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THE JEyENTNGr- TIMESf 3OiffDAY,OVEMBEK 25, 1805.
OWNED AND ISSUED Br
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Munuscrlpl-i nnaccompnnled by
(Skiuue will nut be returned.
its s.tiu:ngth acknowledged.
Attempts of Contemporaries to Stem
Tin- Times' Tide of SueeesM.
Tiie initial Issue of The Tunc- about
twe-uty moiitlis apo created no more than
passing noliccf rom lis contemporaries, who
ackuowleihjc-d a new journalistic youth
and Immedialely tet forth to enlarge the
era vcwhereare tuned somany unfortunate
local newspaper enterprise:, of former
But these contemporaries have seen the
error of their earlier judgment and have
substituted methods of warfare as Igorous
as tlieir feeble ai'd fo.illzol orKiiuisiiia
No more concluplve evidence of the recog
nition by lliv-v newspaper of the strength
of The Tunes cau be offered than the
fact that certain prominent advertisers
have been able lo contract for space iu
these more or less valuable mediums for
about one-half former rales, on condi
tion that The Times be excluded from their
patronage How have tl e mighty fallen!
Notwithstanding tticse artful dodgers.
The Times continues to grow In popularity
and in n consequent steadily increasing
circulation It Is true to the prlnclp'e
which it first espoused, and yet is, wilhal,
the most accurate and complete inorciug
ind evening news record in Washington
The circulation of The Times for
(he week cndlnu Xo ember S4 was as
Monday, 'ov. 18 34,571
Tuesday, Nov. 10 US, 128
Wednesday. Nov. 2t 34,000
Thursday. Nov.21 34,850
Friday, Nov. 22 34.088
Saturday, Suv. 23 38,370
Sunday, Nov. 24 23,480
I solemnly neiir that the utoe fs
a, correct statement of the dally cir
culation of THE WASHINGTON
TIMES forthe week endlnt;No ember
24, 1895, and that nil the copies were
actually sold or mulled .for u valuable
conslderutlon and delivered to Imuu
fide purcliasors or subscribers; also,
that none of them were returned or
remain In tho office undelivered.
J.. Mlf.TON YOUNG. Cashier.
Suliscrllxil and orn to before me
this 25th ilnv of Novenilier, A. D.
1805. RUN EST G. THOMPSON,
IF NOT CLEVELAND WHOM?
The New York Herald has successfully
stirred up a gooiTUeal of discussion of the
question or a third term, or fourth nomina
tion, for President Cleveland. That Journal
trgues to Its own satisfaction that Cie c
land is the one available candidate, and
persistently asks: "If not Cleveland
Quite as pertinent and Uniely is the Ques
tion Hut arises admitting the nomination
of Cleveland by the Democrats.
If Cleicl.unl be nominated, who will be
If Clev eland whoru?
That depends upon the noniinat ions made
by the Republicans, for the nomination of
Cleveland would remove the last doubt of
If Cleveland whom?
VelL it may be Itecd, it may be MeKin
tey. It may bo Morton, It may be narrlson.
It may be Allison, It may be Quay, or it
may be :i dark horse, though that is not
likely. Let the Herald expend Its genius
upon this more important question:
If Cleveland wlJBm?
SENATOlt CHANDLElt AGAIN.
It Is not probable the President of the
United Slates will reply directly to the
"open letter," upon the railroad pool, of
Senator Chandler, addressed to him and
printed in The Times today, but tti lei
tcr is iuitc p.-tlnent, even If it narrowly
escapes being impertinent in one or two
Senator Chandler's reference to the pow
er of J. Picrpont Morgan being as great
over the nine governors of the railway
lines Involved as it was over the bond
syndicate, and that one word to the "fresh,
Attorney General, or to the "ambitions"
chairman or the Interstate Commerce Com
mission, or to "your omnipotent banker
friend," "would paralyze tbe Iniquity,"
are quite aside from the question.
