II Icll - Chronicling America

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II Icll - Chronicling America

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HI H9i; was dines Prtu, tin tfmJEagliai AMcUUd

laiion for last weak. fftge frtn, tie Soa'Jura Anociitjl Prixs

vats! II y?mC II R Hi-H-flU'- li II Icll tfc Hew.York State AiueUtii PreiJ, iop

pljm'snted by the exolniiT rijat to patlUa

The STAR'S circulation JM Olfi in Washington th Baw York KirUi --

for last week was. . . Iw,lW tight Cabla terries.

VOL. 1. NO. 174.- - WASHINGTOX, D. C, SATrjRDMvJDNIISG, FEBRUARY 22. 189fi. ONE CENT.

MOUNTING HIGHER

EVERY WEEK

-- K-

Pojularity and Circulation

r--but NOT in Price.

SUNDAY TIMES

has outstripped every

other newspaper, even the

out-of-to- publications

not excepted, in the race

for

Public Favor in Washington.

The causes that have

led to this result are to

be found in every issue

of The Times, but par-

ticularly in the Sunday

Edition.

Battered in the Four Parts

will be found articles,

handsomely illustrated,

that appeal to the best

taste in every depart-

ment of literature.

THE WORLD IS EXPLORED

EVERY WEEK

in search of novelties and

unique features of news,

historical, woman's, and

humorous matter.

The Rising

Generation Wl

Look to

The Sunday Times

for the greatest toy EVER

GIVEN with a Sunda' pa-

per. They are the friends

of The Times, and in the

years to come will find

additional reasons for

their interest in its wel-

fare.

The Theater Toy Thl3

Week Represents the

Famous Story of

Little Red

Riding Hood.

Use the theater base

supplied last week or get

one of the many to be

found at The Times of-

fice.

Vistas of General Information

will be disclosed to the

intelligent view on every

page of The Sunday

Times. Every field of

fane', fiction and fact

has j'ielded its richest

products and their value

and interest will be

heightened by

Artistic anj Unique Illustrations.

and setup by the printer

in original and attractive

forms.

THE LOCAL FIELD

will be covered from

every point, either of

news or general reading

matter.

Comparison With Other Papers

is invited because it is

believed that it will

make a casual reader of

The Sunday Times a

fast friend of the Paper

of the People.

T THE SUNDAY TIMES.

Hundreds and thousands Uke It.

Each vest Its circulation Increases

As Us usefulness trows.

This is the reason tor Its existence.

Every liberal man Is Its friend.

Rlf ht doing and sajlnc la the rule.

The THEATER TOY pleases all.

Old and young enjoy It

Tat Taper and Toy cost

ONLY

THREE

CENTS.

HIKES' BODYWAS FROZtN

Officials Insisted on Keeping it

in the Saloon.

INQUEST AT JACKSON OITY

Deputy Nelxoii Tctitlfled That Saloon

Keeper Nel.-soi-i Invited tlio Offlccra

to Drink and Then Opened Flro on

Them Another One Say John-son'- s

riKtol WttH Fired Flrat.

The largest gathering of people Jackson

City has ever witnessed assembled today la

front of the little row of saloons and feed

stores that comprise the town, and waited

patiently and expectantly for the Inquest

o cr the body of Benjamin Hlncs, the col-

ored itpcclal deputy sheriff who was shot

ami killed by John C. Nelson during a raid

on the lattcr'g saloon and gambling bouse

Thursday night.

The charges made by Nelson that the raid

was an attempt on the part of Deputy Sher-

iff Dcuterman to blarkmnll him. .iud that

lie fired into the posse of specials In

served to Intensify the Interest

that has been manifested in the affair

and the crowd expected some startling

facts to deelop as the Inquest proceeded.

The hour set for the Inquest was 1 1

o'clock, but Coroner llurch, who decided

to take cturge of It himself, instead of

leaving it tohisdeputy, James Dane, badnnt

reached the scene of tlie shooting at that

time, and delay resulted. Sher-

iff l'alrficr had gone to Alexandria for a

physician, and be, too, hail not returned.

HIchard Johnson, the commonwealth at-

torney. Mr. Charles Bcmlhcim, who repre-

sented Nelson, and Deputy Sheriff Curtis

were on the scene early. Mr. Johnson de-

cided that It would be unnecessary to have

the prisoners brought up from Alexandria

and the Inquest proceeded without them.

the body frozen stifi

The bodj of Hlnc-- s was allotted to re-

main on the floor of the gambling room In

Nelson's all night, ami wax frozen stiff

this morning. The door to the saloon

was hilled up, and none, not even the dis-

tracted wife of the murdered deputy, was

allowed to look at the rem ilns.

