BIG STEAMERS SAFE7
Cedric and Mauretania Put in
at Halifax, N. S., It
LUSITANIA AVOIDS ENEMY:
IS GUARDED BY THE ESSEX
British. French and German Cruisers
All Heard by Radio Off At
XEW YORK. August ?A number of
reports of ocean steamships bound to
and from this port dodging' foreign
warships heard by wireless off the At
lantic coast were received here today.
The \\ hite Star liner Cedric. bound
hither from Queenstown and Liverpool,
has put into Halifax, presumably fear
ing capture. This brief announcement
was received today by the White Star
The* Cunarder Mauretania arrived at
Halifax at noon today, having been
convoyed to the mouth of the harbor
by the British cruiser Essex, which |
picked her up south of Sable Island.
The Mauretania carried 1,400 pas
sengers, all of whom probably will bo
landed at Halifax.
Due in New York Today.
The Cunard liner Mauretania left
Liverpool August 1, and was due here
today. She is the fastest transatlantic
liner afloat. Her speed is rated at
twenty-six knots. With the exception
of the Aqultania. she is the largest i
of the Cunard fleet, with a gross ton- I
nage of nearly ifci.OOO, and represented
at the time she was built, in 3907, the
last word in luxuriousness of equip
ment for passenger travel.
The captain of the Cunard liner Pan
nonia. which arrived in port during the
night, said today that his vessel had
passed through a zone patrolled by two
??erman warships. Radiograms in code
passing between them were intercepted.
Lusitania Racing- for England.
Further word of the big English liner
Lusitania, now dodging German cruisers
In a rare for England, was brought here
today by the oil tank steamer Tona
wanda, from London and Antwerp. Capt.
Hart said that he heard the Lusitania
In wireless communication with the Brit
ish cruiser Essex, saying that a foreign
cruiser was following her and asking the
r.ssex^ to stand by. Later the Essex
went in search of the foreigner.
During three days past, said Capt.
Hart, the wireless brought news of the
presence of British. French and German
J?" ??"e w5? si*hted. however.
The French liner La Lorraine, bearing
nearly a thousand reservists bound for
France, was seen seventy miles east of
The Pannonia left Gibraltar Julv 25
and until she approached this coast the
offices had no knowledge of the situa
tion in Europe. Several hundred miles
out she received a message from a Bri
tish cruiser warning her to beware of
capture. All lights except those neces
sary to the navigation of the ship were
Passed Lusitania at High Speed.
Early yesterday the Pannonia passed
the Lusitania. The ship was dark ex
cept for her running lights and was be
ing driven along at high speed. Soon
after the Pannonia was in communica
tion with a British warship, which in
formed her that she might go ahead
without fear as there were several Bri
tish ships within wireless call. Later
the Pannonia's wireless operator heard
German cruisers in communication with
The Pannonia brought ?04 passengers
In the tlrn anil second cabins.
The British steamer Kansas Citv.
Which sailed yesterday for Bristol, turn
ed about today and made for Perth
Am boy, X. J.
Net Around the Vaterland.
The Hamburg-American line emphati
cally denied today reports that the
steamer Vaterland was being fitted out
Sere as a cruiser or that she would sail
?n any mission whatever.
'Juards about the pier were still main
tained today anil presumably as a pre
caution against approach by small boats
with hostile intent a huge net was
siretch.-d In the water across the stern
Hessig of the T'ranlum line steam
?r 1 ranium announced at the Britls'i
consulate today that he had intercepted
yesterday wireless messages rrom the
steamer I.usltania saving that two Ger
man cruisers which had been pursuing
?lie I usitama had been chasen and sunk
by two British warships. The Cranium
reached port yesterday.
1 ranlum line officials who saw Capt
i!?'" :if"-r hi" arrival here said todav
that the captain had not reported inter
cepting such a message and that thev
Wf-r#- unable to confirm it.
The wireless station at Savville, to
uh.rh the alleged message from the Lusl
tuiiM was addressed, according to Capt 1
H??ss;g. said today that it had not' re-'
such a message.
rJnJ, m,rS3a*e- Capt. Ilessig said, con-!
?? * additional information that1
the I.usitania was continuing on its trip I
to Kngland. The I.usitania sailed from'
New Tork. with darkened lights shortlv
before - o'clock yesterday morning. |
To Go Under American Flag.
Fourteen steamers belonging to the In
ternational Mercantile Marine Company,
it is expected in shipping circles, will be
Placed under the American flag when
Congress has passed the amendment to
the Panama canal act. repealing the six
nionths' notice of change and the five
years' age limit of steamships.
The transfer of these ships will add a !
tonnage o? more than ljo.nou to the Amer- '
an merchant marine, nlth a passenger- !
17 000 capH0,ty r""K,lIy estimated at !
' vJhre.ar.V,<"an??rs ,hat nil1 Probablv
? i hanged from the Belgian anil British '
ags next Week ?h.-n the amendment he-'
' <mies law;
'-apland. Ke,i star, 1M?|: Zeeland Re.l
\V'h! Re" 8,ar' >*?"?:
,'r- tar' Cymric. White
M.u. leutoni.-, Uh'teStar. lo.oio
T . American, ll.W,; Merloni
xtlH.ii e' t ' Manitou,
"i! ! Transport. lo,o.?i. Marquette
\ a" !'" ?I""""'"',1' Menominee,
At la..t,i Transport. lO.ooo- Mecaba. x*
lanti. Transport. lO.OOu. ^ At"
No Difficulty About Transfer.
The subsidiary- companies. White star
Ke.i Star, American. I>omlnlon. Atlantic
ransport and I.eyland lines. ?re con
trolled by the International Mercantile
-Marine Company, organized in 1!#?2 by
?iai>i?i? J Ti',eMori:?n-, With ? capital of
. ; J. majority of stock is
'"7! .Jn ' countr> Therefore, it was
said there would be no difficulty in re
?.ki^k ,h? ,ran"f"" to American registry
which requires that the steamships sha'li
oe owned in this country.
BOSTON August U._Tl,e White Star
iner Arabic steamed into port trom
Uverpool today, without having sighted
a German French or Kngiish w!rsh"p oJ?
the American coast. Cain. Finch said he
took no extraordinary precautions against
* apture and ran his steamer throughout
the night with all her lights burning.
It's impossible to accumulate a supply
of records; the making of every new one
breaks the old.
State Department Will Try to lo
cate Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Browne.
Diplomatic and consular agencies of
the State Department In Europe were
today instructed to make inquiries con
cerning Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Browne
of Chevy ?hase. Mr. Browne is chan
cellor of the Episcopal diocese of Wash
ington. lie Is-with a party from Phlla
I delphia and when last heard from was
Howard S. Rceslde, president of the
Washington Gas Light Company, was
concerned today about his daughter.
