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Stock holders - oebhan a m b r i: - can Building Association. The regular Jaly meeting will be held on Julj 5, 1912. owing to le-gal holiday f&llinn on tb? first Thursday. BY ORDER QF BOARD OF DIRECTORS COWGRES8 HALL HOTEI*?AT THE RBCiU lar monthly meeting of the board of director* of the 0>ngrem Hall Hotel Company, held at the hotel June 13, a dividend of 6 per cent, payable July Id, was declare. The transfer roots of the company will be closed from July 8 to 16, Inclusive. 9. A. MANUFX. Secretary. rAREVTS. IX> YOU WANT TOUR CHILD TO learn music? I am teaching the best method at wnimer prices. Box 202. Star office. 2* yOTICK IS 11KREBY GIVEN OF THK SALE of the business of D. M. Gattl, at 654 Center market, to P. A. <4*ttJ A Bro. All outstand ing accounts and bills due I). M. Gatti should be paid to s. A. Gatti A Bro.. and said I?. M. Gattl will pay all outstanding bills due by liiro of date June 2P, 1912. 1 thank my friends for their kind favor# In the past and trust they will continue to patronize the new firm. 3* TV M- GATTI. ^ARENTS?WAS YOUR CHILD PROMOTED? I am coaching pupils for promotion; public school methods: summer rates: long experience as a public school teacher. Box 94. Star office. GET OUR ESTIMATE*. ON IRON PORCHES. Are escapes, window guards and Iron and wire fencing. Main T93S. BRUNO BROS. * CO.. Practical Ironworkers, rear 638 G at. OPAQUE SHAPES. 30c. Beat opaque, on Hartahorn rollers, 50c; hung free. J. C. PREINKERT. 1206 H at. n-S. Phone Lincoln 107*. WlU call with sampler Houses to paint, hardwood floors to reflnlsh?no matter if it's s home or only an auto house, my work anti prices will apeak for themselves. Will estimate. G. H. MARK WARD. 2210 14th. Phone N. 2210. A MECHANIC IN BUSINESS CAN LEARN OF A good chance to buy a home, workshop In rear; wide lot; central; easy terms; $3,750. Address i M. A- K.. Star office. ? " Ironclad roof paint "WEARS LIKE IRON." Scientific research and practical use on th? roofs of Washington for 4<> years support our claim for absolute superiority. Get the best! IRONCLADgfffij.y. rfonl^nSr-' Big Modem Print Shop. Our facilities for turning out quality Print ing are unexcelled. I<et lis print you an at tractive Booklet, Folder or Circular. Jandd & Detweiler, Hoc., The Big Print Shop. 420-422 11th at. ?MILL WORK & TRIM -TO ALL POINTS ? recently furnished a NANTUCKET. MASS., patron with a lot of doors. Convincing proof that it PAYS to deal at BARKER'S, 649 N. Y. ave. The Oloriotms Fourth. Throw Old QBory to the Breeze I BIGGEST FLAG SALE IN HISTORY. Lot No. 1. r.-foot Flaga (guaranteed fast eolora), Including pole, holder and screws........ Lot No. 2. 3-foot Flags, sewed strips, gnaranteed fast colors, including S-foot pole, holder ?fl end screws ?fil SPECIAL. 6-ft. Flagpole, with ball, track, hal yards and galvanized holder, for.... JjSG PHONE M. 6635. S. L. E. L. Nicholson, Sole Manufacturers of the Monroe Automatic Spring Roller Awning. 709 U Street N.W. Pr5ces., Ntarth. P^.nt5n8: Prevail* Office. If It's Roof Trouble of Any Kind ask for a written estimate, read It over carefully and you will place the order at once with the old RELIABLE ROOFING EXPERTS. 29 YEARS IN BUSINESS. Wash Grafton <& Son, inc., * Dining rooms papered in beau-^ liful panel treatment as low as $10. HARRY H. SHERWOOD, 2206 14th n.w. N. 4880. "I NEVER DISAPPOINT." GOOD PRINTING ?Is an important feature of good advertis ing. You can always get good printing at THE SERVICE SHOP. BYRON S. ADAMS, ffi'SKZ Banish that tired feeling by drinking Ballantine's Canada Malt ALE with meals and be tween meals. $1.00 a dozen bottles. Shoomiaker Co., The Highest Class Service. Have the Oculist's Prescription filled here. Our big. modernly equipped Optical Factory turns out the best work at the lowest coat. M. A. Leese Optical Co., 614 9th St. E. B. CORCORAN, Printing, <6110 F Street. P>* Phone Main 4.7?2. DA II MX l-'OK ALL JrrLlii^ 11 purposes. We have, ready to use, a fine line of Paints for all interior or exterior work. Try "Valspsr" Varnish, indoors or out; not affected by hot or cold water. ANDREWS', 1S04"thnw Phone N. 2062. UPHOLSTERING AND DRAPERIES. GEO. B. JOHNSTON. 