Newspaper Page Text
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THB EVENING TIME9,.TJttIDAX, 'SEPTEMBER, 13? 1893. '. "-.,
Wstb. U. Williams'
$50.00, five-piece, ma
hogany - finished parlor
suite upholstered in fine
satin damask the bar
gain price. $37.00 a
clear saving of thirteen
dollars to the purchaser.
SO sideboards Just received in
tojIous styles an! makes
woods and flnlsli prices range,
from 110 up to t;i
Upholstery and making-over old
rvork -.vc make a specialty of at
very moderate prices.
WASH. B. WILLIAMS,
7th and D Streets.
is from 15 to 25 per cent
higher now than it was six
months ago, and yet wc are
selling out that enormous
stock of G. W. Rich at
on the dollar itis very easy
to see what great bargains
they are we are offering
we cannot hope to duplicate
810 7th St.
to look at our stock before
you fit your children out for
a specialty of Boys' and
Children's Clothing, and can
give you a good suit from
SI. 25 up.
has to stand a great deal of
rough usage, and unless itis
of good material and well
made it will wear but a very
Wc keep the kind that
looks well and wears well.
311 7th St. N. W.
Five hundred and
sixt3'-five cents for a
good suit is certain
ly a marvelously low
price and yet we are
selling them every
day. We don't ask you
to take them on
faith, either come
look at them, take
them to the light
and examine them
thoroughly y o u
will find them well
made good mater
ial latest styles.
It is worth your
while to look in and
see them we have
plenty of other bar
gains, too, that are
worth looking at.
Cor. Ninth & E Sts.
GAVEL TO THEIR PRESIDENT
Carpenters' Union Presented It at
Their Regular "Meeting.
Fresco Fitlntern, numbers and Gnu
FJtlern Meet nud Tranwict
The regular weekly lueetinjrof theCarpen
tcr's Co.mcll took place last nlstii at
No. 627 i-auuclmtctts mniue ixiriiineai,
tiilli President K. R. Rlut'vs In ihe cl air.
Credentials were rtceivctl lrom Union
No li.0 lor ll.ii r j Dot allium to tuctved
as a member ol iLe council J. il. Uelslej,
The organization committee reported
lliat Mr. MicnKi;r, talooii keeper, corner
Flrtli ai.d Q meets i orlliweot, liail agreed
to ciiiploj only union mm I'.i making his
A conmiiuee was apixiiutid to wait upon
Thomas W finillli, piopjielor of tliel.olel
opiHuhe the Baltimore and Ohio tlcpot,
and upon W A.- S.mjuon, ilalrman, at
at No !U2 K-etnlli Ml eel nortliwebt, in
regard to coiiumplnied-lmprovenieiils
lire coumll n uorti a tl.e actions or the
Federation of Labor and the District
Assembly in placing McDolas Auth, (lie
butcher, on the uMair Hit.
(.in iHriuit oi union .No. I!)0 Mr. Rose
nrevnittl President Rhodes with J gavel
inane oi Uiirereni woods. The handle was
lormedot tnreekiudsor wood and was iiunie
to represent the pnsident, ice president
auu eieretary of the council.
Fresco ralnters Lodge, No. 1, met last
nigln ut tneir hall. No. r-M) Beentn street
north n eat. The re were t went -tunc mem
bers present. Regular routiue business
was Ira u sJctiJ, two ne w nit niue reinstalled,
and one application lor membership riled.
The delegation from the butcher) was
rcceled lu regard to the placing of Mck
Autli, the butcntr, on the uiiluir list. The
iuiutcrs agreed to gUe thelrhearty support
in the uidiimir to bring this enipiojer
of lion union men to tt-riiM.
The riiiniliers and Gasfllters met last
utciilnx at Elks' Hall, corner of Mutli and
Pennsylvania, aenue northwest. Mr. Kd
want J. O'lirl"!! presided and the mcetinjr
was largely attended During the regular
routine Dusiness which was transacted the
assembly Indorsed the action of the Fed
eration or Labor placing on the unlatr list
Allen's Urand Opera House, Kernans Ly
ruera Theater, UicJUckliistpu and tialdlers'
Home Railroad and N. Auln, the Hatcher.
