George Dolan and
Richard E. Young, lot 73 and 74,
square 1958; $10.
RICHMOND PARK-Northwest Improve
ment Company to Helen H. Houghton,
lot 77, square 1958; $10.
RICHMOND PARK?Northwest Wash
ington Improvement Company to
Frank H. Samuel, lots 59 and 60,
square 1957; $10.
MOUNT PLEASANT AND PLEASANT
PLAINS?Ben Kandel et ux. to Clara
E. Moor, part lot 10, block 10; $10.
BETWEEN C AND D, 11TH AND 12TH
STREETS NORTHEAST?Fulton R.
Gordon to Wallace B. Smith, lot 51,
square 986; $10.
RESULT OF A ROW.
Two Soldiers in Station House
Charged With Assault.
As a result of a row which started
on a Georgetown car last night on Penn
sylvania avenue near 12th street north
west, Carl Thompson, twenty-eight years
of age, and Jesse M. Foltz, twenty-four
years of age. both soldiers, stationed at
Fort Myer, Va., were locked up at the
first precinct station of a charge of as
sault.
Thompson was accused of striking
Frank R. Holt of 2110 35th street, while
the same charge was preferred against
Folts. who is said to have struck Thomas
B. Blackman of 915 Louisiana avenue
northwest. The men were arrested by
Officer Sanson. They deposited $10 each
for their appearance in the Police Court
tomorrow morning.
Mr. Springmann Slightly Better.
James W. Springmann. deputy United
States marshal for the District of Colum
bia, who has been seriously ill at his
home, 497 Maryland avenue southwest,
for several weeks, was reported tu silent
ly improved last
EVADING THE PROBE
Men Whose Testimony Is
Wanted Disappear.
INQUIRY INTO PEONAGE
Two Members of Pennsylvania State
Police Dismissed.
PITTSBURG COMMITTEE ACTS
Conference With Superintendent of
Pressed Steel Car Company?Ef
fect of McKees Rocks Strike.
PITTSBURG, Pa., September 4.?Trou
ble has cropped out in a dozen different
places in Schooenville (McKees Rocks),
where the plant of the Pressed Steel Car
Company is tied up with a strike. Sev
eral men wanted in connection with the
federal peonage probe are missing-.
Samuel Cohn, the alleged leader of the
strikebreakers: his chief henchman, Big
Jack Shepard, said to be a former mem
ber of the Monk Eastman gang, and
T. A. Farrell, former chief of of the car
company police, have disappeared.
Two members of Troop B, Pennsylva
nia state police, quartered at Schoen
ville, were arrested and court-martialed
early today. After a brief hearing they
were sentenced to dismissal.
A committee appointed by the Pittsburg
Chamber of Commerce called on James H.
Rider, general superintendent of the
Pressed Steel Car Company, again today.
The result of their conference was not
made public. Strikers' committees were
also in consultation with Mr. Rider.
Dally the condition of the business in
Schoenville becomes more stagnant. Many
shopkeepers in the section have been com
pelled to close their doors and the few
that remain open do little business. At
Preston, the end of the plant, most of
the company houses are empty, as evic
tion notices were served on all occupants
some time ago.
NOISE AND QUIET SIDE BY SIDE
Minnie Judson Entertains Police of
Sixth Precinct.
Minnie Judson, white, and Alice Brown,
j colored, were occupants of apartments
at the sixth precinct police station last
night. The former was charged with
disorderly conduct, while the latter was
accused of vagrancy.
Minnie complained because she had not
been given better quarters, but she had
been in such places so many times that
the police thought she had no reason to
complain. She made noise enough to
disturb everybody in the station .
Alice was so much dejected that she
did not feel as if she could make a
noise. She was anxious to get out, but
being without the necessary funds she
merely kept quiet.
SUIT OVER SPRECKELS' ESTATE
Removal of Trustee and Contest of
Will Involved.
SAN FRANCISCO, September 4.?Suit
was brought today by Rudolph Spreckels
and Claus A Spreckels, jr., executors of
the estate of the late Claus Spreckels, to
have the Union Trust Company of this
city removed from the trusteeship of the
estate. The complaint alleges that the
trust company is dominated by John D.
Spreckels, who has caused it to refuse
to foreclose upon the Oceanic Steamship
Company, which is a debtor to the es
tate.
It is alleged the Oceanic Steamship
Company, the majority of the stock of
which is owned by John D. Spreckels,
has failed to pay the semi-annual inter
est on 609 of its bonds of the par value
of $1,000 each, belonging to the _ea^te.
John D. Spreckels is contesting the
will of his father, Claus Spreckels, who
left the entire estate, valued at over
$9,000,000, to the widow and his two
sops, Rudolph and Claus.