709 MICHIGAN AVE. N.E. PHONE NORTH 4301. HEARING ON CAT RULING ? 1 Commissioners Will Listen to Arguments on Regulation Tomorrow Morning. Tiie oat is to have its day In court. Following the return of Commissioner Johnston, the District heads today de tided to give a hearing at It) o'clock to morrow morning on their recent regula tion for the impounding of stray felines. The hearing was granted at the request of Mrs. Henry L?. West, president of the Washington Cat Club. What action, if any, by the Commis sioners will follow the hearing is proble matical. It is not unlikely that the hear ing will develop sentiment for as well as against the regulation. a9 among the <-ommunicatlons received by the Commis sioners since Its adoption are a number Indorsing the new law. Cat Club Leads Opposition. The Washington Cat Club, through Mrs. West, is leading the opposition. This or ganization believes that the regulation is too severe; that, if any law of the kind la to be had. It should draw a distinc tion between diseased and worthless cats and thos>' of value. Dr. Wiilam C. Woodward, health of ficer of the District, will appear at the hearing. Those closely In touch -with the situation do i\ot believe the regulation will be changed. It was enacted on rec ommendation of Commissioner Johnston following receipt by that official of^a communication from the health depart men showing rabies among cats in the District to be on the increase. WINNERS OF JUNE CONTEST* No. of Names. flies killed. Prizes. Layton H. Burdette, Industrial Home School. 1,270,000 $20.00 Lawrence Fitzgerald, 1522 8th st. n.w...840,200 12.50 J. Mark Trice, 215 I st. s.e 462,900 7/50 William Steiner, 1329 N st. n.w...?.?? 425,400 5.00 Francis Corby, 8th and Euclid sts. n.w^?.?160,000 1.00 Annie Liston, 630 H st. s.w....... 27,200 1.00 John Culliton, 38 Florida ave. n.w. 4,800 1.00 Ralph Lucas, 212 Stevens road s 3,200 i.oo John Biglow, 1332 12th st. " w ? , , , L, , ?_ - 800 1.00 3,194,500 $50.00 DISTRICT PRIZE WINNERS. No. 1?Layton H. Burdette.?*-..$5.00 No. 2?Francis Corby5.00 No. 3?No entries. No. 4?Lawrence Fitzgerald. 5.00 No. 5?No entries. No. 6?Annie*Liston.5.00 No. 7?J. Mark Trice.-,?...?5.00 , No. 8?Ralph Lucas.?.?. 5.00 $30.00 JUNE PRIZES WON BY FLYSWATTERS Layton H. Burdette Heads List With Total of 1,270,000 "Scalps." BENEFITS OF CAMPAIGN CITED BY HEALTH OFFICE Insects Already Destroyed, Body to Body, Would Reach Twelve Miles. DEADLY GERMS ELIMINATED Prevention of Disease Chief Result. Activity of Toting Workers Promises Great Achieve ments in July* Surpassing the expectation of Dr. Ar thur L. Murray, supervisor of the cam paign, and predictions of health depart ment officials, The Star's June anti-fly crusade closed yesterday with a record of more that three million flies destroyed. The exact number was 3,194,500. Layton H. Burdette of the Industrial Home School, winner of flrst prize in two previous "swat the fly" contests, con ducted by The Star, finished first, hfs score being 1,270,000. Lawrence Fitz gerald, J. Mark Trice and William Steiner made the next best records and will be awarded second, third and fourth prizes, respectively. Results of the Crusade. The big facts of the campaign are these: The number of Insects destroyed, if placed body to body, would make a line twelve miles long?sufficient to extend from Washington to Garret Park, Md-, or to Alexandria and almost back again. The deadly germs carried by the flies, if transplanted into the bodies of human beings, would be of sufficient number to depopulate a city of the size of Wash ington. The destruction of the 3,1M,500 flies will prevent the development of more than 5,000,000.000.000 of the pests during the remainder of the season. The prob able