Miss Elizabeth Reeside, who is a pas
senger on the Mauretania, due in New
\ ork tomorrow. The war situation
has so demoralized Atlantic traffic that
no information can be obtained con
cerning th<; vessel. Miss Reeside went
abroad as a member of the Boston
Opera Company for an engagement
or six weeks in Paris. Since the
termination of that engagement she
has been pursuing her studies under
fciegert at Brighton. England
Two Reported Safe.
Miss Marguerite P. Clark and Miss
Margaret Merrill of the Western High
School reported to relatives In Wash
ington by cablegram this morning that
they are safe In Bellagio, Italy, hav
ing just passed through Germany.
Miss Mary Welsh, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles B. Welsh. 1735 New Hamp
shire avenue northwest, was under at
tack in France from German invaders.
According to a cablegram to her parents,
received yesterday, she has reached
Paris in safety.
Miss Welsh's Experience.
Miss Welsh, with her aunt. Mrs. Harry
Kelso Lambert of Philadelphia, was a
guest at a house party given by the Vis
count de Boutiere at his villa in TouIIer
res, France, when the villa was stormed
by the Germans. i
Miss Welsh is twenty-three years old. i
a graduate of the Central High School j
and of Holy Cross Academy. !
James A. Toomey, a Washington law- I
yer. was one of those who had booked j
accommodations on the German liner I
Koenigin Lulse, which was sunk in the I
North sea yesterday by the British fleet, i
The Koenigin Luise, just before she was ?'
due to sail with her passengers for
America, was commanded by the Ger
man government and sent out to plant
mines in German harbors on the North
PROPOSED INSURANCE mnwEH.
Union of First National and Citizens'
Provokes Lively Contest.
Announcement has been made of a !
proposition to merge the First National '
Fire Insurance Company of this city
with the Citizens* Fire Insurance Com
pany, a West Virginia corporation, and
a circular letter urging the merger has ]
been sent to all the stockholders of the
former company. The union of the two
companies is opposed by Robert J.
Wynne, president of the First National,
who. In a letter sent to the company's
stockholders, has set forth his views on
the matter. He maintains that the
merger would be ruinous to the First
National, and sei-erely criticises the
methods of the promoters of the scheme
in their attempt to bring about the union.
Mr. Wynne maintains that any propo
sition to merge should first have been
brought to the attention of the board
of trustees of the company, and not to
SEPARATION IS OPPOSED.
C. F. Zing of W. R. & Electric Co.
Appears Before House Committee.
At the meeting of the House District
committee today Clarence P. King, presi
dent of the Washington Railway and
Electric Company, appeared in opposition
to the bill to separate the railway com
pany from the Potomac Electric Light
and Power Company. He was accom
panied by W. F. Ham, vice president;
Capt. Charles Holm of New York, coun
sel; Paul M. Lincoln of Pittsburgh and
K. Baylor of New York, all of whom
were prepared to speak at the hearing,
which probably will run until late today.
Representative Johnson, chairman of
the committee, was authorized to ask for
a place on the unanimous consent cal
endar for the bill to abolish fees in the
office of the auditor for the District of
TO HASTEN ITS ORGANIZATION.
European War Situation Creates De
mand for Federal Reserve Board.
In the prospect that the Senate will
confirm today the nominations of Paul
M. Warburg and Frederick A. Delano
as members of the federal reserve
board, and with a large amount of
work to be done by the board because
of the European war, members desig
nate of this branch of the government
not now in Washington are preparing
to come immediately. It is expected
the oath of office will be administered
tomorrow or Saturday, and that ot!?er
steps looking toward the formal or
ganization of the board will be taken
The war situation has created condi
tions that have been tentatively met by
the Secretary of the Treasury as a re
sult of administration counsel. The
board will be confronted with the ne
cessity of taking over these responsi
bilities and to devise proper methods
for the preservation of business condi
tions and of the supply of gold in the
United States. Movements of crops
abroad will be one of the problems
the board must consider, determining
whether it will be necessary to finance
the movements of the crops to foreign
ports and how it may be done.
The acquisition of an adequate mer
chant marine also may be considered,
incidental to the need for means to
PACIFIC SHIPS STAY THERE.
Will Not Be Brought to Atlantic for
NKW YORK. August S.?Julius Krutt
sclinitt, chairman of the Southern
Pacific company, issued a statement
today saying there wax no truth in the
report that negotiations were In
; progress between the I'nited States
tfovernment and the Pacific Mail
I Steams-hip Company for the transfer of
the steamships Manchuria, Mongolia,
Ko-ea, Siberia and China of the Pacific
mail fleet to transatlantic service to
be operated under government protec
! tion to take care of cotton and other
exports to Europe and to bring back
Americans now stranded there.
CARNEGIE APPROVES STAND.
Peace Advocate Says England Wa?
Bound to Act as She Did.
NEW YORK, August Andrew Car
negie. one of the world's most distin
guished peace advocates, approves of
England's course in the present crisis.
In a cable message from Scotland to the
New York E\enlng Post he says:
"Germany having declined Britain's
proposed peace conference, and then
having asked Britain to agree to her
march through Belgium, Britain was
bound to decline, and to declare that she
would protect Belgium by land and
SAYS SEA FIGHTS
Rear Admiral Mahan, U. S. N.,
Retired, Discusses Proba
bilities in Europe.
TO UNDERGO REAL TEST
Germany, England, Enssia, France
and Other Power* Likely to Bat
tle in Mediterranean.
NEW YORK. August 6.?"The most
decisive strokes in the general European
warfare will be delivered, in my belief,
upon the sea, rather than upon the
land." declared Rear Admiral Alfred T.
Mahan, retired, in an interview with a
reporter at his home near Quogue, L?. I.
"I look for an all-around naval conflict
which should teach many things about
sea-flghting craft, about guns and about
"What will happen," he was asked,
"when dreadnought meets dreadnought,
when the tremendously powerful modern
super-battleships, with their fourteett
inch guns and their thousand or more
men to the ship, get together? Will the
problem of their worth, their effective
ness, be settled?"
"A. B. G." Problem Discussed.
"The problem of the A. B. G. for 'all
big gun') lliip is a highly interesting
one," Admiral Mahan replied, 'and wc
may learn through this war of its worth.
But the lesson will not be shown in any
ship-for-ship fight; dreadnought against
dreadnought will be no different than
one old frigate against another old frig
ate in the days gone by.
"The really interesting and instructive
combat would be between, say. a dozen
dreadnoughts and a dozen and a half
smaller vessels, for instance, of ordinary
battleship size. We might then see
whether or not the twelve and fourteen -
inch gun is of so great importance as
has lately been assumed-"
The admiral intimated that from what
data he had been able to obtain- it was
likely that the very big gun might prove
to be a much overrated weapon.