A committee was appointed to meet nud
confer with the Meant and Hot Water Kil
ters at The Times' building to night inordej
that a distinction may bo made between
the former trade nud that of the Plumber
and Uaslittcis. This being for the pur
pose of havlug the Htcainhtlers enter the
Federation of l.abor without any opposition
on Ihe part of the Plumbers.
The National Association of Sleaiu and
Hot Water 1 tilers and Helier held a
nivelliignt tReirliall.No 13141-eunsylvnnia
acnue northwest, lasteteniLg, anda large
numlierof meintiers were present. A great
deal of new busluess vra t lansacted, and the
reiw rtsof several conimlllees were read.
i'hc assembly, at the nquest of the
batchers, plated a boycott on N. Auth
The stcum fitters and all tl.e helpers were
notified to be piCieut at their hall on Huu
day afternoon at 2 o'clock, und meet the
DNtrlcl secretary of the Federation of La
bor.wliowlllorgunlzelhen.seniblyundcrthe national organization. The report of the
ciinimlttcetudrawupn letter to the Master
fcSteani and Hot Waier Fitters was unani
A numtier of irdignant gentlemen called
at The Times oflicc last night to protest
against a certain wrongw bichlheycliarged
agnlnst the Slcamfittere The principal
complainants were II. C. Chandler, of 1122
L street southeast; William K Lang,
Kleventh street and Virginia avenue
southeast; William Uierley, 1331 Krr.irton
street northeast, and C. R. Martin, 031 K
They raid thnt they calle dat the place
indicated lu the following advertisement
in The Times:
'Wanted 23 Bteamfitters' helpers to
report at 1314 E Et. nw. at G 30 o'clock.
Thursday evening; work for three months
When they called, they raid, the presi
dent of the Sleamfltlcrs was pretent and
told iLcm that each of them thoulil pay
an initiation fee of $1, by which they
could become members of the union They
were also told later the initiation fee
would be fee SB.
Negotiations were broken off by the men
declining to pay the $1 for the initiation
fee, and they came down to report the fact
to The Times.
KNOXVII.T.E TIIEIIt MECCA.
Sons of Veterans Will Leave To-morrow
for the Annual Eucainpmonr.
The Washington delegation to the four
teenth annual encampment of the Eons of
Veterans, which will be held at Knoxville,
Tenn , September 16 to 19, -will leave to
morrow nt 3.45 o'clock a ud arrive in Knox
villeal 4-45 Sunday.
The Sons expect to carry with them from
this city nearly the full strength of the or
ganization. The regular delegates for the
encampment arc Frank A. White, division
conuuaudcr for Eastern Maryland; C. S.
Davis, Phil Kearney Camp; J. F. Johnson,
Fremont Camp; Jennings Wilson, Thomas
Camp; Post Division Commanders E. It.
Campbell, Dr. John R. Neely, Sherman J.
Brown and Otto L Suess. With these will
go a large numtier of members.
The Ladies' Aid Society will also send a
representative. Among those wrho will go
arc Miss Webber, division president, and
Mrs. C. S. Davis, post division president.
Also several Grand Army men have signi
fied their intention to go.
A part of the busiucss of the meeting will
be legislation for tho whole country and
the election of national officers. The Wash
ington delegation will present for the posi
tion of commauder in chief of the United
States the name of Dr. John R. Neely. If
elected he will succeed Gen. William E.
Buudy, of Cincinnati
WILT. NOT BES1GN.
Commissioner Carroll D. Wright Co
ins to llemnln In Office.
The report circulated last week to the
effect that Commissioner Carroll D. Wright,
of the Department of Labor, would snorUy
resign his position In that department to
accept -a professorship In the Catholic
University ut Washington Is denied.
Mr. Wright has accepted an invitation
to give a course of economic lectures at .
that university, but they will not mte-r-fere
with Ills official duties, which ho
has no Idea of discontinuing.