It may confidently be anticipated that
Mr. Cleveland will answer the pertinent
portions of Mr. Chandler's letter In bis
fort coming message, and again condemn
tho "communism of pelf In marc unmis
takable language than ever before. The
P"--tlafc Mrt frd U i..ii,i i (Jig
menace sow under consideration this
moat elgaotlo and lnfamoaa combination
organized for tbe sole purpose of fleecing
It U emphatically tbe "commonisrn of
pelt." It is not communism in the lofty
sense suggested in the writings of Proud
hon, Fourier, or Et. Simon, which was
merely for defense against the rapacity of
concentrated capital, but communism for
attack upon tbe public, to rob for the
purpose of adding pelf to already burst
Of course. President Cleveland, arrayed
as he is against such vicious communism,
cannot possibly pass over without men
tion tbe fact of the organization of this
communistic body of robbers, who chuckle
gleefully in the conviction that they have
successfully overridden the law.
NINETEENTH CENTUHY MAN.
Dr. Talmage devoted some portion of
Ills sermon of yesterday to a description
x.r prophecy of the grand performances that
would be seen and engaged in by the
twentieth century man. Tills is all very
well, bnt the public would also have been
deeply edified if the eloquent preacher
liad dwelt to a greater extent upon the
things that have been accomplished by
the nineteenth century man, which, of
.course, includes woman.
The social, industrial and religious
worlds have been revolutionized. Woman
has -to a great extent taken a place
on the same plane with man In tbe
economy of the civilized universe. In
liuisltiftn on account of religious belief
Is a thing of the past. If any one is
now persecuted for conscience sake It is
done very quietly. Indeed. Chattel slav
ery has been abolished, and wage slavery
has received its death blow.
The vast, indescribable, labor-saving
inventions and sdentific discoveries of
tliTs closing- century, while they have
made a temporary concentration of wealth
in a, few hands possllUe, have also com
pletely broken down the old principle
that competition is the life of trade,
and cliarly ihow that the perpetuation
of a civilized social structure depends
upon a ci inbinatlon of the whole people
for mvmrhip and operation of tle great
nriilihury of production and distribution
ninth is now controlled by monopolists:
Increase of these discoveries. Increase
tUrcfroni of the opportunities of monopo
lists, consequent increase of the number
of pcrsuiib not of rnqilov-mcut, the dnv-ing
of small producers in all kinds of busi
ness ami into Ibe ranks of the employed
classes, have revolutionized the whole
Industrial and social systems, and made
it imperative that the machinery now in
tile Lands of monopolists shall be under
popular ownership and control.
All this, has been done by the nineteenth
century mau and the work of the twentieth
cenlury man is simplified to the last
degree. He will accept and work to Its
end the logical conclusion of this situa
tion, or speeillly.dnft into a condition
of utter misrule or anarchy.
The last legislature of Pennsylvania en
acted a law which lookisl like a very rigid
prohibition of the sweatshop abuse, ami
doubtless epcetcd that all cmplojcrs of
labor in the large cities would at once re
form. Precautions were taken, however,
toappulntjactory Inspectors to look into
the enforcement r the law, or the reverse,
and thesegeutk-raen have Just madea report.
Unlike most officials of their kind, they
really appear to have investigated. They
actually vMted the sweating dens in Phila
delphia, and have bad the effrontery to say
that hundreds of such places exist In that
city; that trrrsands of small living rooms
arc used for doing the work of wholesale
manufacturers of cigars, clothing and so
forth, and that scores of the most prominent
wholesale houses whose proprietors are
prominent, public-spirited. Christian citizens,
are responsible Ingreatmeasurefor tbeaw
ful conditions surroundiiuj these lialf-jtarv-Ing
Of course the report will avail nothing.
These sweaters, like other large employ
ers of labor, are above and beyond the
operation of law. ,It Is safe to predict that
no sincere step will be taken to interfere
with them. v
It can hardly be possible, as is charitably
suggested in accounts if the matter pub
lished in The Times this evening, that the
Public Printer Is ignorant of changes
which have been made In the bindery of
the Government Printing Orfice, and which
hive reduced a number of women to starva
It Is not complimentary to Mr. IScncdict
to assume that this is the case, and those
who make this excuse for him can hardly
lie termed his friends.