"In the Russo-Japanese war, I believe
?and many other naval officers agree
with me?that the bulk of the damage
was done by the eight and ten-inch
guns," he said. "In that conflict I
think it was shown that the volume of
flre, the number of hits, was much more
important than the single shots from
great guns, and I believe this war will
prove the same thing.
Institutes a Comparison.
"For example, imagine a single shot
from a fourteen-inch gun hitting an
enemy's ship. It does tremendous dam
age, certainly. But, one might almost
say. It does too much damage. That is,
it exerts more power than is necessary
to cripple the adversary. Two shots
from eight-inch guns would be much
more effective in battle than one four
"I cannot say that I agree with the
idea of the A-B-G ships. England, of
course, originated the dreadnought, and
cackled like a chicken that had laid an
egg, and got every one else building,
A-B-G's. But I think all the navies are |
coming around to what we call the
'mixed battery* ship, and that is as it
"The original dreadnought idea was
a ship with all big guns of twelve or
fourteen-inch caliber, and a few small
guns, say three or four-inch caliber,
for use against torpedo boats. But
the size of the lesser battery has been
creeping up year by year, until our new
est ships have six-inch guns with the
fourteens. and. 1 understand, some ves
sels have eight-inch guns, which are
prety sizable weapons for any use.
"I believe this war will show that a
well distributed flre by the medium
sized guns will do much more damake
than the slower single shots of the big
"May this possibly mean a return to
the use of smaller-caliber guns?" Admi
ral Mahan was asked.
"The results of the naval battles will
tell. That cannot be said now," he re
The admiral declined to comment upon
the comparative fighting ability or gun
nery of the nations involved or to be in
volved. Nor would he advance any the- j
ories as to the damage likely to be in- ,
flicted upon the extremely large fighting
craft by submarines or by air craft.
"The submarine questic and the air
ship question?neither evt. tested out
thoroughly?will doubtless receive con
siderable elucidation in the conflicts to
come." he said. "There would be no use
predicting what effect either of those at
tack methods may have. We shall prob
ably learn much about them in a short
PBICES AT CITY FISH WHARF.
Municipal Market Quotations An
nounced by the Department.
Today's quotations on the municipal j
flsh market given out by the department
of weights, measures and markets of the |
District were as follows:
Blueflsh, per pound, 10 cents; butter
flsh. per pound, 6 cents; catfish, per
pound, 7 cents; clams, per dozen, 311 to
14 cents; crabmeat, per quart, 20 to 35
cents: hard crabs, per dozen, 15 to 25
cents: croakers, per pound, (J cents;
flounders, per pound, 5 cents; halibut,
per pound. 15 to 20 cents; mackerel, per
pound, 12% cents: perch, per pound. ? to
k cents; rocklish, per pound. 15 to 20
cents; seabass. per pound, lo cents, and
trout, per pound, 5 to 8 cents.
Animal Rescue League's Report.
Four hundred and seventy cats and
kittens and fifteen dogs have been col
lected for humane disposal by the
Washington Animal Rescue I-eague
since Its organization May 1(1 last. The
object of the organization is to provide
painless deaths for stray animals, prin
cipally cats, which have been rescued
from the streets and alleys and not
"laimed by their owners. Mrs. Peter
Ooelet-Gerry is president of the league.
Charged With Larceny After Trust
Charged with larceny after trust,
Charles B. Stackpnle. a civil engineer
from Atlanta. Ga.. was arrested last night
by Detectives Embrey and Mess*r 'ind ,
held for the Atlanta authorities. The ar
r??r was made on complaint of Capt
rkay*on V Heifit. l\ S. A., who alleges
that Stackpole was short in his accounts
to the amount "f SM.
Alfred A. Ghiselli Dies
Alfred A. Ghiselli, a lifelong resident
of this city, died at his residence, 1736
Pennsylvania avenue northwest, yester
Iday. after a months illness. Funeral
arrangements have not yet been com
Mr Ghiselli was forty-four years old.
He leaves a brother. Frank Ghiselli. and
two sisters, Mrs. Angelina Giovannetti
and Mrs. Marie Coldenstroth.
Love at flrst sight is all right, but what
a girt wants is a man who will love her
every time he sees her.
District Supreme Court.
EQUITY COURT?Justice Gould.
, American Security and Trust Com
(Pany agt. Rover; decree terminating
i trust, approving: account of trustees
and directing distribution: plaintiff's
attorneys. Hoelilinp. Peelle & Ogilbv;
defendant s attorneys. J. E. I-ashey, H.
A?!.I?frarl>* 3nd R- c- Thompson.
Hill agt. Hill; sale confirmed and
reference to auditor; plaintiff's at
torney, W. G. Johnson: defendant's at
torney, George E. Sullivan.
I nilpitt agt. Panenhower; reference
tp- auditor; plaintiff's attorney, A. S.
In re habeas corpus of John McMahan:
inquisition in lunacy ordered for Sep
In re lunacy of John McMahan; rule
Brooks agt. Martin; time to answer
extended to August 27; plaintiff's at
5?-r,2fys' Irv,n? Williamson and Thomas
alkor; defendants attorney, John
Daly apt. Delaney; report of receiver
approved: plsJntlfTs attorneys. L. A.
Rover and A. H. Bell; intervenors
attorney, H. Winshlp Wheatley.
Clapp agt. Clapp; order to withdraw 1
vouchers; plaintiff's attorneys, I. H. i
L?inton and J. J. Darlington; defend
ant,s attorneys, c- c- Lee? H. E. Davis
Mutual Protective Association of
America agt. Summy; rule as to re
ceiver returnable August 10; plaintiff's
attorney, F. S. Swindell.
Hoe agt. Xaugle; time to answer rul^
extended to August 19; plaintiff's at
tornejs. Ellis & Donaldson; defendant's
attorneys, Barnard & Johnson and H.
Robinson agt. Jones; rule returnable
August 10: plaintiff's attorney, H. I*
Tigrnor; defendant's attorneys, Jabez
Lee and George F. Collins.
Oiffo agt Ciffo; petition for receiver
denied and rule discharged; plaintiff's
attorneys, E. Lu Gies and E. B. Frey;
ipfnndTarn Vs attorneys, U L. Hamby,
E. B. Hutchinson and W. G. Gardiner.
BANKRUPTCY COTRT-^ustice Gould.
in re Howard J. Spates; adjudication
and reference to Ralph D. Qulnter, ref
CRIMINAL COURT?Justice Wright.
"""'I. States agt. Clarence Boone, as
sault with dangerous weapon: recogni
zance taken, with Elizabeth P. Brooks
surety: attorney. E. M. Hewlett.
PROBATE COI^HT?Justice Gould
In re .Margaret c. and Edna S. Mun
caster: order to file bill for partition; at
tornev, Alexander Muncaster.
Estate of John Pepper; will admitted
to probate and letters testamentary grant
ed to Alice Beavers; bond, $500; attor
neys. Darr & Peyser.