Attorney J. M. Johnson nsslsic-- d Mr.

Bendlieitu In looking after the interests of

Nelson and his two bartenders. The father

and brothers of the defendant were priscnt

lu the crowd.

Atl 30 o'clock a Jury

E. I). Brown, George W. Ferguson, Albert

Faulkner, John L. Travers, II. 8. Ilcnson,

andK. T. PIson was sworn In over the body

of Illnes, and after building a fire In the de-

serted saloon the Inqui st was begun.

Andrew Wilson, one of the special dep-

uties, wuslhcfirst witness sworn. Hctcstl-flc- d

that he was with the raiding party on

Thursday night .

They went to Kelson's place, Dcuterman

and Milton Johnson entering first. Nelson

opiosed tliclr entrance, but the party

finally succeeded In forcing their way lu.

Tiicy proceeded to the back room, captured

thcparapbcniall lOftLcgamblingrooma'nd

started OJt, When they reached the front

door Nelson stopped Dcuterman and John-so- n

and said'

"Come and tako a drink."

NELSON OrENED FIRE.

Dcuterman and Nelson started toward

the bar, and ns they did so Nelson drew

his revoltcr and opened fire. Both men

fell, and Ben Bines, who was near the

door leading from the saloon Into the next

room, staggered into the room and fell

dead. Nelson, his two brothers, "Fatty"

and "Cotton," Harry Candler, and the bar-

tender were in the room.

"I made a br-a- c to get out after Mr.

Dcuterman fell, and ns I ran through the

room Uarry Candler fired at inc.'"

"You were deputized by Mr. Deuterman

to conic on this raid, were jou not?"asked

the attorney for the commonwealth, John-

son.

"Yes, sir."

"Did any of your men fire nny shots?"

asked Mr. Johnson, for the defense.

"Yes, sir; while I was trying to get away

I fired my pistol in self defense."

"You ran out of the back door of the

place, did you?"

"Yes, sir."

"Did any of the others have pistols?"

asked Mr. Bendhelra.

"Mr. Deuterman and Mr. Johnson had

their pistols out."

"Did you see anyone shove a pWol In

Mr. Nelson's face?'

"No, sir."

THE MEV IN TnE ROOM.

Cliarlcs Goldman, another of the colored

deputies, was the next witness. He tes-

tified that about fifteen men were In the

back room, but ran out of the back door

when Ids crowd entered. After taking the

chips the party went back to the saloon

and Nelson asked them to take u drink.

Johnson tried to pull bis glove out of his

pocket, and he pu lied theplstoloutanditfell

on tho floor.

Andrew Lewis picked the pistol up, and

as Johnson grabbcdit.lt went off. Nelson

said: "What are you doing?" and pulled bis

own gun and began firing.

"What happened then?"

"I don't know; I didn't wait to see."

"Was Lewis trying to take Johnson's

plstolaway from him?"

"Yes, sir."

"Why did he want to do thai?"

"I don't know, sir."

"Was Mr. Johnson drunk?"

"No, sir."

"Had he been drinking?"

"Yes, sir; I saw him take a drink."

Lewis was recalled,, nnd said that when

Mr. Johnson's pistol dropped to the floor

he picked it up and didn't give 11 back

because he thought he didn't want

grablK-- It, and In the scuffle It

went off. Then Nelson began firing.

Lewis Is bartender In Johnson's, saloon,

about a mile above Jackson City.

. . .

Those suits at $9 00 and overcoats at

$10 arc the leading attraction today at

theMlsflt Clothing l'arlors. 407 Seventh

street northwest.

Indicted for Prize Fighting

Cleveland, Ohio, Feb. 22. A sicclal to

the I'ress from Carroll ton, Ohio, says:

Richard Aston and Mickey Bums of Mas-slllo- n

were Indicted here for prize fight-

ing., The fight occurred at Sherrodsville

two months ago. r--

Ex-G- o v. Hoblnson'n Death Is Nigh.

Cnjcopcc, Mass., Feb. 22. There lias

been no cbangejn Robinson's con-

dition. Be has" relapses, from which he

rallies temporarily.. Bis death la expect-

ed at any moment, i v

. ?

Those aatts at $6.00 and overcoats at

$10 are the leading attraction today at

the Ulsnt Clothing Parlors, 407 Seventh

street northwest.

FROZEN HIGHIN THE AIR

Philadelphia Lineman's Frightful

Experience While Fixing Wires.