APATHY OF THE HONEST.
E*-Gov. Folk Tells Why Cities Are
Badly Governed.
BRISTOL, Tenn., September 4.?"If the
honest voters in the badly governed cities
would assert themselves they could have
a local government of which they could
justly be proud," said ex-Gov. Joseph W.
Folk of Missouri in a Chautauqua ad
dress before an audience of 3,000 per
sons here tonight.
"In the worst governed cities the good
citizens are deplorably passive," con
tinued the speaker. "In such cases the
vicious are always active, and in this
way run things as they please."
That a wholesome and sensitive public
conscience is the best means of preserv
ing good government was the substance
of Gov. Folk's lecture.
HASKELL ADDRESSES TAFT.
Tells President Federal Government
Aids Violation of Liquor Law.
GUTHRIE, Okla., September 4.?Gov.
Haskell today addressed a letter to Pres
ident Taft, in which he charges the
federal government with giving aid to
violators of the prohibitory law in Okla
homa, first by allowing liquor adver
tisements to be sent through the mails:
second, by not conforming to the law in
issuing federal liquor licenses, and third,
through the abuse of the protection of
interstate commerce. The letter, which
is accompanied by a petition signed by
y.OOO citizens, concludes:
"We appeal to you on all three ques
tions above stated for such favorable
consideration as you may deem within
your lawful power at this time, and in
case your authority be not now legally
complete, we appeal to you to recommend
at the coming session of Congress the
enactment of such additional legisla
tion as may be necessary to give com
plete relief on all three propositions, to
the end that the United States govern
ment may at least cease to give aid
and assistance to those who would vio
late the laws of this or any other pro
hibition state or district."
LIFE TERM IN PRISON.
Corporal Crabtree Sentenced for
Killing1 Troop Commander.
OMAHA, Neb., September 4.?Corporal
Lysle Crabtree of Troop B, 2d Cavalry,
charged with the killing of his troop
commander. Capt. John C. Raymond, is
pronounced guilty and his punishment
has been fixed at life imprisonment in
the military prison at Leavenworth, Kan.
The Verdict was announced today at
the army headquarters here as the find
ing of the court-martial that recently
tried Crabtree. The finding has been
approved by Gen. Charles Morton, com
manding the Department of Missouri.
INAUGURATION AT HARVARD.
Elaborate Ceremonies Planned for
Installation of Prof. Lowell.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., September 4-?
Events filling three days mill mark the
inauguration of Prof. Abbott Lawrence
Lowell as president of Harvard Uni
versity. the preliminary program for
which was announced tonight. The form
al Inauguration ceremonies will occur
October 6 next, but the attendant cele
bration will cover both the preceding day
and the following day.
On October H, at 10:30 a.m., the inau
gural ceremonies will be held in the col
lege yard, and will be followed by the
president's address and the conferring
of honorary degrees:
Open All Day Labor Day.
No. 1218 Euclid St. N.W.
Price, $7,000.
Electric and Gas Lights.
Electric Bells in AH Rooms.
Hardwood Finish.
Large Colonial Porches, 10 Feet
Wide.
Large Yards, Front and Rear.
Nine Large Rooms and Two
Baths.
Laundry and Servants' Closet.
Holland Window Shades.
Finest Sanitary Plumbing.
Floors Edged, Grained and Pol
ished.
Pantry and Quartered Oak Con
sol-seat in Hall.
Side-oven Gas Ranges.
Extra Large Closets.
Mirror Doors in Bedrooms,
Handsome Quartered Oak Man
tels, with Gas Logs and Book
cases.
Electric Lights Through
Entire House; Hot Water
Heat; Double Rear Porches.
Take 14th or 11th St. Car.
Holiday on Monday?Good Day to Inspect.
? v Open Day and Night.
H. R. HOWENSTEIN CO.,
1314 F Street N.W.
Labor Day a Holiday.
Good Time to Inspect.
$300 Cash===$20 Monthly.
Exceptional
Bargains in
Colonial
Homes,
$3,650
27 to 39 V St. N.E.
Square From North
Capitol Car.
These homes are located
in a refined neighborhood,
where houses are selling for
$5,000 and up, and contain
every convenience and em
bellishment for modern
housekeeping. You should
not fail to inspect.
Open Sunday and Labor Day.
H. R. HOWENSTEIN CO.,
1314 F Street N.W.
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JOHN SHERMAN A "VAG."
That's What the Policeman Told
the Desk Sergeant.
"My name is John Sherman," said a
prisoner at the sixth precinct police
station last night, his manner indicat
ing he was proud of his name.