The commissioner Is at present In Buf
falo, from which place he will sail for
Duluth, and from there will go to Min
neapolis, where he will lecture before-a
convention of the State superintendents of
labor, which will be in session there the
latter part of next week, after which he
will return to this city.
Assignment of the Judges.
The assignment of the Justices of the
SupremeCourtoftheDlstrictof Columbia has
been completed and unless some future
change is made the Judges will preside this
winter as follows: The week of October
8. Judge MeCoinaa will sit on the court of
appeals bench, and Chief Justice Bingham J
Bradley and Haguer will sit In equity
after thnt elate; Justices Bingham, McComas
and Colo In civil cases, and Judge Cox In Hie
criminal court. The press of criminal
business may necessitate the necessity of an
additional criminal court during the early
weeks of the October term. Judge Bradley
wilt return to preside over the summer court
on uie 10th Instant.
Ills Injuries Were Fatal.
Charles B. Jackson, a colored man who
Is supposed to have come from Richmond,
and who, as was told in the Evening Times
of yesterday, was yesterday morning brought
to tills city In a frightfully mutilated con
dition, died at Freedmen's Hospital about
11:30 o'clock last" night The man had
apparently tried to board' a train and
raised hi footing, his injuries incUcatng
that bo' had been draggsa considerable
distance. ","" "
KEAR THHEE-SCOHE VEAIIS.
Fifty-ninth Anniversary Celebration
of tbe W. L. I. Battalion.
The Washington Light Infantry battalion
look a very pleasant retrospect last evening
on fifty-nine years of social and military
history. The fifty-ninth anniversary, as
usual, was the occasion for the assemblage
of the lady friends of thebattallou, and there
were present a large numlier to witness
The features of the celebration were
a dress parade and review of the battalion,
the presentation of honorary medals for
service, music, a dance, and refreshments.
The battalion was tinder command of
Cnpt. John S. Miller, Ms staff being
Surgeon C. R. Luce, Adjutant W. M.
Arnold, Lieut- A. V. Kelly.
The reviewing officer was Col. W. O.
Just before the review was closed CoL
Moore presented the gold medals for serv
ice, as follows:
Six jears' service To Sergts. E. L.
Phillips and II. T, Leach, and Privates W.'
I). DaUdgc, Jr., W. J. Thorowgood, A. G.
White, M. L. .Smith and J. F. Jauezcek.
Nine j ear's service Lieut. C. II. Ketller,
Corp. J. T. Burdlne and R. T. Beott, Pri
ate L T. Bummii.
Twelve jears Lieut. A. W. Kelley.
Fifteen jears Capt. C. H. OuranJ, and
Scrgt. O. F. McA vo y.
Twcnty-fiveyears Col. WilllainO. Moore.
As those to whom the medals were to be
presented were called out of the ranks there
was applause in ever) case, the ladles Join
ing in tbe tribute to the soldiers.
Col. Moore's medal was presented to him
Ina few happllydeliveredremarksbyCapt.
John 8. Miller, who. referred to tbe circum
stances that in one jcar more Col. Moore
will have rounded outaquarterof a century
of service to the W. L. I. and hoped that he
would be preserved to them at hast for a
quarter of a century more.
Col. Moore responded briefly, his re
marks and decoration with the medal
being re-ccUed with great applause.
KANG AltOO PUT TO DEATH.
Officials Pitied llie Poor
The oldest kangaroo at Ihe Zoo wis put
to death officially yesterda) afternoon by
Mr. Joseph Palmer, taxlderc'st of tlia
National Museum. This unfortunate exile
from Australia has of late excited the sym
pathy of the hundreds of thousand; of vis
itors to the Zoological Gardens. In her
extreme old age she began to pine for her
native land, ebtKievv sick, her hair began
to turn very grey and Ihjn, and otherwise
she presented a pitiable spectacle.
It occurred (,, the officers of the museum
that this loncseme kangaroo that was not a
thing of beauty and could not be a Joy for
ever, ought tube hastened into the heaven of
her Vlud and kindred.
Her taking oft wa performed in a nmst
singular manner, one which Is infinitely
superior to electrocution, hanging, or
drowning. The official executioner of this
pet kangarooof the nation used chloroform
and il is reported that the pour exile died
with the fumes of death In her lungs and a
smile of gratitude on her elongated face.