RESCUED BY HIS PARTNER

Wlillo at tlin Top of a Sixty-Foo- t

rolo Ycntt'rduy diaries CarncH Suc-

cumbed to tlio ley Jllahtu and

Finally II ocucd

by a Follow -- Lineman.

Philadelphia, Feb. 2C For some time

there baa been trouble experienced with

the telephone wires In the vicinity of

Germantowu aenue and Broad street,

due to the Intense cold, and employes of

the Bell Telephone! Company nae been

trying to locate tho difficulty.

Boon after dinner yesterday Charles

Cornet! and George Kawley, two linemen,

who bad been detailed to find the trouble,

reached the corner of Broad street and

Gcrmantownacnue. The wind was blow-

ing a gale and the mercury In a thermome-

ter across the street was near the zero

point.

The pglcs on which the wires arc strung

there are lorty ones and the top Is a per-

fect network of crossbars and strands of

wire. At the suggestion of Rawlcy, Line-

man Carnes first climbed the pole to ex-

amine the wires and Insulations.

Carnes climbed to the top of the role as

hurrledlyashe could, swungonelegovcronc

of the crossbars, aud began testing the

wires. He had a pair of pliers In one hand,

while with the other he clung to the lwle.

The air whistled around him with nothing

to obstruct Its course that far aboe tho

ground, and the cold was frightful. F oplo

who passed by shuddered as they gazed on

the man high In the freezing air, clinging

to the swuylng pole as he worked with his

pliers.

TKOZEN ON THE WIRES.

Carnes called to his n that

he could not long remain in his position, as

he was almost freezing, and that unless he

discovered the trouble speedily he would

have to descend and let his partner try It.

Kawley turned his back to the wind and

drew his head dowu in his coat to i okl the

stinging blast.

When he again looked at Camcs he was

noriricd to sec that he fellow workman

at the top of the pole was apparently

unconscious. His leg was still over the

pole, which prevented him from ailing,

his hand still retain the pliers, buthung

stiffly against a wire and his body was

inclined against the pole, around which

one arm was wound.

Rawley called to this companion, but

received no. answer. A crowd toon con-

gregated and It was suggested that an

electric current had passed through the

body of the man, whose apparently life-

less 'form was slowly stiffening In the

wild winds, sixty feet above the pavement.

Llnemnn Rawlcy started to the assistance

of his partner. Binklng his steel climb-

ers deep Into the wood lie carefnHy

crawled to the top of the pole, and shook

tho arm of Carnes. There was no' re-

sponse, and Rawley feared that the other

was dead. He realized that no time was

to be lose, and he set about carrying the

cold form of his helper down the pole.

Placing one arm carefully around hlin,

he disengaged the arm of the frozen man

from the rlc. and cautiously began the

descent.

The crowd below was speechless with the

fear that the strength of Rawlcy would not

be sufficient for the task. Slowly the two

approached the ground, while the crowd

Increased In size. 8ome one had gone for

a policeman, and Officers Van Rcdcn and

Lawson responded.

CARRIED TO THE GROUND.

They stood at the bottom of the pole,

ready to rcllec Rawley as soon as he1

should reach a spot near enough for them-t- o

assist him, and powerless 10 aid In any-oth-

manner.

Rawley held on bravely, ard finally was

able to drop the senseless burden he had

brought down the pole Into thcoutst retched

arms of the policemen- -

A patrol wagon was called, ard Carnes

was taken to the Samaritan Hospital. There

It was seen that he was badly frozen, ard

be was placed In a co'd-wat- bath and a

brisk rubbing begun. After an hour's work

Carnes regained consciousness and was. soon

asleep.

Last night Comes told Dr. Voughan and

Dr. Coburn, the hospital physicians, that,

the cold at the top of the pole was to In-

tense that he wan made speechless be-

fore he could notify his companion of his

condition.,

"The wind," he said, "ccnied to pass

right through me. I knew I was cold,

butl I ad no idea that I wnslnttcccs nerale

condition I was really In. Before I knew

. .:

what was the matter I grew to drowsy

that I could not stay aycake, and I dropped

asleep, and kucw-n- o morc'untll I awoke

In tho hospital with .the feeling that a

million needles were p'ricking mc at the

same time."

sTIIEET It AILVAY DEAL.

IndlunapullR Limit Fas to a Philadel-

phia Syndlcuiw.

Chicago, Feb. 22 .A sprclal from In-

dianapolis, Ind , says:, The various rumors

of changes in tho ownership of the In-

dianapolis street railway Un s culminated

yesterday when three Philadelphbi capi-

talists George II. Eorle, Jr., William F.