If there Is one cmplovcr in tbe vyorld, in
the midst of this horrible wage-earning
system which has succeeded other forms of
human slavery, who should g-c good
and steady wages and prompt pay. It Is
Uncle Sam. That overseer of Uncle Sam's
business in any department of labor who
thinks to increase his own popularity or
famcasnn reonomlsl by cuttingdown hours
of work and rates of pay makes a colossal
It Is to be-premimcd that the condition
of affairs pictured as existing at the Gov
ernment Printing OfficCls but timporary,
and that 'at least when Congress meets
there will be a. fail day's work and full
day's pay for all.
During three days of last week the half
dozen ponds in tiic neighborhood of North
Livermore, Me., were covered thickly with
black ducks, which had -evidently baited
there for a -while on tLelr way South. The
hunters thereabouts secured bi;r hags of
ducks during the three days, and then, on
the fourth night, the ducks disappeared
as suddenly as they had come.
A cormortnt was shot near Hancock.
Midi., a few days ago. It Is thought It was
blown down from the Hudson Hay conntry
in cue of the recent severe snow storms.
Tlie Inmatesof some of the county Institu
tions In Michigan arellvinghigh these days,
Teasting on venison to their heart's content.
The game law In that State provides that
the license issued to a hunter shall have at
tached to it as many coupons as he is per
mitted to ktlt deer, and a coupon must be
attached to every deer carcass. When the
officers find a carcass without a tag it Is
seized and sent to the county Institutions
ordirtrlbuted among the poorof thenenrrst
city. The slaughter of game in the State
this year Is lamentably great, and the seiz
ures of untagged venison by law officers
A panther weighing 150 pounds was killed
in llutler County, Mo., recently.
Venison is now selling for two cents a
pound in Michigamme, Mich., but Judging
from the wholesale slaughter of deer now
going en in tke.forestsor that section there
will not be any venison at all in the markets
of Mlchlgonime next J ear.
. Tbe largest moose killed in the Moose
head Lake region of Maine in several years
wns hot last week Ty an Englishman,
who came across the Atlanticsolely to bunt,
and who is naturally, greatly elated orer
his luck. The a atler8"iad a spread of within
af ewfoebMof slxf ret.
AMOHG THE UNIVERSITIES
Assaying Is tip Latest Science to
Be Taught at Columbian.
Prof. Ncalo'n Lectures nt the Catho
lic Feast Dny of the Philosophy
Class nt Georgetown.
The Columbian University lias again
come to the fr-int in advancing practical'
branches ofstudy. Thedcpartmenlor assay
ing, which will begin in a few days,' is a
step In the right direction. The Immensity
of the mining Interests and the thousands
that yearly embark their life's venture in
those localities, urge the importance of
leaching assaying as u branch of univer
sity education. Biirveying and engineering
have long been accorded a high rank in tills
regard, but the reason is not apparent why
hitherto such a pursuit as assaying should
not have been considered. - , .
A government official Willi the most
complete knowledge or his work has been
placed by this enterprising university in
charge of the department.
Dr. Emil A. de Schwelultr, professor of
chemistry ill the medical school, has just
Issued an Interesting and valuable pamph
let on t hcstcrlllzat ion and the bacterlzaliou
of milk. Dr. Schwelnitz urges on the pub
lie t'lelmportanceof pureand unadulterated
milk, and traces nil the horrors of tvphus.
and other malignant diseases to opposite
conditions. To understand how to purify
tainted milk Is priceless knowledge, and n
perusal ot this little pamphlet gives ery,
accurate rules in this direction.
Mr. Louis Amatcis, professor of sculpture
and fine arts, has received an Invitation to
bid for the plans or Gen. Sherman's statue
soon to be erected In Washington. This
luvitatiou is extended to but few xculntors
aud is a deservlns compliment to Prof,
Amatels well-known ability.
ThcuunoM. regretls expressed by the fac
ulty a lid sludenUoftbcColumbiau regardful
the recent resignation of Charles Edward
Barry, professor of architecture. Mr.