offspring would make a line ?itti cient to extend around the earth eight times at the equator. Hardly had the contest closed yester day than Dr. Murray began to estimate its beneficial results. The figures com piled by the health department expert are almost unbelievable, and yet they are based on the most conservative estimates., To begin with, the number of pests de stroyed was ascertained by a careful process employed from day to day during the month's campaign. The flies were measured by gills, the number to a gill having been established by careful count ing. Estimating that four files, If placed body to body, would extend an inch. It is easy to figure out that 3,194,600 insects would make & line twelve miles long. What Experiments Show. Reliable experiments have proved con clusively that one fly is capable of carry ing thousands of germs. It does not follow that all of the germs would be deadly, but it is a safe estimate, accord ing to Dr. Murray, \hat the insects killed in the June campaign carried enough bacteria to depopulate Washing ton, provided, of course, the germs had been transplanted Into the system of persons residing here. The effect of the June campaign In re ducing the number of insects to be de veloped during the remainder of the sea son is the campaign's most remarkable accomplishment. This is due to the fly's wonderful capacity for reproduction. Allowing for five generations of the Insect between now and September, Dr. Murray arrives at his estimate concern ing the number of pests whose existence was prevented on the basis that 50 per cent of the flies destroyed during June were females. If but 33 per cent of the eggs that would have been laid by the million and a half of female flies de stroyed last nlonth had matured (doubt less a much larger per cent of them would have developed) 5.112,480,000,000 flies would have come into existence be fore September. This number of insects, the development of which has been made impossible through the activities of the youthful "swatters" participating in the campaign, if placed body to body, would have made a line over 200,000 miles long or, as stated, sufficient to encircle the glob? eight times at the equator. Altogether, last month, seven and one half bushels of flies were delivered to the campaign headquarters in the Municipal building. The average daily delivery of the insects amounted to more than two gallons. Prevention of Disease. That the tremendous slaughter of the insects is bound to prevent a great deal of sickness in Washington and improve the general health conditions of the city is the unanimous opinion of officials of the health department which goes with out contradiction. With The Star's cam paign to continue through the present month, August and September, health authorities believe there will be few if any cities in the country as healthy as Washington by fall. The winners of The Star's prizes for June will be awarded a total of $80. Nine general and eight district prizes were offered. Un two of the districts, Nos. 3 and 5, no competition developed. Among the winners of the general prizes who are to receive district prizes are Layton H. Burdette, Lawrence Fitzgerald, J. Mark Trice. Francis Corby. Annie Liston and Ralph Lucas. The two contestants last named were new entrants yesterday. They enlisted in the campaign at the eleventh hour, and are among the prize winners. On account of the fact that Lawrence Fitz gerald and William steiner reside In the same district, the latter wins only the fourth general prize, Fitzgerald, by making the higher score, winning both the third and the district prizes. Fitzgerald's showing Is considered re markable, as he received no aid during the campaign. Burdette was assisted by an army of "swatters." consisting: of as sociates at the Industrial Home School. Tpe present month's campaign Is expect result ln th? slaughter of several million flies, as a large number of chil dren, Including the Boy