Estate of William F. Warriner; will
dated June 10. 1014, filed, naming Rich
ai? *? Parker executor.
Estate of Hobart James: order to trans
fer stocks: attorney. C. W. Clagett
In re Henry and Christine Isemann: or
der appointing Henry E. Isemann guar
dian; bond. $1,000.
Estate of Henry p. Howard: petition
for probate of will filed; attomev. How
Estate of John M. Clapp: order to with
draw vouchers; attorney. J. J. Darlington.
Estate of Alcibiades P. White; letters of
administration granted to Charles H.
son bonii' KW00: attorney, W. G. John
Estate of Josephine A. Harrison: order
to transfer stocks: attorney. R. B. Dickey
Estate of William T. Gladden: petition
for authority to honor request of heirs
"led: attorney. B. T. Doyle.
Estate of Charles Somerset: petition for
nVk3? administration filed: attorneys,
Ralph Given and John E. Laskey.
CKUISER MILWAUKEE TO SATT.
Will Go to North Pacific to Protect
BREMERTON". Wash.. August 6.?
Hurried preparations were being made
aboard the cruiser Milwaukee at the
Puget Sound navy yard early today to
take the vessel to sea. and It was re
ported that she would sail for British
Officers at the navy yard would give
no information concerning the Mil
waukee s orders, but it Is understood
the cruiser is being sent north to pro
tect American interests and to enforce
American neutrality in the waters ad
jacent to the boundary.
AMERICANS LEAVE ITALY.
Liner Starts for New York Crowded
to Its Capacity.
MILAN, Italy, August 6.?An Italian
liner leaving Genoa today for New'
York is crowded to Its capacity. Many
Americans here are waiting the oppor
tunity to find means of transportation
to New \ork. In the meantime they
are unable to cash their letters of
BREAKS UP PEACE MEETING.
English Mob Stones Labor Headquar
ters and Lowers Flag.
SAFFRON-WALDEN, England, Au
gust 6.?A hostile crowd last night
broke up a peace meeting in the market
place, stoned the window of the inde
pendent labor headquarters and hauled
down the red flag and burned it.
HOLLAND NOT TO FIGHT.
Strict Neutrality Is Proclaimed by
THE HAGUE, via London, August 6.
?An official gazette today proclaims the
strictest Dutch neutrality In the Anglo
German and Belgo-German wars.
NEW YORK FRUIT MARKET.
ap^lguie*1 AUKUSt 6 Evaporated
Apricots and peaches?Dull.
All foreign offers of dried fruit with
Building p.-rmlts were Issued today
to the following:
.1. L. Harmon, to repair dwelling at
lt>23 Wisconsin avenue northwest; estl- I
mated cost. 5150.
M. S. Burk. to repair building at 2211
Washington circle; estimated cost MOO
Margaret C. Miller, to repair dwelling
at 3608 13th street northwest; esti- I
mated coat, $100.
John Keady, to repair shed in allev
between 33d and 34th streets, south
of M street northwest; estimated
Overworking the Boy Scouts.
From the Chicago Journal.
The American tendency to overwork
a good thing is showing in the case
of the Boy Scouts. Not content with
using the youngsters as spccial police
men. they have been set to the work
of cleaning up malodorous alleys In
some cities and towns, and a scheme
was even broached to use them as bag
gage-hustlers for a large convention.
This is not merely going too far It Is
traveling in the wrong direction. To
let Boy Scouts keep order at patriotic 1
celebrations is appropriate and wise
To have them bear their part In any
general clean-up is well enough
though these, spectacular scrubbing
bees seldom accomplish much for sani
tation. But to turn the lads Into
amateur scavengers or baggage hand
lers is another story. It smacks far
too much of the system of that prac
tical gentleman who managed Dothe
Might Work Either Way.
He-Yes, I'm a soldier. I helped Eng
land win the Boer war.
She?Is that so? Which side were you
Leave of absence for one month is
granted Brig. Gen. Ernest A. Garling
ton. inspector general.
The leave of absence granted First
Lieut. Richard H. Kimball, 4th Cavalry,
is extended to September 1, 1914.
Capt. Walter C. Sweeney, 21st Infan
try, is detailed as an inspector instruc
? tor of the organized militia of Kansas.
Leave of absence for three months is
granted Capt. William B. Cochran,
Corp. James Kcton, Troop I, 10th Cav
alry, is placed upon the retired list and
will repair to his home.
Capt- George H. McMaster, 3d Infan
try, is detailed to center the next clasp
at the Army School of the Line, Fort
The leave of absence granted Second
Lieut. Joseph P. Vachon, Philippine
Scouts, Is extended one month.
The Glacier has arrived at La Paz. the
Alert at Honolulu, the Warrington at |
Bar Harbor and the Jupiter at San Fran
The Osceola has sailed from Key West
for Guantanamo, the Mayflower from j
Washington for Hampton roads, the
Paducah and the Eagle from Vera Cruz ;
for Portsmouth, N. H.: the Kansas lroni;
Vera Cruz for Tampico, the Ammcn from
Boston to sea and the Cincinnati from
Chefoo for Amoy.
The Texas, Minnesota and Louisiana,
now on the east coast of Mexico, have
been ordered to proceed to New York. .
The Dubuque, now at Chicago, has
been ordered to proceed to the navy
yard, Portsmouth, N. H.
The Jupiter, now at San Francisco, has
been ordered to proceed to Puget sound
and thence to the navy yard, Norfolk,
Va., via the Panama canal.
The Uncas, now at the New York yard,
has been ordered to proceed to Hampton
The Somers has been ordered placed in
The Jason was placed in reserve at
Norfolk, Va., August 4, 1914.
The Utah has been designated tempo
rarily as receiving ship at New York.
Lieut. Commander B. T. Bulmer, from
Milwaukee to Pittsburgh and Oregon.
Lieut. H. L. Irwin, from Isla de
Luzon to Dubuque.
Lieut. (Junior grade) Joseph Baer,
from Isla de Luzon to Dubuque.
Ensign Van Leer Kirkman, from
Colorado to Milwaukee.
Ensign W. E. Doyle, from Maryland j
Ensign J. H. Brown, Jr., from Georgia
Surgeon H. A. Dunn, from Atlantic
reserve fleet to Naval Hospital, Phila- ]
Past Assistant Surgeon Tharos Har
lan, from receiving ship at Norfolk,
Va., to Marine Brigade, Vera Cruz.
Past Assistant Surgeon T. W. Reed,
to receiving ship at Norfolk, Va.
Past Assistant Surgeon W. H. Con
nor, from Isla de Luzon to Dubuque.
Past Assistant Paymaster R. W.
Clark, from Isla de Luzon to Dubuque.
Assistant Paymaster R. C. Reed, from
bureau of supplies and accounts to
Chief Boatswain M. J. J. Farley, to
home and wait orders.