MAIIYI.AND VETEHANS I1EHE.
Baltimore City Cnurils Enjoy an Out
Ing at Marshall Hull.
The Baltimore City Guards yesterday
celebrated the fifty-sixth anniversary or
(heir organization by making their annual
excursion to Marshall Hall. But fifteen of
the old members w ere present. Th cse were
accompanied by friends and ladies, which
Increased the number to about fifty.
This Is the fifth year lu which the day's
outing and target practice has been held at
The shooting was done with target rifles
at 100 yards, the results being as follows:
First prize Warner memorial medal;
valued at $75; presented by William 8.
Rouse, ut Washington. Won by Capt. P. H.
by the Independent Grass, of Baltimore.
Won by John A. Thompson.
Third prize Leather mesial; presented by
tbe Charlestown (Mass.) City Guards. Won
by Harry C. Niceley.
HAS SOLVED ITSELF.
Stevens School Will Trolnvoly Be
main Where It In.
All bids recently submitted for the
work of reconstructing the Stevens School
building were jestcrday rejected by the
As heretofore stated In The Times, the
lowest bid was $5,000 in excess of tbe
available appropriat'on, and the effort of
the building Inspector to reduce the speci
fications to bring the cost within the bid
tins been found to be futile, since the pro
jected Improvements, when completed as
trlginally designed, will prove to be still
Inadequate for tbe accommodation of a
school of 900 pupils. !
The Miner building, to which It was
proposed to transfer the Stevens School
temporarily, having been coidemned as
.insanitary onaecotint of defective plumb
ing, there Is a, possibility that the pupils
will occupy their old quarters for another
car. and the rs.onstruciioi or the bnild
.ng be deferred until the close of ihe term.
LOOKING FOR HIS WIFE.
Jacob Snyder Thinks She Huh Gone
With n Colored Man.
Jacob Snjder, a fireman In a Washing
ton brewery, who lives near Suitland,
Mel., Is In town looking for his wire, who
ran away with John Rounds, a negro,
employed as a farm hand with Snjder.
Mrs. Snyder Is gcod looking and thirty,
five jears old. Rounds and the woman
went off In a wngn.i full of household
effects and drawn by one of Snj-Uer's best
One nlgbt Snyder and his wife had a
quarrel, and he would have chastised her,
but Rounds threatened to kill him If he
touched her. Tbe next day the negro and
Mrs. Snyder disappeared. Snjder located
them in Washington, but' they gave bim
the slip again, and now be wants the po
lice to arrest them both.
Preparing Mall Contracts.
Tho contract office, Postofflce Depart
ment, Is busy preparing for Uie letting of
Uio side contracts for carrying the malls.
.TJto leUlngs include North Carolina, South
Carolina, Georgia, Alalia ma, Florida, Missis
sippi, Texas and Louisiana. The Icttlngs
amount to about 30,000 deliveries. They
begin July 1 and run four years.
For Hancock's Statue.
Workmen began yesterday to prepare
the ground for the statue of Gen. Wlntlcld
B. Hancock." at the reservation, comer of
Seventh street and Market Space. Tbe
statae will be placed in the center ot tbe
reservation. The cxcavaUon is well under
way and the building ot the pedestal of
granite wfll be commenced at once. When
the statae is erected Uie reservation will be
known as Hancock Square.
The Mornlnor Times Is the Great
morning newspaper of WaalilnairnL
AMONG THE MYERSITIES
Georgetown Is FdirlJ Started and
Other Sohoola Wilt Open Soon.
Special Meet I MB of nlieuAinerlcan trnl-
se-rKlty Official Called Mcila lion
Hull Dedicated Notes. .
Georgetown Unlvertltjr has opened the
preparatory department very auspiciously.
About fifty more students were registered
ycElcrday than on oiienlng day.lalt year.
Rev. William Rlchley has been appointed
to take chargeof thiedepartment,and'isa!so
prefect of the yard and of athletics.