Harry goes directly to London to assume
control or the famous firm of Harry k.
Sons or that rity. The first representative
or the rinn was the architect ot Hie houses
or Parliament, and he has transmitted his
brilliant, tnten: lo his descendints.
Dr. Lee Davis Lodi;e will deliver a lec
ture on history this evening at 8 o'clock be
fore the Young Mill's liaplist Association
of South Washington.
The Oorcorau Scientific School held a
1 irge and enthnstastlc class meeting on
Saturday night. I'rof. Munroe presided,
and gave a v try pleasant talk on class orgn
Izatiou. CATH0L1C UNIVERSITY.
Hon. Carroll I). Wright lectures in the
School or Social Science at 4:10 thlsafter
noon. Mr. Wright's theme will be a third
aspect of statistics, their propcrvaluation
and Immense advantage to human Interests
and actual knowledge.
Prof. Nealc lectures.it 3 p-in. In lliesame
department on the law of demand; Prof.
Neale is usin the writings of Francis A.
Walker nsa general tcxttx.ok. but lilstluMs
today is founded on Marshall? The Austrian
scnool of soriolegy onus the groundwrk
or Dr. Ne.ile's course, but being a iwpular
one the trainings or nil the schools will be
considered. The works of Henry George
will lie carefull considered, together with
the more notable tiooks or John Stuart Mill
and Carl Matx. , .
In the Hellenic academy Mr. Hanlel
Quiiin is dwelling at length on Hie consti
tution of Athens. Todav lie treats or the
changes introduced bj b.ilon Into the laws
or Alliens, and Aristotle's theories are alo
being considered In this connection.
Her. Thuiius J. Stinhan, 0. 1)., has com
menced his course on Roman law In the
Latin academy. llr-.MiJii.ihnu is teaihing
the value or scientific study iu the depart
ment or hishrr philosophy.
Dr. Kgan has accepted an invitation to
lei turn before the literature class at the
The philosophy ilass will celebrate today
as their cspei iol feast. It being dedicated
to St- Catharine of Sk'nna. patron of phi
losophers." A banquet will be served Jn the
community foin, and toasts and speeches
will bo in order. .
The seniors received a pleasant visit fr n
their old rrlend and former comrade,
Chauimy Olcott, on Saturday morning.
An impromptu entertainment was pre
pared and Mr. Olcott sang several Irish
songs in a most i-hartulng way. Mr. fccan
lon, J7, also sang, and the glee club fur
nished sonic good music.
The Phlludcmlc Society, ct lis mectirg
on Saturday resolved not to accept the
challenge of the lkiHlon College Debating
Club. Lack of time is the main reason for
the withdrawn!, the club here lielng busilv
'ligngtsl in preparations for the anuual
Rev. J. Havens Richards, the prcsl'lent,
who has been absenlln New York, rctumeil
to t he college today.
The Tuner Scientific Society has chosen
glaciers for the next discussion.
THOUIILE FOR .SHACKELFORD.
His Wire Will llrint; Her Hljr Brother
Hero to Thrash Him.
Mr. Durand Shackelford, who bas an em
ploj ment office at No. 427 Ek venth street
northwest, is likely In bra r more of tbe
disturlMJnce tliere on Snturday night. Tbe
young woman who broke Into the ofnee
says that she bas a big brother in thenrmy,
and lie with ber mother and sister will .elp
her to punish Mr. StackeJford.
She says tbey were married In Baltimore
on August 29. J.583, by Itev. Mr. Coleman,
or the Methodist Church. They took dinner
He treated her very kindly till after their
baby Esther was born, on August 15, lt94.
A month later he sent her to her mother,
Mrs. Bond, who lives on a farm at Elk Run,
Fauquier county, Ya. He has. she says, pro
vided lier with scarcely any. money, and
practically lert her to take care of herself.
She returned here a few weeks ago and
has been living at 313 Pennsylvania ave
nue. He has done romcililug for their sup
port, but quarreled about the baby annoy
ing him, and has s'.tpt at his olfice.