Marine Corps Orders.
Capt. L. P. Pinkerton has been re
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
CHICAGO, August 6.?Readiness with
which offerings were absorbed had a bull
ish effect today on wheat. Apparently
speculators could not be turned from the
prospect that huge exports from the
United States would be certain before a ,
great while. Cables from Liverpool re- j
ferred to better terms granted by the
British government for insuring war
risks on foodstuffs. At first, however, ,
prices seemed to waver on account of
selling by receiving nouses here. Weak
ness was chiefly noticeable in the nearby
delivery, September. After opening 1%
lower to U advance, the market overcame
all the losses, and in the deferred op
tions scored net gains that amounted to
Expected rains in the domestic drought j
region weakened corn at the outset, but
a decided rally ensued when wheat
turned strong. Besides eastern, cash de
mand was again of an urgent character.
The opening, which was the same as last
night to % lower, was followed by a sub
stantial advance all around.
Trading in oats was quite limited. Val
ues were governed mainly by the action
of the corn market.
Packers were credited with having
taken to the buying side of provisions.
First transactions ranged 5a35 higher, and
there were additional gains later. Hog
receipts at western points dropped off
to a total that was only a third as large
as a year ago.
Lack of selling pressure was responsible j
for a continued rise in quotations. About <
the middle of the session May wheat
touched 1.06H, a rise of 3 cents a bushel
compared with last night. The net gains
for September and December at the
same time were, respectively, 1% and 2%.
Reports that eastern exporters were try
ing to resell wheat to Chicago acted as
a drag on the nearer months. It was
also asserted that elevator interests here
were more concerned about getting money
to finance wheat than in any question
about carrying charges.
Eggs?Unchanged; receipts, i?,33S cases.
Potatoes?Lower; receipts, 20 cars; Jer
sey cobblers. 85a88; Illinois and Minne
sota, 75a80; Virginia, barrels, 2.15a2.35.
WHEAT- Open. Hizh.
September 89ia 93Vfc
September .... 71% T4th
l>??cember 65% 6b1,4
Septcmber 37V4 SS-%
NEW YORK, August (i.?Flour held
Wheat?Firm on the somewhat more
hopeful export situation. September,
9DaJ)?*fc. Pork steady. Beef steady. Lard,
firm; middle west, 0.25aP.35. Molasses
dull. Hay firm. Hides steady. Leather
Butter?Unsettled: receipts, 8,202
tubs; creamery extras, 28*ia29; firsts,
25*ja28; seconds, 23a25; ladies, current
make, firsts, 22; seconds, 21a21U
Cheese?Firm; receipts, 1,874 boxes;
state, whole-milk, fresh, white or col
ored, specials, 15*4al5%; do., average
Eggs?Steady and unchanged; re
ceipts, 12,131 cases.
Live poultry?Quiet; western chick
ens, broilers, 17 VialS; fowls, 17al7^;
turkeys, 14al5; dressed dull; western
chickens, frozen, 14a20; fowls, 12al9%;
Raw sugar?Strong; molasses, 3.24a
3.36; centrifugal, 3.89a4.01; refined firm.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
BALTIMORE, August 6.?Wheat?
Firmer; spot No. 2 red, 90; spot No. 2
red western, 92*4; August No. 2 red. 90;
September, 92; steamer No. 2 red, 86;
receipts, 198.896 bushels; southern by
Corn?Spot contract, 84; receipts.
Oats?Firm; old standard white, 43*i;
old No. 3 white, 42 (bid); receipts. 0.08S
Rye?Firm; No. 2 western export. 67a
68; No. 2 western domestic, 71a72; re
ceipts, 150 bushels.
Hay?Steady; No. 1 timothy unchanged;
No 1 clover mixed unchanged.
Grain freights?Dull; steam to Liver
pool, per bushel, unchanged; picked ports,
per quarter, unchanged.
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK.
CHICAGO, August 6.?Hogs.?Receipts.
6,000 head; market strong; bulk, K.05a
8.4.7; light, 8.50aR<)0; mixed. 7.00a890;
heavy. 7.70a8.80; rough, 7.70a7.85; pi^s,
Cattle?Receipts. 1.500 head; market
strong; beeves. 7.10aJ).l?5; cowk and heif
ers, 3.?0a*>.10; stockers and feeders, 5.50a
7.90; steers. #.40a8.75; calves, 7.50all.00.
Sheep?Receipts, 6,000 head; market
steady; sheep. 5.25a?.00; yearlings, 5.75a
6.75; lambs, tf.25a8.25.
WALL STREET CONDITIONS
ARE REPORTED UNCHANGED
Reduction of British and French
Bank Discounts Expected to
NEW YORK, Augrust 6.?Condition* In
the financial district were unchanged
Reduction of the British bank die- |
I count rate and reports of similar ac-I
tion by the Bank of France are ex- j
| pected to react favorably in this quar- i
ter. It is believed those local lnstitu- |
tions which yesterday advanced call I
money from 6 to 8 per cent will now I
; restore the lower rate.
1 Accumulation of freight for Europe |
is gradually diminishing here, local j
railroad men assert. Foodstuffs will, of ,
course, be the principal export, while j
i the war is on, and the perishable char- j
i acter of these commodities will- in it-t
.self. 3eter shippers from adding to such
i congestion as now prevails.
| Mercantile paper, ? per cent. |
j Exchansres, $203,990,503; balances,
London Reduces Rate.
LONDON. August 6.?The Bank of |
England today reduced its discount j
rate to 6 per cent. |
Partly Cloudy Tonight and Friday;
For the District of Columbia and
Maryland, partly cloudy tonight and
Friday; gentle east to southeast winds.
The northwestern Canadian disturb
ance has reached northern lAke Su
perior without much precipitation, ex
cept local thundershowers in the upper
Mississippi valley and the upper lake
region, and another disturbance is now
over British Columbia. Elsewhere pres
sure has generally risen, although
thundershowers continued in the south
It is somewhat cooler in the northern
plains states and warmer from the cen
tral valleys eastward and in the far
There will be local showers tonight
or Friday from the lower lake region
eastward and in the south Atlantic
states, and probably on Friday in the
least gulf states. In the upper lake
I region and the Ohio valley the weath
er will be generally fair, with some
what lower temperatures In the former
The winds along the New England
and middle Atlantic coasts moderate
south and southwest; on the south At
lantic coast, gentle to moderate, mostly
northeast and east, except variable on
the Florida coast; on the east gulf
coast, gentle to moderate and mostly
Records for Twenty-Four Hours.
| The following were the readings of
the thermometer and barometer at the
I weather bureau for the twenty-four
hours beginning at 2 p.m. yesterday:
Thermometer?Yesterday, 4 p.m., 80;
8 p.m., 74; 12 midnight, 70; today, 4
j a.m., 66; 8 a.m., 70; 12 noon, 79; 2 p.m.,
I 83. Maximum, 83, at 2 p.m. today; mini
| mum. 65, at 5 a.m. today.