As regards athletics, several Important
changes have this tenn been announced by
the president. No challenge games of foot
ball will be allowed, and football as
plaj cd In the ground; must be modified.
Tho campus Is In excellent condition.
Baseball fields and tennis courts are much
improved. Condi M. Nash, or St. Louis, has
been re-elected president of the athletic
association. He will call a special meeting
or the members in a few das to make rules
and regulations for the new vear.
The liost-graduate school will open on
The college sessions open on September
23. Examinations will be-gin uext Mon
day and continue through ihe week.
President L U. Whitman will conduct the
In the law department Hon. Walter S.
Cox, associate Justice of the supreme
court of tbe District, has Just been elected
dean of the facullj. Judge Cox will also
have Ihemanage-mentof thecourscsand has
added two valuable members to his corps
Justice Harlan and Justice Brewer, or the
linllcd States Supri'me Court.
Dr. Charles Munrpe, dean of the graduate
school, who has been spending the sum
mer at his old home, Rutland, Vt , Is ex
pected at the university on Monday.
Dr. Andrew P. Montague is making a
visit to White Sulphur Bprings, W. Va.
A meeting or Ihe different faculties con
nected with this university will take
place about September 26. Tbe board of
trustees will also L.eet about the same date.
The affiliated College of St. Thomas
Aquinas will open on September 23, when
the seminarians will commence tbe spir
itual retreat given by Rev. Father Du
niout, president of Divinity Hall. Rev.
Gilbert Simmons bus Leeu appointed rector
of St. Thomas', as Faflicr Hewitt Is too
enfeebled to resume this office.
Rev. C. Warren Currier, pastor or St.
Joseph's Church, Belalr, near Baltimore,
was a recent guest at theainlvcrslty.
Rev. Edwaid A. Pace.jdean or the Mc
Mahou Hall of Philosophy, arrived ut tbe
university today. ,
HLhop Keaue Is now it home, and en
grossed In the necessary pre pa rat Ions for
the dedication on October 1, and the re
ception to be tendered to the EuclinriiUc
Congress on tbesame da y.
Bishop Hurst, the chancellor of the Amer
ican University, has issued invitations to
the entire board of directors, consisting of
about forty members, to attend a special
meeting to be held in this city at the Arling
ton Hotel October 16.' They will then con
sider and adopt plans for theawo buildings
which they proposejo erect this wiuter.
Previous to this date, about October 10
or 11, the executive and building com
mittees will bold a special meeting. It is
expected that something definite will then
be learned about laying the cornerstones
of the Hall of History and John Walts de
Feyster Hall of Languages.
Bishop John F. Hurst is nowin Ann Arbor,
"Mich., presiding at the Detroit conference
now In session. Encouraging reports reach
the university in regard to bis success In
raising funds for the Asbury Memorial
Dr. Samuel Bieber, vice chancellor. Is
visiting the conference of Western Penn
sylvania, and Is now In Eric.
MONET FOB STREETS.
Commissioners' Estimates for Next
Year Are Extremely Lllierul.
Commissioner Powell basin view a much
more liberal appropriation for street pav
ing Tor 1896-07 than has been accorded for
several years past, bis estimate being for
$650,000, as against less than $1&0,000
for erch of two years past.
Other departments with needs more press
ing absorbed the revenues tu such an ex
tent in 1894 "5nd this year that street
Improvements were given but little more
more than one-third of the amount esti
mated. It Is now the purpose of the englncerdc
partrueut to recover at least one-half of
the fund diverted thoe two years and
add it to the rcgularaiinalestiumate, which
will give a very liberal appropriation.
Major Powell takl yesterday that the
coming revenues were being carefully esti
mated, and If the mm to lie realized will
admit 11, as he believes it will, he will ask
for the Increase.
BLAZING BRUSH HEAPS.
Northeast Citizens Fear the Practice
May Prove- Costly.