Scouts, have signified their Intention or entering It. Challenge Is Accepted. The challenge of the Industrial Home School Anti-Fly Club, Issued some time ago, and asking for competition ln kill ing flies this summer from any school, club, home or any organization, was taken up today by the boys and girls of the Bruen Home, 8300 O street, George town. Preliminary to accepting the chal lenge many of the boys and girls of the r^en ?ome have been practicing fly killing for the last few days, and this morning brought in thousands of the pests to the health department in the District building. Competition between the two homes will be keen from the start The Bruen boys have announced that they will neVer cease working until they get ahead of their rivals. Both of the organizations are in the same district, and the com petitors will meet each other daily in their work in Georgetown. The Bruen boys will form a club immediately so that the war may be conducted systematically. Among the leaders in the movement are Alfred Oriani, eleven years old; George Orianl, thirteen years old; Norman Mey ers, eleven years; Wilhelm Meyers, twelve years; Everett Thorn berry, ten years; Earl Dunlin, eleven years, and Walter Trought, twelve years. For the time be ing Trought is the leader of the aggre gation, and the first constributlon of flies in the movement to make Washington a clean city was registered at the health office ln his name. A permanent leader will be chosen in the next few days. At least twenty-five boys of the Bruen Home and a number of the girls, will work from the start. Swatters were fur nished the boys this morning by Dr. Murray, supervisor of the campaign. Ideal Conditions. Conditions all around are Ideal for the keenest rivalry between the two homes. Besides being in the same district of the city, and running Into each other daily while killing flies, the boys of the homes are known to each other through base ball and other contests. Layton H. JJurdette, president of the Industrial School army, is a pitcher of note among the juveniles of Georgetown and Tenleytown, and has been cheered on to victory upon numerous occasions by the boys who new will oppose him in ridding Georgetown of the pesky fly. If anything, the friendship between the two groups of boys will add to the desire to get ahead of each other. The formation of anti-fly clubs by children not only gives impetus to the destruction of the pests, but also give the members excellent opportunity to learn parliamentary ethics. The busi ness of the club at the Industrial School is conducted entirely by the children. The new entrants in the campaign probably will use not only swatters, but traps. They have tried out several kinds of bait to attract the flies and have come to the conclusion that fish heads are best. Lawrence Fitzgerald, who uses traps exclusively, catches most of his flies in the backyards of markets, where chickens are killed. Thieves Enter Offices of Two Lumber Concerns. MOTOR CYCLISTS INJURED, Plans for Fourth of July?Officers of Sunday School Base Ball league Meet Special Correspondence of The Star. ALEXANDRIA, Va., July 2, 1912. The offices of two lumber dealers, Wil liam A. Smoot and Henry K. Field & Co., were broken Into last night and robbed. The thieves, however, were not well (paid for their trouble, making only small hauls in each place. Entrances to both establishments were effected by prying open a rear window blind, and the police are of the opinion that both robberies were committed by the same party, or parties. At the office of Smoot & Co. the thieves got $5.23 from a cash drawer and left untouched checks for $150, together with $10 worth of stamps. The money was taken from a small counter drawer which was pried open with a piece of stove. Nothing else in the office was dis turbed. At ttye office of Field & Co. the thieves were unable to find any cash, and they simply satisfied themselves with taking seventy-flfve two-cent stamps, a