Temperature same date last year?
I Maximum, 84; minimum, 67.
Barometer?Yesterday, 4 p.m., 30.07;
j 8 p.m., 30.08; 12 midnight, 30.10; today.
4 a.m., 30.08; 8 a,m., 30.12; 12 noon.
30.12; 2 p.m., 30.11.
Condition of the Water.
Temperature and condition of water
at 8 a.m.: Great Falls?Temperature,
80; condition, 13. Dalecarlia reservoir
?Temperature, 79; condition at north
connection, 11; condition at south con
nection, 17. Georgetown distributing
reservoir?Temperature, 78; condition at
influent gatehouse, 17; condition at ef
I fluent gatehouse, 15.
Weather In Various Cities.
W Temperature. 00 ?3
I 5" St.te of
T -i 2 EL ?" weather.
Abilene. Tex. 29.94 82 68 1.20 Pt.cloiidy
Albauv 30.12 76 66 Cloudy
Atlantic Cltv. 30.12 72 66 Cloudy
ltismarck 30.04 78 48 Clear
Hot*ton 30.18 66 60 Clear
Iluffalo 30.00 S4 70 Pt.eloudy
Charleston ...30.08 82 74 0.04 Kaln
Chicago 29.94 84 74 0.02 Cloudy
i'incinnati ...30.02 88 68 .... Clear
Cleveland 30.00 76 66 Clear
Denver 29.98 88 58 Clear
Detroit 29.98 80 64 i't.cloudy
Calveston ... 29.96 84 80 0.08 Kaln I
Helena 29.84 88 56 Pt.cloudy
Jacksonville.. 30.08 82 76 0.26 Clear
Kansas Cltv.. 29.90 94 72 0.38 Clear j
Los Angeles.. 29.92 78 58 Cloudy
Ijouisvllle ...3O.04 90 70 Clear
New <>rleans.. 30.00 90 74 .... Clear
New York ...30.14 76 64 Cloudy
< >klal:orna ... 29.94 96 72 Clear
Philadelphia.. .HO. 14 78 6". Chaidy '
Pittsburgh . . 30.04 82 ?6 Clear
Portland. Me. SO. 16 70 52 0.01 Cloudy
Portland. Ore. 30.06 84 54 Cloudy ;
Salt Lake C.. 29.88 92 68 l't.cloudy !
San Diego ... 29.88 70 60 .... Clear
S Francisco.. 29.8N 64 5-t .... Clear j
St. Louis .... 29.94 i?4 70 Cloudy
St Paul 29.90 .. 58 0.04 Clear I
WASH., D.C.. 30.12 81 65 .... Pt.eloudy ,
Special Dispatch to The Star. !
HARPERS FERRY, W. Va.. August 6.
?Potomac river clear and Shenandoah |
river slightly cloudy this morning.
WHOLESALE MARKET REPORT
Quotations given bolow are for large j
lots. Jobbers* prices are higher.
EGGS?Strictly fresh. Virginia, 22;
nearby, 20 to 21; West Virginia and
southwest Virginia, 19.
BUTTER?Elgin, fancy, per lb., 31;
western firsts, 28%; seconds, 28; store
CHEESE?New York state factory,
POULTRY?Hens, per lb., 16; roosters,
per lb? 10; turkeys, per lb., 10&17; chick
ens, spring, per lb., 18a20; ducks, per
lb., 10; keats, each, 30.
DRESSED POULTRY?Hens. choice,
per lb., 18; turkeys, per lb., 16al7;
ducks, per lb., 12; roosters, per lb., 12.
GREEN FRUITS?Apples, new, per
bbl., I.50a2.50; per box, 25a75; oranges,
California, per box, 2.75a3.25; Flori
da, per box, 3.50al.00; lemons, per
box, 1.50a3.00; pineapples, p?r crate, Flor
ida, 1.75ao.OO; grapefruit, per box, 2.50a&75;
peaches, 1.00a2.00 crate; huckleberries, tfc>
10; cherries, per quart, 5al5; blackberries,
3a9; cantaloupes. 75al.25 crate; water
melons, 15a25 each; plums, 75al.25 crate
grapes, per crate, 1.75a2.00; pears, 50al.25
VEGETABLES?Potatoes, new, per bbl..
2.15a2.25; new yams, per bbl., 3.50a
4.00; sweet potatoes, 4.00a4.50 per
bbl.. onions, per bbl., 5.50a6.00; cabbage,
per bbl., 50a73; kale, per bbl., 25a50;
string beans, per basket. 40afi0; pet
bbl, l.OOal.25; beets, per hundred, l.Oda
1.50; tomatoes, per crate, 30a73; celery,
per dozen. 2oa30; peppers, per crate, 50
a75; carrots. I.">a20 dozen bunches; okra,
per crate, 50a75; radishes, per 100, 50a
I.00; peas, 1.0?jal.50 per basket; lima
beans, per quart, 25a30; corn, 8 to 11'
per doz.; cucumbers, 25a30 basket; let
tuce, 50al.00 basket.
HAY AND ST RAW? U a > . wes ter n.
No. 1, 19.50a21.00; No. 2. 18.50al9.10.
mixed hay. 13.0??alS.00, straw, rye, ton.
II.00: machine thrash, s.<>0a8.50.
LIVE STOCK?Sheep, per lb., 3a r;
spring lambs, per lb., 8; calves, per lb.,
10; medium, per lb, Oay**.
WOOL AND rilDi^S ? Wool, wasiu-u.
free ol burrs, per lb., 20; wool, un
washed, per lb.. 25; hides, dry. per lb.,
17a22- salt green, per lb.. 14; salt sides,
dry, per lb., 18; calfskins, green, each,
GRAIN?Wheat, per bu., 75a80; corn,
per bu., 85aS0; per bbl., 4.25a4.35; oats,
western white, per bu., 42a43; mixed, per
SEEDS?Clover, per bu.. 9.05a9.23; blue,
bu.. 1.23al.35; timothy, per bu.. 3.00a3.25
orchard grass, per bu., 2.00a2.25; crim
son clover. 5.50a0.00.
There's always room at the top?and if
it is a woman's letter, there is always
room at the bottom lor a postscript.
Commissioners Also Select the Poll
ing Places for the Congressional
Special Correspondence of The Star.
UPPER MARLBORO. August 6.?At a
I meeting: of the board of election super- J
j visors for Prince George county,
held here yesterday, the following
| judges and clerks to conduct the con-j
gressional primary election In the
I county next month were named:
First district (Vansville)?First pre
cinct?Judges. Walter Weaver, repub- ;
I lican, and Robert V. McGregor. demo- |
j crat; clerks, Percy E. Cassard. repub
lican, and Walter G. Whalen, democrat.