Harrity, and R. W. City appeared and

announced that they baa secured a control-

ling interest In the lilies.

II. 8. McKee of Pittsburg; who formerly

owned a majority of the stock and who

floated the company In! its ipresent shape,

is still a large stocUioJ(er." If Is said that

Thomas II. McLean,: who designed as gen-

eral manager of the lint; two wecka ago,

wjll be made president ot the company

at the annual meeting lu flay.

SOICIDElflTSlARTER

Was in the Fifty-thi- rd Congress

and Declined

Always. Advocated Low Tariff, and

Squlud Money A Man ot Simple

Habits and Very sjtudlouH.

Cleveland. Ohio, Feb. 22. A bulletin to

the Press froruFoslorlnjOhlo, says Hon. M.

D. Ilartcr committed salciile. No particu-

lars.

Cleveland, Ohio, Fcbv22. lion. "M. D.

Ilartcr was one of thij n Demo-

crats in Ohio, and a successful business man.

He was elected to the Fllty-tblr- d Congress

from thcManstielddlstrict.and refused a

He wag a1 gold Democrat, and

his views were Aery pronounced.

He had extensive business Interests In

Mansfield, Kostorla and other cities. He

had been a resident" of Philadelphia

he returned from Congress.

Mansfield. Ohio, Feb. 22. Mr. J. E..

Brown of this city, brollicr-In-Ia- of Hon.

M. D. Barter, has just received a telegram

from Fostona,. Ohio, saying tliat Mr. Bar-

ter died there very suddenly. The tele-

gram does not give any particulars- -

Mansfield, Ohio, Feb. 22. It has been

learned that Mr. Hartcr committed suicide

by shooting himself.. .

Michael D. Hartcr Was Lorn at Canton,

Ohio, il C, 1S46; for over twenty

years Mr, Hartcr has'been a constant acd

consistent advocate of low tariff taxes

and sound money , and an enemy of class

legislation. -

lie was quiet in manner, plain in dress,

a student by habit, and, for the larger part

of his life, has been a banker and manu-

facturer.

He was erected to the "Fifty-secon- d and

to the Fifty-tjiir- d Congress as

a Democrat, recch.lng22;85votes,agaInst

20,300 votes: for.,iJ6hnion, Republican;

1,57J for Richardson-- Erohibitionlst, and

DOG for Meyers; People'.

IfandH Burned, by a Fire.

W. H. Lemon, a cterk'lB the Treasury De-

partment, had both Ills; hands painfully

burned last night wh)lci extinguishing a

small fire at his No. C04 Elei cnth

street southeast. Sorae "Xlrapcrlcs Ignited

from the gas Jet ""and J Mr. Lemon at-

tempted" to smother tu$' Barnes with his

hands. The fire was qneijchcd without the

old of the department. Mr. Lemon's

burns were dressed

Hos-

pital. f

Ili'nolt-Boutn- ,JKleelion Cac.

Hpuse Committee on Elections. No. 2,

Mr. Johnson or Indian CBalrman, today

beard argumentJn theicoatcstcd election

case of Bcnolt agalnst-Boatne- from the

Fifth Louisiana district.

lr. nnbbell Leave forJfnrpoufcToday.

Constantinople Feb. 22. Dr. J. B. Hub-bel- l,

general field agept of the American

Red Cross Society, and Mr. Ernest Mason,

the interpreter, attached toJliss Clara Bar-

ton's party, expect tpjstart for Uarpoot

today. f

. z?

Held Tp- - ae"4TTOlle.yOjp-Chlcago.-Feb- .

SS.'-Jnb- Carrjind John

Srottlw were'thls riornliig fbuna"gnllty of

'holding upj'a. JCiStnJshore-troUey-xar.o- n

October 7. last, tlDd .roMiIng arid maltreat-

ing, the

,Albert Burke,

who was also oa,trla waafaeultted,

Those suits atJO-C- b and overcoats at

$10 are the Ica&agaltraction today at

the Mfent, Clsthlex 'rtnrs'-4Q- Seventh

street northwest

HONORED BY THE

Defenders of the Capital Made

a Fine Parade.

BANDS MADE QDIOK STEPS

The Second IicKlnn-n- t Turned Oat at

an Early Ilonr Soerul ConiiuinU'H

Left the City, Hat It eturned In Time

for thu Afternoon Event Hundred!,

of Fine FcIIowh in Line.

The National Capital was wholly given

oc today to celebrating the 184th an-

niversary of the birth of the city's founder,

and in whose liunorit was named.