base ball glove, pistol and counting ma chine. The robberies are being investigated by Policemen Roberts and Nicholson. At a meeting of the officers of the Alex andria Sunday School Base Ball League held last night in the rooms of the cham ber of commerce the following teams wefre enrolled: Methodist Protestant, Methodist Episcopal South, First Baptist, Del Ray Baptist, Second Presbyterian, Christ P. E., Grace P. E. and St. Paul's P. E. It was announced that games would be played at the Alexandria Base Ball Park, and that the park had been secured for Tuesdays and Fridays. July 8 another meeting will be held, when a constitution and by-laws will be adopted. Representatives of the follow ing Sunday schools are requested to at tend: St. Paul's P. E., Second Presbyte rian, Grace P. E. and Trinity M. E? Temporary Schedule. A temporary schedule announced fol lows: July 3, 5 p.m., Methodist Protest ant against First Baptist; July 4, 10 a.m., Methodist Episcopal South against Del Ray Baptist; July 4. 5 p.m., Methodist Episcopal South against Del Ray Baptist; July 12, Second Presbyterian against the First Baptist. A motor cycle ridden by John Berry more of Washington and Henry Johnson of this city yesterday afternoon be came unmanagable when an efTort was made to turn south into Henry street from King and the machine ran Into a brick house at Henry and King streets, throwing both of the riders against the wall, badly bruising and cutting them on the head. A window In the house was broken as a result of the collision. Practically all arrangements war* completed today for the 4th of July celebration at George Washington Park. You Arc Safe When You Buy at Riker & Hegeman Drug Stores SAFE when you bring your prescriptions to us, because we employ only Registered and Experienced men in this department, who are under explicit instructions from us to prepare your prescription in exact accordance with your Doctor's orders. Every prescriptionist employed by us knows that deviation in any de gree from the Doctor's instructions means immediate dismissal. We use only such ingredients as are specified in the prescription, and when the name of the manufacturer is not mentioned we use only the products of manufacturers of recognized reliability, such as Squibb, Parke Davis. & Co., John Wyeth & Brother, etc. SAFE when you buy drugs, family medicines, sick room supplies, rubber goods, fancy and toilet articles, perfumes, candies, cigars or any drug store goods, be-, cause we guarantee everything we sell to be exactly as we represent it or we cheerfully refund the purchase price upon return of the article. SAFE as regards prices?because our prices are uniformly low on all Drug Store Goods, and we can assure you that you can count many dollars saved at the end of the year if you give us your Drug Store patronage, SAFE whenyou buy Riker & Hegeman preparations, because we guarantee them to be of the highest quality obtainable and refund your money if they are not en tirely satisfactory. Washington Store. 1006 F 9L NAV FORMERLY HENRY EVANS There will be speaking. a tournament and exhibition in the morning: by the Boy Scouts. A grandstand was erected today. A list of the speakers is yet to be announced. The coronation ball, which was to have been held at Armory Hall, will be held, it is announced, in the auditorium of the Elks' Home. Elks Plan Outing. At a meeting: of Alexandria Lodge of Elks, held at its hall last night, ar rangements were made to co-operate with Washington Lodge of Elks for an outing to Luna Park in the near future. After hearing arguments yesterday aft ernoon in the case of W. W. Page against the town of Warrenton, Va? Judge Edmund Waddill, in the United States court for the eastern district of Virginia, took the matter under advise ment. The object of the suit is to recover damages in the sum of $5,000 for the blowing up of a house of the complainant during a flre in Warrenton several months ago. Lillian Brown, living