She cut her hand in putting it through the
broken glass to open the door, and was
taken to a residence at Tnelrth and E
streets, where the wound was dressed.
Mr. Shackelford, she says, threatened tn
kill her If she made a disturbance, but she
opened the window and called the police.
PILGKIMAg'e OF MASONS.
Prominent Members of tho Order
Went to Philadelphia.
Fifteen gentlemen from Washington went
over to Philadelphia Saturday afternoon to
attend the centennial celebration of the
Grand Chapter Royal Arch Masons of
Pennsylvania. Invitations were received
some weeks ago.
The party consisted of F. L. Campbell,
grand high pnest; T. G. De Moll, king; L.
G. Stevens, secretary; Charles H. Smith,
captain of the host; Abram Frey. ma ster of
the veil, and Past Grand High Priests Mat
thew Trimble. J. II. Joachim, Jose M.
Yznaga. George E. Corson. Roliert Ball,
Edwin 8. Holmes. Thomas F. Ulbbs. Har'
risou Hinginan and George II. Walker.
They had a pleasant trip to the Quaker
City, and there met two hundred friends
from neighboring Jurisdictions, including
New York. .Massachusetts. Delaware. New
Jersey and Maryland. The Isinquet was
iu the magnificent temple of the Pennsyl
vania chapter. The place was gorgeously
decorated with flowers and potted plants,
spleadid chrysanthemums and American
Beauty joses predominating.
They sat down lo an tpicurean menu
at C.30. and wit and good-fellowship
ruled the hours till near midnight. Each
guest brought away a lieautifully illus
trated souvenir or the occasion.
Jnckson Resolutions Presented.
In accordance with Ibe request of the
meeting or the Bar or tlie Supreme Court of
Hie United States, hild last week. Attor
ney General Harmon today presented to
the court the resolutions adopted by tlie
meeting in respect to tlie late Associate
Justice Jackson, and asked that they
be spread upon the minutest
Excoriated Mr. Ol dim tend.
The argument in the Ohnrtead will case
was resumed this morning in circuit court
No. 1, Justice Bradley presiding. Mr.
Perry took ap Hie case where he had
dropped the discussion on Frlday,aud
devote 1 a good deal ot attention to the
testimony given by John r. Olmstead, the
beneficiary under the will, giving" his io
Bltlon in the case a most scathing review.
Complainant Refused to Profecut.j.
Precinct Detective Frank Helan, 'Ot the
First precinct, arrested Ellen Jackson
and Lizzie Fletcher, two colored pirat. en
a charge of s-.ealinga gi M rlmtn worth $25
rrotu Mist Alinle Hall, of ;,"o. 4E4 Maine
aiciue. and had .ihciu arraigned before
Judge Miller this morning, bat the com
plainant having recovered Jier property,
refused to prosecute.
Iu the Norwegian town of Haegexunrt,
which has a xp3latiuu or 6,200, not a drop
of spirltauii sllcjuor has been sold tor twenty
nine years. Many of tbe Inhabitants have
'never tasMd Honor,
For a Day
JQr two,, this
r week .you can
, ting .one of
.tho 3,e. fast
silk across the
and silk velvet
And If you can find one for
$10 anywhere that you like
better1" we'll hand back your
money without a whimper.
But w shan't have 'em to
offer long-. The privilege is
limited to what are on hand.
We bought the Kersey at a
bargain, and have used lin
ings that cost most as much as
other clothiers pay for their
Full 11ns ot Storm Coats.
tl for $1 and riM Derbrs and Fedoras to
Wish you'd look at thoso Reading Worstod
rants for M.SH.H
Saks and Company,
Pa. Ave. and 7th St. "Saks Corner." -
FRANCE'S SOCIALIST LEADER
Eloquent im Jiores, Wiiose Sprites Rs
cestly OTeriLrew ti3 Ribct Mimslry.
Ho Comes1 of Aristocratic Ances
try, and Was Recently a Profes
sor of Philosophy.
Jean Jaures. Ihe Socialist dpii'itr from
Albl, stands today without a peer iu France
as an orator.