There were imposing military parades,

extending along Pciinsj lvanla a euue from

the Capitol past the White House, morning

and afternoon, in which all the District

militia participated.

The Cycle Corps, with a day's rations

and twenty rounds of cartridges, demon-

strated tho adaptability of the bicycle-t- o

military purposes by throwing a skir-

mish line ten miles up the Potomac River,

where a sham battle was held.

Troop A rode to Brlghtwood, returning

in time for the afternoon parade.

On Capitol Hill a distinguished audience

gatliercdlu the Senate chamber to hear the

president pro tempore of that body, Senator

Frye of Maine, read Washington's farewell

address, and the National Daughters of the

Revolution closed their Fifth Continental

Congress u itli commemorntlreexcrclscsln

which many patriotic wx;iclies took part.

The Oldest Inhabitants' Association held

an impressive ceremony in honor of the

day, and the Legion of Loyal Women al.--o

commemorated the anniversary by appro-

priate exercises.

All the executive departments were, of

course, closed.

SOLID ARRAY OF SOLDIERS.

Defenders of the Capital Made a

Fine Parade.

The military companies of the capital

made the most of u beautiful day for the

cUehratiou of the anniversary of Amer-

ica's greatest soldier.

Tfiere were colors flashing In the brill-

iant sunlight, strains of martial music

sounding through the crisp air and sol-

dierly forms Inspired with patriotism march-

ing and countermarching from early moru-ip- g

(111 late In the afternoon.

Patriotic citizens by thousands were out

to sec the parade and enjoy the music

Atujiig them. It Is hoped by local military

men, there were most of tbene wmembers of

Congress, who might be inspired by hat

they sawtodojustlcetoa neglected division

of the national service.

The District National Guard and affilia-

ted organizations arc expected to make

theshowuignnddothcworkofStatcGuards,

such as those of New York, Ohio and Penn-syl- v

aula, but they are t rcated in a niggardly

manner that makes this Impossible even

when the enthusiastic members or the

organization go down deep Into their own

pockets for money to p.iy forthctrmuslcand

'tfieir outings. Ohio payslts men from $1. 2D

a day for privates up to $6 a day for the

colonel, wltli an extra allowance of $1.23

'for mounted men.

A comparison by Congressmen of these

.figures with what is done for the District

Guard, it is believed by members of that

organization, would result in more liberal

treatment. This sort of comment runs

through the membership on such an occa-

sion as today's holiday observance's.

THE PRESIDENT'S TROOr.

The first out for the day were Troop A.,

he President's Caalry Company, under

Capt. Harrison S. Barbour, and the light

battery, under Capt. II. G. Forsbcrg. They

formed at the L street armory at 9 a.m.

and started for Bright wood for a field day,

to return for the parade at a p. ro.

They made a proul array aB they staned

in the bracing air for the suburban rendez-

vous. All were fully equipped with their

new accoutrements. About fifty ot Troop

A were in line, and took the road, accom-

panied by a platoon of the battery, flic

band spent tec morning In drill, took lunch

at the roaduouse about ooiiii, and were in

the city in" ample time for Col. Moore's

big display.

At 10 u. m. sharp, according to orders,

the Becond Regiment or the D. C. N. G.

followed the cavalry in assembling at the

armory. About 200 men were present.

A quarter of an hour later they started,

under command of Col. Cecil Clay and

Lieut. Col. Emmet Drell and the regimental

staff. The new military band of the Second

Regiment led the way. The full quota of

three batalllons fell In line following.

The Fourth batalllon was commanded by

Major E. R. Campbell, with Company A,

Emmet Guards, Capt. Harry Walsh; Com-

pany C, Campbell Light Infantry, Capt.

Frederick Hodgson; Company D, Ordway

Kines, Capt. J. M. Williams

At the head marched the battalion staff,

Adjt. Lieut. 8. R. Jacobs, Quartermaster

S. Hancock Jacobson. Inspector ot Rifle

Practice Morris E, Sabin aud Surg. Ben-

jamin Pool.

The Fifth Battalion was comimndcd by

MaJ. Otto S. Suess, who was accompanied

by his staff. The national colors a ppcared

in their line.

Major George Bartlctt commanded the

Sixth Battalion, and his staff and captnbis

almost to a man were in their places.

The route was on L street, from the

armory, to Fifth, to New York avenue, to

Sixteenth street, to H, to Seventeenth, and

thence to Pennsylvania aenuc. Up this

thoroughfare the column moved to Wash-

ington Circle.

Throughout the regiment was drilled in

regimental evolutions by Col. Clay. At the

Circle the movements were prolonged and

wereofespeclallntercsttostudentsof things

military.