'Second precinct?Judges. Harry B.}
Moss, republican, and John P. Turner, j
democrat; clerks, Jean R. Brelsford, '
republican, and F. P. Talbert, demo- ;
Second district (Bladensburg)?Judges, j
George Peffer. republican, and Clement ?
Beall, democrat; clerks, R. F. Wallace, i
republican, and M. J. Payne, demo- j
Third district (Marlboro) ? Judges. I
Claude H. Owens, republican, and
Joseph V. Wyville, democrat; clerks.
James R. Ridgeway. republican, and i
Georgre Buck, democrat.
Fourth district (Nottingham)?Judges, ,
Reginald Burroughs, republican, and ;
Clyde H. Baden, democrat; clerks, E. j
, W. Garner, republican, and Thomas A.
Fifth district (Piscataway)?Judges. 1
Joseph A. Thorne, republican, and 1
James M. Edelon, democrat; clerks,
Thomas A. Taylor, republican, and Al- I
fred Thorne. democrat.
Sixth district <Spaul<!1ng) ? Judges, i
Thomas M. Fowler, republican, and Er- j
win L. Swann, democrat; clerks. Wil
liam E. Suit, republican, and E. M. Suit,
Seventh district (Queen Anne) ?
Judges, Case Bowie, republican, and
Norval H. Beckett, democrat; clerks,
Eli S. Harrison, republican, and Snow
den S. Sweeney, democrat.
Eighth district (Aquasco)?Judges.
Andrew J. Grimes, republican, and M.
S. Lawrence, democrat; clerks, Pliney
J. Garner, republican, and J. Howe
Ninth district (Surratts) ? Judges,
; Richard W. Pyles, republican, and
i John Z. Jenkins, democrat; clerks,
Charles R. Payne, republican, and
Lorenzo Clements, democrat.
Tenth district (Laurel )^-First pre
cinct?Judges, Peter W. Curley. repub
lican, and De Wilton Donaldson, demo
crat; clerks, W. H. Penn, republican,
and C. S. Fisher, democrat. Second
precinct?Judges, Charles Merson, re
publican, and Charles R. Phillips,
democrat; clerks, Emory L Martin,
republican, and R. W. Moore, democrat.
Eleventh district (Brandy wine)?
Judges. Thomas H. Boteler. repub
lican; James A. Hyde, democrat; clerks.
Walter R. Lusby, republican; Samuel ,
F. Cook, democrat.
Twelfth district (Oxon Hill)?
Judges. William Swift, republican;
Thomas T. Tucker, democrat; clerks,
Egbert Clark, republican; J. C. Mat
Thirteenth district (Kent)?Judges,
J. W. Tubman, republican; Albert S.
Nalley, democrat; clerks. Guy S. Meloy,
republican; Early S. Carrick, democrat.
Fourteenth district (Bowie)?Judges,
Joseph M. Brashears, republican; John
Snowden. democrat; clerks, Charles A.
Seitz, republican; James E. Thirles,
Fifteenth district (Melwood)?Judges.
W. P. Duvall, republican; Richard I>.
Bowie, democrat; clerks. Thomas L.
Coffren. republican; Charles C. Sasscer,
Sixteenth district (Hyattsville) ?
Judges, V. A. Sheehy, republican;
Thomas Fainter, democrat; clerks, W.
A. Shepherd, republican; J. Dallas Er
Seventeenth district (Chillum)?First
precinct?Judges. Joseph Haas, repub
lican; Frank H. Crown, democrat;
clerks. George A. Fox. republican;
Thomas F. Schultz. democrat. Second
precinct?Judges, Gilbert Hughes, re
publican; Samuel W. Brown, democrat;
clerks. Charles C. Stewart, republican;
Lester Clark, democrat.
Eighteenth district (Seat Pleasant)?
Judges, Rufus F. Gibbs, republican;
Albert S. Herbert, democrat; clerks,
Henry R. Dennison. republican; George
J. Simms, democrat.
Nineteenth district (Riverdale)?
Judges. Arthur B. Campbell, repub
lican; Henry Fanning, democrat; clerks.
W. A. Molesworth. republican; Nathan
The Polling Places.
The board, composed of William D.
Pyles, George W. Rawlings and Charles
I. Wilson, has designated the following
polling places in the various districts of
| the county for the holding of the con
| gresslonal primary election:
I Vansville?First precinct. Grange Hall,
i Beltsville; second precinct, Bryant's
j Hall. Berwyn; Bladensburg. town hall,
j Bladensburg; Marlboro, truck house, Up
per Marlboro: Nottingham, H. H. Sas
I seer's store, Northkoyd; Piscataway, Mrs.
M. Underwood's house, Piscataway;
Spauldlng, Love's blacksmith shop, For
restvllle; Queen Anne, Modern Wood
men's Hall. Mitchellsville; Aquasco, J.
Amos Davis' shop. Horsehead; Surratts,
Mrs. Thomas' house, Clinton; Laurel,
first precinct, city hall, Laurel; second
precinct, William Penn's store. Laurel.
Brandywlne, J. K. Smith's store. Brandy
wine; Oxon Hill, Woodmen's Hall, Oxon
Hill; Kent, Mrs. Laura Magruder's house,
Brightseat; Bowie, St. Joseph's Society
Hall, Bowie; Mellwood, storehouse, Mell
wood; Hyattsville, Hyattsville Independ
ent office. Hyattsville; Chillum, first pre
cinct, Firemen's Hall. Mount Rainier;
second precinct. Firemen's Hall. Brent
wood. Seat Pleasant, town hall, Capitol
Heights; Riverdale, Claude Waring's ol
i flee, Riverdale.
Grand Jurors Summoned.
The following members of the grand
Jury, who served at the April term of
the circuit court here, will be notified
to be present next Monday morning,
when a special term of the court will
begin: John Snowden, loreman; James
A. Brown, Thomas Luther King, Percy
Duvall, Joseph W. Aman, Percival G.
Melbourne, John J. F?n?<. V\. Ho warn
Beckett, J. Simms Gardiner, Charles C.
Leapley, John W. Brady. William li. De
Vaughn, James Hart, Edward T. Shea,
George S. Ketcham, Victor E. Violiand,
Nathan E. Hungerford, Arthur L. Aist,
Phillip F. Nally, George T. Hess. Allen
W. Mallery, Henry A. Miller and
Charles S. Lusby.
At a meeting of the county school
commissioners he.d here yesteruay
Prof. K J. Morris of Hyattsville was
elected principal of the new hign school
to be erected in Hyattsville. Tne com
missioners passed a resolution to at
tend the exercises to be held in con
nection with the restoration of the tomb
of Dr. William Beanes in Upper Marl
boro September 3. Tne commissioners
also ueciared lhai, as the resi.urai.iuii is
.argeiy due to the extorts or tne pu lie
scnuoi lea -hers and pupils of the c uu
u y, li*e presence ol ail teu.e..ers .vas : e
quested, aria ihe request was ma^e ol
?aieiits 10 see tiiat tileir ch.ijieii ai
tcuueu iii response to the inwiatiuii o.