in the northeastern section of the city, yesterday attempted to end her life by swallowing a small quan tity of laudanum. Dr. Walter Warfleld was summoned and revived the woman. Fly-Swatting Crusade. The city health department will Monday next begin a fly-swatting crusade and Dr. E. A. Gorman, health officer, has named the following committee to take charge of the campaign: Mayor F. J. Paff, chair man: J. E. W. Timberman, Benoit Baer, jr., Robert S. Barrett and John B. De Motte. Prizes will be given those killing the largest number of flies. Mrs. Ada Oorham, wife of Beaure gard Oorham, thirty-six years old, died suddenly yesterday afternoon at h'er home. South Patrick street. Be sides her husband she leaves several children. Her funeral will take place at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon from Beulah Baptist Church, Franconia, Fairfax county. The funeral of Jasper M. Jackson took place at 10 o'clock this morning from St. James' Catholic Church, Falls Church. Burial was in the cemetery at that place. At a meeting of R. E. Lee Camp, Con federate Veterans, held last night at its hall, a vote of thanks was extended to Miss Blanche Rotchford for the special choir furnished the veterans at their me morial celebration. A final decree for divorce on the ground of desertion was given yesterday in the circuit court for this city in the case of Dr. Matthew Merritt aglnst Alberta Towles Merritt. The members of Alexandria Council, No. 5, Fraternal Order of Americans, were entertained last night by Oriental Court, No. 10. Refreshments were served and a concert given by the Alexandria Band. The circuit court for this city yester day afternoon adjourned for the term. Elijah Davis died at the home of his brother, G. W. Davis, near Frultland, Md., Sunday evening, after a lingering illness of Bright's disease. The deceased was sixty years of age. Corner 5th and Eye Sts. N.E. Just One Square North of HI Street Cars. Only, $3,275?Inspect Today $275 CASH BALANCE, $31.75 MONTHLY (Including All Principal and Interest) \ Six Large Rooms and Tiled Bath, Hard= wood Finish, Furnace : Heat, Side=oven Oas Ranges, Colonial Porches, Large Yards, B5=foot Rear Paved Alley, Making Ample Room for Garage or Stable, Steel Beams, Handsome Mantels, Press=brick Fronts. OPEN DAILY AND SUNDAY AND LIGHTED UNTIL 9 P.M. H. R. HOWENSTEIN & CO., 1314 P STREET NORTHWEST "THINKS" HE CONTRIBUTED. George F. Peabody Before Senate Campaign Investigating Committee. George F. Peabody, who said he was nominally treasurer of the democratic na tional committee In 1904. testified today before the Senate campaign expenditures Investigating- committee that he "thought" he contributed $5,000 to that campaign. (Mr. Peabody said that Assistant Treas surer Charles R. Hall and the executive committee?Thomas Taggart, William F. Sheehan and August Belmont?looked aft er the contributions to the committee. The contribution which he thought he himself contributed was the largest he could recall. Thomas F. Ryan probably will be called to testify regarding efforts to secure cam paign contributions. Reasons Why Yon fin SlionM Bay Chevy Chase No. 6. Its location insures its health fulness. Chevy Chase Circle is the highest point on Connecticut avenue. Elevation 350 feet. THOMAS J. FISHER & C0? Inc. General Sales Agent fiend for plat and Illustrated booklet. See Reason No. 7 in Tomorrow's Star. Every breeze that blows reg isters its cooling influence on "High View." "High View" is one of the two highest points in the entire Dis trict which get the benefit of many breezes that do not reach lower sections of the city at all. The location of "High View" just doubles the attractiveness of the home values we are offering here?and the easy payment terms on which one of these homes can be purchased triples that attract iveness. Price, $3,300 $200 Cash $26.92 Per Month Terms: (which pays directly on the home, lnclodlnc ?U Interest). TO INBPBOT?