From the Circle the regiment moved about

11 3Q a. m., down the Avenue to Sixth

ktreet.nndsoback tothcarmory. All wore

the blue unirorm with white stripes, russet

bats and leggings of the fatigue uniform.

At 2 p, m. the colored High School Cadet

uid Company A, First Separate Battalion,

D.C.N. (J. .marched fromthe Sumner school

building, at Eighteenth and N streets. The

Capital City Band, was at their head, and

they were commanded by "Mnj. Charles

Minklns, with Adjt. Frank H. Burgess.

Capt. Roseoe 0- - Brace was at the head of

Comiwny A, and Capt. Clarence Worralcy

or Company B.

THE BIG AFTERNOON PARADE. .

The grand turnout of the day was under

Col. William G. Kcorc, superintendent of

police, at3p.ni.

The start contistcd or Adjutant Cliarlcs

B. Hudson. Quartermaster Matthew God

daru. Col. Mooie and star were. mounted,

and wore the full drcsjunlform or the,

Guard." '

Copts. ,Cbllds. Nailery Boyd. Etcrt and

COUNTRY WHICH

Bcbavrrcr honorary staff of tic W. L. I.

eamo next. They were dressed In ibawbila

coats aud blue trousers so well known to

the public.

Major Burton R. Ross' division ot the

parade came next, close up. The Marine

Hand was at the front, follonul by the

rour companies. W. L. I. All were In full

parade uniform.

Next were the w hue coats, and blue

topped by white plumes, of the Cor-

coran Cadets, ucder Capt. Eugene C. Ed-

wards.

The Morion Cadets, the prde of the

capital, under Capt. Edg-i- r A. Shilling,

marched next. In their new black fatigue

uniforms, aud were sought out by alleye.

Capt. Harry D. King led Company D of

thu Third Battalion, following the Mortons.

Capt. James F. Oyster commanded the

National Rifles, who appeared then In full

uniform. At their head was the Washing-

ton Military Band. In the same battalion

were the Old Guard, commanded by Capt.

James M. Edgar, and the National Fenci-hl- e,

by Capt- - Charles B. Domcr. The e

popularity of the Fenclbles was ruanl-reste- d

by cheers at various points along

the line.

THE HIGH BCIIOOL CADETS.

The division containing the eight com-

panies of the High School Cadets, was hon-

ored by having at Its hetfd the Fort Myer

Cavalry Band. Col. J. 0. Sommer was In

command, with Adjt. Hottel and Quarter-

master Julian ns staff.

The Central High School battalion was

commanded by llaj. Charles Fox, with

Lltuts. John Ki-Il- and John Ray as adju-

tant and quartermaster, resiieetlvely.

The next four companies, made up from

the Eastern, Western and Business schools,

constituting the second battalion, were com-

manded by MaJ. J. T. Graff, Lieut. Thomas

R. Clift, adjutant, and Lieut. W. it. Coyle,

quartermaster. Starf officers were all

mounted.

The order ot companies was as follows:

Company A, Capt. William Von Bayer;

Company C, Capt. Jolm N. Hoover; Com-

pany D, Capt. Howard Uogc; Company B,

Capt. Frank C. Daniels, and second bat-

talion. Company E, Cap', Newton Ferree;

Company G, Capt. Harry Hurst; Company

U, A. E. Berry, and Company F, Capt. Nel-

son Gapcti.

The Gouzagt Colli-g- Cadets, .TJth their

drum corps, closed the line.

THE LINE OF MARCH.

Fonniugon Penusyh-inliavf-nn- e, between

Third and Sixth streets, the column moved

proprutlyat3o'clock. Tl.ellueof.narch was

up Pennsylvania av cmie to Fifteenth street,

out Fifteenth to I, thence pat the.Vnny and

Navy Club, to tevenie-entb- , to Pennsyl-

vania avenae, and down the Ave'nue lo Fif-

teenth street, where the organizations dis-b- a

nded.

The Light I!attallon-nn- d the President's

Troop cameswecping in from Brlghtwood In

time lo Like their places In the line and

make an attractive feature ot It.

The "Veteran Volunteer Firemen, with

their big IjcII ringing at intervals, made

another feature noticed by all. They fol-

lowed Immediately the Mount Pleasant

Field Band.

The Cycle Corps, under Capt. Wiggin,

n ent to Great Falls early this morning and

were not In line. They are expected to

They took twenty rounds

of ammunition nnd expected to have a good

drill and practice in. the neighborhood ot

Cabin John Bridge.