The brush heaps on a vacant lot near
Tenth and I streets northeast were set on
fire early last evening. To those lu the
vicinity the display" was not viewed with
pleasure, as a small wlod would have car
ried the sparks to adjciiing housetops
and in all probability caused a conflagra
tion. Some of the officers of tlte Northeast Citi
zens' Association were' ,at the fire last
nlgbt, and expressed? their opinion that
the matter should bej.brought before the
Commissioners. John 'Cdvin, of tho asso
ciation, who lives on Eighth street, ncarG,
will probably bring the matter before the
next meeting of the' Northeast Citizens'
Association. i i
Salvation Ip Kansas.
Thepretty captain oBthe Salvation Army
at Arkansas City rccHvcj; more attention
from the young bloods than any other girl
In that town. She attracla a large circle of
them around her wben. she talks on tbe
street, and the Ice cream socials which are
given by the army are always well at
tended on her occounf. Kansas City Star.
The Morning Times Is the Great
morning newspaper of Washington.
It Gives One
- The Blues
tobave an ugly Paper on the
wall and an ugly carpet on the
We are adepts at dressing
walls we have bad snch long
Practice tbat we know just
how each paper will look and
how to make a room look Its
Onr carpets wear!
Carpts,-WaU Papw, -Window Shades,
32Thlrteesttf St'It W.
I -M I .
has more to do
your success in
han you would sup
pose a well-dressed
man always has a bet
ter chance than one
whose clothing does
"not lit People judge
largely by outward ap
pearance. We claim a superiori
ty of our stock over
others in style and fit
A well-fitting suit will
wear a great deal long
er and look" well until
it is worn out.
We are showing all
the latest fall styles in
excellent cloths at
prices that are very
621 Perm. Ave.
ALEXANDHIA 1VAHD MEETTNGS.
ll Del emit em Instructed to Voto for
MtiMbach for Senator.
The following delegates were elected
at the ward meetings In Alexandria last
night to the Senatorial convention to be
held on the 10th instant in that city, all
being instructed to vote for Capt. Mush
bach: First ward, Benjamin Lambert, Samuel
Mankln; Second ward, Theophllus Ballcn
ger. George W. Fisher, and Leonard Mar
bury; Third ward, C. C. Carlin, Harry
Yohe, C. B. Marshall, O. B. Hopkins, G. W.
Bontz, Herbert Bryant, and R. H. Atkin
son; Fourth wanl, T. II. Flcklln, John T.
Sweeney, M. P. Vincent, and John T.
lie Didn't ProHae to Pace His Beat
When Ills. Superiors Were Asleep.
(From the Cincinnati Tribune.)
Col. Dcllsch tells an amusing story of an
experience he once had with a new patrol
man in Cummlnsville. It was one of the
rainiest nights of the season and the thief
was driv Ing home In his buggy. He passed
an orriccr who was trying to keep dry by
leaning up against the lee side or a patrol
"Good morning, Mr. Officer," saluted the
colonel. "It's a bad night to be out."
"Ife-s, Indeed; It's very wet and uncom
fortaliky'nnsweredthcorricer, who seemed
glad to find some one to talk to.
"Won't you jump in my buggy autl.rle
a little way?"
The patrolman readily complied, and the
following dialogue ensued:
"How long have you been on this beat,
"Only a couple of days. I'm a sub and
don't know much about the business yet."
"How far does your beat extend?"
'To Mohawk bridge, I think."
"Who Is your superintendent or police
"Oh, some old German that llv cs up here
on Hamilton pike. Deitsch is his name, but
I have never seen him."
"What kind or a fellow is this Deltch,
do you know?"
"No. I don't; I .-ar a good deal about
him from the other policemen, though.
Some say ho Is n strict disciplinarian, some
say he is a good fellow and others say beis
a son-of a gun; but I don't know anything
about him. I suppose he's all three."
Just then the buggy passed Mohawk
bridge, and the colonel said:
"What bridge is that?"
"Moliawk bridge. I believe they call it."
"Is It the end or your beat?"
"Oh, I guess II is; but that doesn't make
much difference. It's a bad night, and
nothing's going on," chatted the new cop.
"Well, ain't you afraid some or your
superiors will find you out of your beat?"