-Take anj G street car narked "Brookland" and W atreeta." set off at Hbode island avenue and walk one K "North Otplttf The owners have under course of construction more of these homes. It will be several months before they are completed. If you haven't the necessary $200 first payment to put Into one of the homes now ready for immediate occupancy, you can have us reserve one of the next lot for you by arranging to make us small monthly payments. In this way, by the time the homes are ready for occupancy you will have saved enough to make the first payment. After that all you need pay Is $20.92 per month, which applies directly on the home. Including aU interest. Shannon & Luchs ,713 14th St. N.W. "took for .Our Green and White Sign." % AMUSEMENTS. COLUMBIA I TONIGHT 8:15 Washing-ton's leading Theater T85S C01UM8M RAVEIS IK the mic mr. m\m Matinees Thurs. and Sat. TkV, 50c. 2.V. Next Week?Henry Miller's "ZIRA.' FOURTH OF JULY SPECIAL ITALIAN SPAGHETTI. MARYLAND ClflCKFN DINNER. "OAK CREST INN." Oak Onit. Mil. .On w sshington Bsltlmore boulevard. ?train an<l eleetric road#. l?l miles frnm Waahlngton. Krin tlfal grove; pool and shady. Laurel I*. O. Phone. GLEN ECHO ADMISSION ALWAYS FREE. 60?AM US KM E X TS?60 AND A BARREL OK FI N IN NEW MIDWAY EXTRA FEATURES JULY 4 RFLAQCA Box offlr* DtlwtwVV ?>pen Pally at 12. 0F?Km TOBHMiTO BJ38T Kinemacolor Pictures 10c and 25c Dally Mat*, at 3. All seat* 10c. Roof Garden open 7:."t0. M'isic and Refreshments Free to Patron*. ?. BASE BALL ^ OATES OPEN AT l:3n p.m. WMRIHG1T0N VS. MUDELPB1* Reserved seat* at T. Arthur Smith'*. 1527 F St.: Henderson's, 1432 New York sve.; Ham Adams, ?th ud G; Saks & Co., 7th at. and Pa. are. LUNA PARK R TonlKht, IMPS DANCE, BOYELLO'S ORCHESTRA. Tfce Only Resort Reached In 12 Minutes POLI'S EVERY WIGHT 25-50 ft. 75* | MflTLNEC EVERY Dffy EXCEPT MQNDfiy ?LL BEATS BS* PLAYER5 THE GREATEST OF ALL NEWSPAPER PLATS. THE FOURTH ESTATE (First Time In Washington?. Next Wee*?"The Commuters." Great Falls Dancing, Electric Illumination, Merry=Go=Round. Cars leave 36th and M sts. n.w. EXCURSIONS. EVERY15 MINUTES BALTIMORE July 4th via THE ELECTRIC LINE Excursions To ROTND TRIP. Baltimore.? ...... .$1.50 Annapolis and U. S. Naval Academy $1.50 Baltimore and Annapolis and return.......... ... .^... .$1.75 Ocean City................ .$3.25 Annapolis, Chesapeake Bay and West River..........$1.00 Pen Mar ..,$2.00 TO EASTERN SHORE Via Annapolis, Claiborne and all Points on B., C. & A. Ry. Oxford and Cambridge. Washington, Baltimore & Annapolis Et. R. Co. 1424 N. Y. Ave. N.W. SPEND TUB Fourth of July AT COLONIAL BEACH, Washington's Atlantic City. PALATIAL STEAMER ST. JOHNS leaves Seventh Street Wharf Tuesday, July 2 ..9:00am. Wednesday, July 3, 6 p.m. Thursday, July 4, 9 a.m. Friday, July 5 9:00a.m. Saturday, July 6 2:30 p.m. Splendid bea--h, boardwalk, salt water bath ing. fishing, crabbing, dancing, all amusements. Fare, tieason ticket, good until September 3, $1.00: one-day trip. 50c. HEVY CHASE LAKE. U. S. Marine Band music every even ing. Sundays included. Dancing workday evening*. Merry-go-round. Admission fres. DANCING. GLOTER'S. #13 22nd ST. N.W.-PRI. LESSONS. 60c. Waltz and 2-ntep guar. In 6 lessons. Class and dance Tues.. Thurs., Sat. eves.. 2je. Fias ballroom: rent. Sit. On-hestr*. Phone W. 1I2U. MASSAGE. SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE BY ANNA B. JOHNSON. rheumatism, paralysis and poor circulation; magnetic massage; alcohol rub. Appolntmeat by pbope. North 4BB6. Address 14114 lBth it. xw. PALMISTRY. HAVE YOUR HAND READ BY MR. DAOUD, the well known scientific palmist. Readings, one dollar. Phone North 1130. Studio. 1622 Q st. n.w. Honrs. 11 s.m. to 7 p.m. FOR SALE In Original CHEVY CHASE Two of Its Handsomest Homes, Extra Large Grounds. RARE OPPORTUNITIES. Every Improvement. WEAVER BROS., 735 I5th St UALITY WAGONS. /fKUALITY w U If Young's Wagons viewpoint, and tlx T. JE. Young, ^ are best from they are Inexpensive. Carriage feposltocy. *64 406 PsTAva.