FIRED WITH ENTHUSIASM.

Daughters of the Revolution Heard

Spirited Speeches.

The Daughters of the American Revo-

lution truly exemplified the objects of

their organization this morning in honoring

the birth ot Washington.

The many young people who witnessed

the exercises had patriotism and love ot

the American flag brought before thttn In

the vivid manner that never falls to leave

an Impression on the memory. To theolder

ones In the audience the occasion was one

of deep solemnity, and many eye9 were

wet as the deeds of revolutionary heroes

were told of in word and song.

The Daughters were assisted by the

Children of the American Revolution and

the Church of Our Father was well filled

with interested spectators.

The program was a most interesting one,

and was renderetl in a manner that called

forth contlnueel appkiuse. The committee

or arrangements, who had charge of the

affair, consisted of Mrs. John- - JV. Foster,

Mrs. Daniel Lothrop, Mrs. Miranda Tullock

and Mrs. Kate

Henry.

Mrs. Adlai Stevenson, the newly-electe- d

president ot the Congress, occupied a

seat on the platform.

Mrs. John W. Foster, retiring president,

called the meeting lo order, after which

Rev. Wallace Radcllffc, D. D . offered

prayer. To the soul stirring strains of

"Columbia" acompany of children marched

upon the platform, bearing American

flags. They saluted the sacred emblem of

liberty, nnd after the "Star Spangled Ban-

ner" had been rendered by the drum corps

Master Henry Sklllman Breckinridge re-

cited "Our Flag."

MRS. FOSTER'S ADDRESS.

Two verses of "America" were sang by

the audience, when Mrs. Foster delivered a

short, but Interesting, address appropriate

to the occasion. She spoke of the lessons

of patriotism that were being inculcated

in the minds or the young, and was sure

that ir a rorelgnpowcrcven tried to trample

on the rights of America there would be

many and strong arms uplifted to protect

the country's honor.

The "Star Spangled Banner" was ad-

mirably rendered by Miss Doe. the mem-

bers of the D. A. R. and the C. A. K.

joining in the chorus.

The following resolution was then read:

"Resolved. That the teachers and pu-

pils of Monroe school, together with thelr

rrlcneU. assembled to celebrate the birth-

day of the 'Father ot Our Country. send

to the Daughters or the American

Revolution now in congress assembled, ex-

press their appreciation ot the grand

work being done by the organization In

tho cause ot home, country and pure pa-

triotic Americanism."

Oen. Joseph R. Hawley was the orator

of the occasion, and his address fully real-

ized the expectations of bis many admirers.

Patriotism in bis fjands gained new beau-

ties, and not one ot bis hearers but who

was glad that he w.ts an American.

He spoke of the Influence exerted by the

women during the dark period of the war

and ot the noble work they had accom-

plished.

Mr. Archie Crawford, the Celebrated New

York soloist, rendered "A Bone of Free-

dom" and "The Two Grenadiers."

Mrs. Stephen Putney or Richmond. Va.,

delivered an addresji on patriotism and the

necessity of teaching its principles to the

y oiing.. Nutureil, ns she had beecn, a South-

ern women, she woultl ever be a Vir-

ginian rirst and an American second, but

hereon aliould be reared with the one ot--

(Contluucd on Second Page.)

HE MADE POSSIBLE

Sons of the American Revolu-

tion Celebrate in Connecticut.

PATRIOTIC SPEECHES MADE

Itcpreentatlvo Sperry'n'Ironlcnl Bef-i-ren-

to Legislative Method In

Cougrexn All IIumIucmh SiiMpioidcd

lu tho CttloM of .N'ow York and Al-

bany.

Watcrbury, Conn.. Feb. 22. The seventh

annual gathering of the Connecticut So-

ciety Sons of American Revolution, held lo

this city today, ivaa the largest gathering

the Connecticut society has ever held.

The guests, as they arrived, were conduct cd

to the Waterbury Club, which was used aa

headquarters. The hall was beautifully

decorated in a patriotic manner.

Gen. Kellogg of Waterbury spoke in a

general way on Connecticut heroes In the

revolution. Jonathan Trumbull of Nor"

wicb, president of the blate socitty, ad-

dressed those present or. "The Connecticut

Society, S. A. B. A. II. Fcnn of Win-Ble- d,

Justice of the Connecticut suprcmu

court, spoke on "Litchfield county In the

American revolution."

The address or Hon. Waller 8 Logan

of New York was on "Tho 8. A. K. in New

York.'- - Senator O. U. Plait of Meriden

delivered an address on "The Continental

Congress."