Hie Stai Spangled Banner Society oi
pr.nce Georges county which lias beui
What Is a Luxury ?
i-'rom the Buffalo Jixpres*.
Meandering Mike?Here's a New York
druggist calling soap a luxury.
Weary Willie?Luxury notnin'; it's
Almost a Good Biddance.
From the Houston Poet.
"So your wife has eloped with your
"Yes, but he wasn't much of a chauf
EAKNK1> SI BJ'LIIS >1 <??> UN
A "Strong Box" for
Your Valuables |
?-can be rented from \s
this company at very
r Boxes in our fire and
burplar proof vaults
arc available for $3 per
year and upward.
C 7" Secure one for your Im
portant papers. Jewels, etc.
Loan & Trust Company
Cor. 9th and F Sts.
JOHN JOT EDSON. rrasldsat
CAITTAI |2W'.<?I0 H
EARNED SURPLUS __*?0.00? J
1 THE CONVENIENT 1
j? ?and complete facili- S
% ties of this bank permit
[J us to serve our deposit- ?j
jfl ors quickly and satis
?i * Every facility for
% handling both business
': and personal accounts.
I COLUMBIA t
911 F Street N.W.
m~asm* mau. ?
The Safety Investments
Are those that do not fluctuate during ? ?
tnrbed conditions of the mooey or ?to'*k
insrket. First de?l of tru*t notes ttlr?t
mortis jreiO wvll iMMtirvd on real la
the District of Columbia, constitute "gilt
edge" inresttnefits. They do not dei?end
upon the flnanrial responsibility of indl
?lduals or corporations for their PtaMlitr
and are exempt from taxation an p*-r?>aal
property. We cau supply such investments
in amounts from $500 upward. Send for
booklet. "Concerning Loans and Inrest
SwartzeM, Rheem &
727 15th ST. N.W.
Money to Loan
Secured by First I??-ed of Trust on Real CstaL*.
Prevailing iuterest and commission.
Joseph I. Weller, 620 F St. N.W.
5 AND 6% MONEY ~
to Loan on D. C Real Estate.
JESSE L. HEISKELL, 1403 H mt. m.JT.
Real Estate Transfers.
NO. 708 GRE8HAM PLACE NORTH
WEST?Roy F. Carty to Edna H.
Carty, lot 2W, bloek 4. Mount Pleas
ant and Pleasant Plains; $H?.
G STREET SOUTHEAST between loth
and 11th streets?Joseph E. Falk et
ux. to John P. Graham, part lot IS,
square !?74; $10.
TWENTY-FIFTH STREET NORTH
WEST between N and O streets*; Half
street southwest between F and O
streets and 11th street southeast be
tween N and O streets?Stanley D.
Willis et ux. to Maggie Burgdorf, lot
3, square west of 23; part lot Hi.
square OI2 and part original lots 4
and S, square 10t*l; $10.
INDOLENCE?Hester A. Burke to Eva
E. Dayton, lot !??. square 27<?3; #1".
PETWORTH?Benjamin H. Gruver et ux.
to Henry J. and Mary A. Lvon, lot
42, square 322*; $!<?.
NO. 1753 KILBOURNE STREET
NORTHWEST ? Bates Warren, trus
tee, to Edward L. Burch. l"? KM,
square 2?>U2; $5,730. Edward L. Purch
conveys same property to < >wen J.
TRINIDAD?Jacob S. Gruver et ux. to
Alfred T. and Edith S. Davis, lot
square 40HR; |10. Same to Fred
erick J. Richardson, lot *.?. square
NO. 1512 CORCORAN STREET NORTH
WEST (Interstate Old Folks' Home)
?Edward B. Gordon t<> William B.
Johnson, James E. Willis and Ed
ward B. Gordon, trustees, lots 139,
140. 141, square 193; 110
NO. 1074 30TH STREET NORTH
WEST?Margaret Dale to M Frank
Ruppert, part lot 22. square I1&7;
K STREET NORTHWEST between
19th and 20th streets?Mary W. Ed
monds et al. to Daniel McConvllle,
part original lot 3, square 85;
SEVENTEENTH STREET SOUTH
EAST between C and D streets?J.
Carey King et ux. to Arthur L.
Haislip, lot 99, square J0S9; flO.
NO. 321 S 13th STREET NORTHWEST
??George Henderson et al., trustees,
to Herman W. Van Senden, lot 33.
block 35. Columbia Heights; jC-T.noo.
LINWOOD HEIGHTS?Minnie A Mi
nor et vir, William H., to William
Clements, one-third interest in lots
9 and 10, block $10.
THIRTY-FIFTH STREET NORTH
WEST between O and P streets?
Honora J. Hoffliger to Bridget and
Mary E. Sullivan, part lot 110.
square 1247: ??"?.
NO. 171". NEWTON STREET NORTH
WEST?George M<Elwe?* ft ux.
to Edward M. Mavne. lot 64". Mount
NO. 730 3D STREET SOUTH WEST?
Edward A. O'Neill et ux. to Jere
miah J. Brosnan. part lot 8. square
HAMPTON PARK?Municipal Realty
Company to Llvenier Butler, lot 3,
square 5161; $10.
MOUNT PLEASANT AND PLEASANT
PLAINS?David J. Dunnican to
John S. Williams (life> and Robert
W. Williams (rema?nder?. lots 105,
106. 107, square 2S41: $lo.
TRACY PLACE NORTHWEST between
23d and 24th streets?Henry Calvcr
to Ernest G. Walker, "lot 11,
Widow's Mite, and lot 11. block 16,
Kalorama Heights: $1?.
Then They Quit.
from the Chicago Record-HeraId.
"What's the trouble here?"
"The bellboys are on a st' ik.- "
"Want more pay. I suppose?"
"No. A man came in a little while
apro and asked to have Wa!d slasoz
Everybody s Agent ; 1
Thf Star .. ?s f ? . 1 s
for y-'Ur l-1'1 t ? : )? - . ? ?
list'- impartiality Want \i *
p C ? f Tfc - t
bod f I ? highest m.1'" - X
servic v???; 11 T . ? ? ,
MaiJ i U? ? - e > ? i j
tor a WaU: 1 !i It . :r;<
day your m ? <? i.
into HliiS' ?.?!' t h.-'i! ?!
The Star tV&r.t A :
give service to t est \ ? '
in these homes moe ? oi p! :?
th n tan be gotun by them
in any other w;.y If you
want to prove he value of *
these pages to you begi:,
today to read Want Ads.
Telephone jour Want A?l? ?
to The Stnr. Phone Main 2440.
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