John was wet on the inside last night,
the police say, having bent his elbow a
number of times, but he objected to
getting wet on the outside. He went
in the areaway at 221 I street north
west and was found there by Bicycle
Policeman Davis.
"Come out of there," said the police
man to the intruder, but John made no
move in the direction of the sidewalk
and it was necessary for him to be
dragged out.
"Vag," was what the desk sergeant
was told when Sherman appeared at
the rail, and John was locked up.
More Overworked Bicycle Thieves.
"Bicycle thieves have been working
overtime during the past two days," 're
marked a member of the police force last
night.
Reports received by the police show that
nine wheels were stolen during the two
days. In one instance the stolen property
was recovered and an arrest made.
Helped Himself to Clothes.
With a view to combating the ap
proaching winter cold, an unidentified
individual called at the house of Albert
N. C. Weisenborn, 735 Gtii street north
east, yesterday and met with great suc
cess. The intruder will probably find it
unnecessary to patronize a tailoring es
tablishment, as he got a suit of clothes
and an overcoat from the 6th street
house. Weisenborn wants the police to
recover his wearing apparel.
Falls and Injures His Head.
James Wliyte, seventy years of age, a
retired soldier, fell on the steps In front
of the temporary home, 3d and C streets
last night, and hurt his head. His injury
was dressed by the surgeons at the Cas
ualty Hospital.
Tub of Lard Stolen.
? The police have been asked to recover a
a tub of lard that was stolen last night
from the store of Frank Altemus, 14th
and W streets. The stolen property is
valued at JG.25.
Charles N. Zeller Dead.
.Charles N. Zeller died at 25 S street
northeast yesterday. He was thirty-four
years of age and the son of the late Noati
and Fannie Zeller. HLs wife, Mrs. Pauline
Zeller, survives him. The funteral will be
held at 11 o'clock Tuesday forenoon from
the house.
Bobbed While on His Outing.
Eugene Moody. 1512 P street, telephoned
to police headquarters yesterday from
Seneca. Md., that he had been robbed. He
went to Seneca to enjoy an outing, taking
his guns and fishing outfit with him. and
Friday night he says he was robbed of
two guns, his fishing outfit, watch and
revolver. ?
RELICS OF THE WAR OF 1812.
Pictures Taken From the Captured
British Frigate Guerriere.
Two relics of the old British frigate
Guerriere captured by Capt. Isaac Hull,
commanding the United States frigate
Constitution, in August, 1812, have been
received at the Navy Department and will
be added to the collection of naval souve
nirs. They consist of two oil paintings
which were taken from panels of the
main cabin of the old British warship
and are presented to the Navy Depart
ment by Isaac Hull Piatt of Runnymede,
Wallingford, Pa., a direct descendant of
the American naval hero of 1812, ill
whose possession they have been for
many years. The pictures are in fairly
good condition considering their age. They
represent Iandscajx?s with buildings of
classic design, the identity of which is
not known. One gives a scene of what
was probably an old fortification, and the
building in the other painting resembles
somewhat the famous Parthenon. The
name o;' the artist in each case is obliter
ated.
Although not settled, it is probable that
these relics will be sent to the navy yard,
Boston, for preservation and exhibition in
the old ship Constitution. That disposi
tion is considered especially appropriate
because of the former close relations be
tween the Constitution and the Guerriere,
POST OFFICE ICE MACHINE.
Hitchcock Extends Trial Contract of
North Carolina Firm.
Postmaster General Hitchcock has ex
tended the time of the trial contract with
the Carolina Ice Company of Charlotte,
N. C., for furnishing the Post Office De
partment with an Ice manufacturing ma
chine, until October 15 next. The contract
was let by former Postmaster General
Meyer last February, and expired yester
day.
The ice machine was installed to give
the department a chance to manufacture
its own ice, at a cost of less than $1 per
ton. Under ordinary contracts for the
purchase of ice, the prices range from
to *4 per ton. and the department
spends about $1,500 annually in this man
ner. There has been a good deal of
trouble with the ice machine, which has
not worked satisfactorily, but the firm
is confident that with slight changes in
the machinery it will be effective. The
Postmaster General has not purchased the
machine, and is not obliged to do so un
der the contract, which is for a trial
only.
Oregon Caves a National Monument
President Taft has issued a proclama
tion setting aside the Oregon caves in
the Siskiyou national forest in the state
of Oregon as a national monument. The
area of the reservation is about 480
acres.
Body of Smith Arrives in New York.
NEW YORK, September 4.?The body
of G. H. Smith of the engineer staff
in the Panama Canal Zone, who was
drowned in the Chagres river, was
brought here today on the steamer Ad
vance from Cristobal. Mr. Smith w?*
a nephew of Hoke Smith of Geoi*hV

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