LEGISLATION IN CONGRESS.

Congressman Sperry or the Second Con-

gressional district siwke on "The Congress

or the United States." and said, among

other things

"It seems as though Congressmen acted

at times so as not to do that which the

lieople expected might be done. Thcrc'are

thousands or bills before In which

the people arc Interested, and upon which

much labor and thought have been ex-

pended, anl yet when the session closes

only a few of them have come to light", or

have ever been heard of upon the floor of

the House.

"And yet, my friends, let us not despair.

The government at Washington still Uvea

and is pursuing its noisy and fiery demon-

strations each day, and In the end perhaps

oat of a bushel of bills here and there some

grainls saved. Congress hi" many true and

valiant statesmen among Its members, men

who are really great and girted In legitla-'tio- n,

who are striving to do their best for

the good of the country nnd otic .times ac-

complish great and noble results."

Hon.LyndeH-irrlsono- f NcwHawn.spoke

on "Washington's farewell address," awl

CoI.N. G. Osborne of New Haven spokecti

"The Women of the American Revolution

and the Daughters Today,"

CELEERATION IN NEW YORK.

New York, Feb. 22. The lGlth anniver-

sary of Washington's. Birthday is being

celebrated In New York city today. Busi-nr-s-

suspended and flags arc flying. At

sunrise the flrot distinct acts of honor la

memory or the Father or his Country took

place. There was the usual ceremony of

rating the United States flag at the Bat-

tery.

Following the custom which has'pre-vaile- d

for many years, the national flag-wa- s

also raised on old Fort Fisher, at the

northern end of Central Park, at the samo

time the Battery celebration took place.

No baslness was transacted on any of tho

exchanges today, and all public buildings

were closed so far as the transaction of

ordinary business was concerned.

Lower Broadway presented Its usual

holiday appearance, while further up town

the streets were thronged with a holiday

crowd. The day was bright with plenty

of sunshine.

Albany, N. Y., Teh. 22 There were but

few legislators about the capitol today,

and many of the State departments were

closed entirely in observance of Washing

ton's birthday. The executive department

was closed tighter than a drum for the

first time in years, except on Sunday.

There was no business going on In any

of the departments, but in some offices

there were clerks la attendance to lccelvo

the morning malL

Baltimore. Feb. 22. There wen- - a num-

ber of celebrations In Baltimore commem

orative or AVashlnglon. The first in Im-

portance among those held during the day

was the exercises of the Johns Hopkins

University at McCoy Hall.

The university at the same time

its twentieth anniversary. The chief

teature of the exercises was the address

by-- Hon. Andrew D. White, of

Cornell University, now an assistant with

President Oilman on the Venezuelan Com-

mission, ij

Boston, Feb. 22. Washington's birthday

was observed here today In about the usual

manner, with the exception of the omission

of the annual reception by the governor,

whose Illness prevented this functional ob-

servance, l!

Pittsburg. Pa-- Feb. 22. Washlngton'a

Birthday was ted ty observed more gener-

ally as a holiday than ever before In Pitts-

burg. Business was practically suspended.

AMMONLV BOTTLE EXPLODED.

Mrs) G. M. Itow-i- - II idly Cut nnd Horn-i-- d

About the Face.

Mrs. G. M. Rowe. wife of a clerk In the

Treasury Department, living at No. 937 K

street northwest, was badly bumed about

the neck and face by the explosionot a bot-

tle ot ammonia about noon today. While

injuries are xtrcmely painful, they are

not serious.

Mrs. Rowe attempted to extract the cork

from the bottle for the purpose or using tho

liquid to clean a pair or gloves. The stopper

was immovable, ard she plaivd the bottle

in a basin of hot water.

While the lady was bending over watch-

ing It the ammonia exploded, and sent

pieces of the bottle and the fluid in every

direction.

Her neck ami check were cut In several

places by the riying glass, and the ammo-

nia burned her eyebrows, forehead and

face.

COULDN'T SAVE HEM C11ILU.

Younn; tJIrl Ilnrncd to Death Pcplt

llir Mother's! EffortH.

Oshawa. Ont.. Feb. 22. The residence

of Mrs. Bier, near this place, was destroyed

was burned to death. Mrs. Blcr and a

boarder, named Harris, escaped in their

night clothes, but were leverely burned.

Mrs. Bier made Lcrolc cfrortsto save her

child, but was unsuccessful. Harris ran

half a mile in his bare feet to obtain help,

and then fainted from exhaustion and hla

injuries. The' thermometer was 18

betoTr zero at the. time. j

v,.

'I

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