The crowning i errort or his career thus
rar was his 'seven hours dcretise In the
Chamber offDeputics of the C'armaux
strikers. That ' speech virtually over
threw the Rl&ol'Jniulsiry.
M. Rlbot had, been nine months and
two days ut the head or arratrs. During
that time he had managed to allmale
lo turn the- symcathles of the various
political faction' The ultra-virtuous pro
fessed to be horrified by tlie government's
'the Southern Railroad' scandals, while the
Socialists and "Itiidlcals had vowed ven-geance-for
tee treatment received by tbe
Carmaux strikers ju the bands of govern
ment officials. ,
The Cabinet bad the occupation of An
tananarivo to its credit, and fondly hoped
that, successful territfy-grabblEg, like
charity, would cover a multitude of sins.
Taking tor bis text the privations of ihe
Carmaux strikers, whose counsellor and
friend he had been for three months, M.
Jaures attacked the Cabinet in a speech
which, in point of excellence, mastery of
facts aud oiling sarcasm, surpassed any
oratorical effort made in jr French assem
bly, it is said, since the great revolution of
M. Jaures conies of an aristocratic fam
ily. Be was originally professor of phil
osophy at Toulouse University, but soon
quitted the professional desk for the dep
uty's seat. At first a moderate Radical he
gradually evolved into a Radical-Socialist,
and finally into an avowed CoCedirist.
With experience his oratorical powers improved-
His speeches lost their quondam
academical savor, acquired .greater so
oority and precision and became less uncon
vinclngly "sublime." His voice, too, in
creased in power and flexibility.
His recent speech in Ihe chamber was re
markable for clear st atement of fa ct, bitter
irony, passionate denenciation of injustice,
delicate analysts, mocking remonstrance,
quick repartee, sonorous declamation and
forcible appeals to sfneroussentiment. He
began with a lipawinatc history or the
conflict. Then hedenounced the cupidity or
M. Ressegnier, director or the Carnaux
works, and the partiality ot government
A reference to the policy of M. Charles
Dupuy rung from that politician an in
dignant protest, against which M. Jaures
entered a passionate counter protest. So
stinging was the rebuke that M. Dupuy col
lapsed, grew red in the face and sat on
bis benth staring into vacancy during the
remainder of the silting.
Meanwhile the chamber rang with ap
plause One by one the ministers of the
Interior, of Justice and of finance wrilied
under the Socialist speaker's lash. M
JaoreS left no wile unemployed to discredit
and discomfit his adversaries.
Occasionally, indeed, he prejudiced his
cause by transgressing tbe limits of good
taste and by indiscreet allusions to per
sonal fallings or his opponents. But the
impression produced by hlsnratlon was un
deniable. It, became difficult to imagine
what reply Ibe government could make.
Tlie ministers 'themselves and their most
devutcd supporters seemed unable to brea"k
the sjiell of the speaker's rolling periods.
The following passage, ore of the most tell
ing in the rpeeclr, lilustraies tbe clia racier
or M. Jaures' oratory. Referring to M. Res
seignior's complaint that .numerous threats
enlng JeUcrs hail been addressed to him. M.
Jaures remarked that he. too, bad received
some hundreds of, similar missives.
"Last Saturday." he said, "one of M. Res
egnier"s pa pert, printed these words; 'When
are tbey going to rid us of tills Jaures by a
good bludgeiui stroke between his ceck and
his crown?" . .
"ir such wprds'had been printed In a so
cialist paper."-inqulred the speaker or the
government.i-woald you pot slieady h.-.v e
begun a prosecution? Have you done so in
this ease? I do notask jou to do it. bi.cn
things hardly count.
"Oneday. maybe, weshall be Btruckdown
by ore of the very workmen we defend to
day. It is from the same snrferlrKPepiuace
that reactionary as well as revolutionary
violence proceeds. It is the same surgicg
sea which, after having shattered ihe-ves-seis
of two hosti!" flee:s. has sometimes re
united the fragment In its j careful cTepths.