"Not likely to. The lietiter?nt won't
go out for to night, and the old stuff up the
pike has been snoozing for six hours. I
guess. He wouldn't be around la (his
Here the buggy pulled up In front of the
colonel's home, anil turning to the man he
"This Is where I live, and I may as wl
say that I am Col. Deitsch."
The officer's eyes bulged out and his
hairstood on an end as he gasped: "Oh, my
"Never mind," said the chler. "Let this
be a lesson to you. Never get in a buggy
with any one, never leave your beat, never
go on the beat until you are familiar
with Its boundaries and don't talk too much.
Come down to my office at 9 o'clock to
morrow morning. 1 want to talk with you,
but don't be uneasy to-night, for nothing W
to be done to you over this. Now get back
to you r post."
"And that man," says Chief Deitsch, "is
to-day the best orricer or. the force."
Deserted the Groom at the Altar.
A man and woman whose banns had been
called out presented themselves, with their
friends, at a small town In Devon, In 1885,
In order to be married. The ceremony pro
ceeded satisfactorily until the mlnlstcrasked
tho woman, "Wilt thou have this man to be
thy wedded husband?"
To tho astonishment of all present she re
plied: "No, 1 won't; and I have often told
"Why ever, then, did you come to the
church?" asked the clergyman.
Her response was at follows: "Only to tell
him once again, before you and all present,
that I will have nothing to do with htm."
And leaving the astonished parson and
bridegroom to themselves, she left the
church, accompanied liy her friends. Tit-Bits.
Ac & Vmt Almtaltr ts dihcrrlh
1 ' te the Morning Times?
On Credit !
Call and see us about it without delay our Credit
Idea is guile different to that of any other house iTs a fair
and honest system fair to you and to us equally so. Then
about prices yoii' 11 find them lovi as low for credit as for
Your House Outfitter.
The Mornlmr Times Is the Great
morning new simper ot Washington.
better than ihe best
it makes no difference
where you buy it what
price you give for it-it
will not make the quality
one bit better. In
we can give you the best
and yet at prices which
most stores would charge
for second quality goods.
We are leaders in
both in price and quality
for Men's, Boys' and Chil
dren. You may
believe all we
Garner Si Co.,
N. E. Cor. 7th and H Sts. N. W.
The. Mornlns Time Ik the Great
morning nevvspuper of Washington.
WILKINS & COMPANY,
Square Marble and Glass Stand3,Center3larket-
Tlie Morning Time T tlie Great
morning new him per of WaKlilnjfton.
The Times at
50c. a month,
Sunday every day in
the year bringing
you from every cor
ner of the earth the
latest and freshest
news. It will pay you
to subscribe for this,
live, bright newspa
per keep in touch
with it help on the
raiiciPt nf rpfnrnn that
t it is advocating.
M la Tour SuDscriptiou at Lba GssMHta lite 5,000
John Rudden's W
Dr. Becnith's new discovery in Electric
ity TIIERMO-OZONE DATTERY.
Tola discovery Is of the most vital importanc
to tbe sick, because It f urnlsbfts families with a
means of curin? dhfe&se at Its beginning by
The method Is by a gentle current of galvanic
etotrlclt j and tbe conveyance of oxygen, ozooe
and medicine Into the blood or human sewers
wnere disease originates. Its curative Talue ta
prortn by oier b0j0 physicians.
i o cfBsaw o o o o a
I A O 0 fH O O O O O
o o o
o a o
Electro-Galvano Plaster by S. R
BECWITH, M. D.
Tht only Medicated Piaster erer made Trtier
the xned'clae It contains Is conveyed tnruujh.
tbe skin to tbe diseased part, tbe force ot
current sending tbe medicine into tissues be
Principle fully explained lu circulars, dent
on request. Tbe public are Invited to call and
lnTesucate. l. ri. UAA l tK, Agent,
Rooms 4 and 5. 707 G street. Opposite
Will open September 15; all
branches ladies' tailoring
and dress cutting- taught by
tailor system. Apply or ad
dress for terms.
1312 F St. N. W.
Wt BCCRWtTrTeTCrX 1 1
I j TrERMqOZOrg BATTERY I
Delivered to any part of the city.
Colons tor SO Ceils.
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