"During He last few das I have pon
dered lite singularly prcphelic vvorcls ut
tered bv Dantei ? few sears iiefore he fall
of the old regime. Woeuuliflhem tbnt pro
voke revolutions.' but woe also unto them
that carry them out.
"'Bit. aiier all, what mallr? Tlie onlv
consideration of importance Ik i! at we nil
act according to our Weal, ibat we bravely
do the workcirmenurtll-nj'i-'f-os-'fofevrr
la silence nnd innijrlic." Paris correspond
ence New Tort Herald.
Tliat Lively Ocbupeimrlan.
EllzabPltl.t'airr-Stsiuio, wh-se eightirib
Wrllid.iv was reivuiiy -:cur:i.tcd, Isjcarn
lng tojilay on the'jiiano.
pllT It entitles th boldV
U I or with saos par
TUt chases of W or
I ulO over If presontsd
flllT before Inanksgir
UU 1 1 lrc Dsy.ltin-toona
sir Ladles' best tiOcbtorm
Jibbers for 33c or on
pair Ilea's 73c Dress Bob
bers for SOc.
Durisg the next tiro days we shall
offer several of our finest srsdrs of
shoes at a discount from our alwnys
lowest prices la appreciation of the
unusually libe-at patronage which
we have received this KalL- la ad
dition to this we giro you the benent
of the anore coupon.
Ladles' Neat Evening Slippers
pins, white, or canary calf of best
patent leather or softest black Sid
gold, silver or Jet bended r I Or
regular r-t 50 quslltios $1,03
Men's Flnrst Patent Leather
Pumps end Ties for ereuine wer
neeJleortquaro tojs regular 8 .S0
qusllt'es until Wednes- ff I OF
RELIABLE S-HOE HOUSES,
l'Jtt-ISlSl'a. Are. n. w.
123 .'a. Ayo. s. o
Curious Human Bits.
When Anna Jonesaud W. A. Donov a n were
beardless children tbey were playmates.
Ah they grew older Ihey became lovers,
but fate separated them. Anna married
a mau named Elliott. aud became celebrated
as Haruum's Leu riled lady. A few days
ago she was divorced from her tiusbaud.
and on the following day she became Mrs.
Old Orchard. Me., has a woman painter
ofauewkind. Shepaintsbousesaiul barns
aud fences, aud docs it for a living, and
makes a very good living at It. She gets
the same wages as men In Ihe trade, which
is reasonable evidence that she does the
work at least every bit as well.
Ward Leonard, of Vincenues. Ind.. sixty
years old. was drowned in the Wabash
rlvir a rew days ago, nnd the ract is re
called that all his family, his mother and
father, two brothers and a sister, iutt
death in tbe same way. being drowned in
the Ohio river at difrerent times during
the last thirty years.
Another mau with a broken back is being
kept alive by Ihe doctors, and has a fair
chance of recovering In a great degree,
lie is T. J. Riley, of Larayctte. Ind. He
fell from a hand-car a few days ago and
broke his back. He is uow in a platter
cast from his hips to bis armpits, and,
though he Is suffering greatly, the doctors
think be may pull through.
That Ihe Lord's Sapper ought to bea real
meal, and not a sham supiier of crumbs or
bread aud drops or wine, was the radical
proposition pat before his congregation
by the Rev. I. M. Gibson, of Plattsburg,
Mo., n few days ago. And It is stated
that many of the congregation are heartily
In favor of the innovation.
Two ladies have Just got divorces at
Toledo. Ohio, both ou the grounds of their
husbands' cruelty. One was Mrs. Orrin 8.
Whlttca ami the oilier Mrs. Lillian Phelps.
Mrs. Whltten Is Mrs. Phelps' grandmother.
Doctors in Russia.
.M. Woltoff, professor ot bacteriology in
Moscow, wasexiH-Tlnientlng with thebacte
Tia that produce putrifaction'a year ago,
wlien the bottle containing the microbes
burst, and a small fragment of tbe glass
scratUied his neck slightly. The wound
healed, but he became HL and after suffer
ing a year he lias Jnst died of Lbepoison.
Kutsla bas 15,740 qualified doctors, 310
of whom do not practice, giving one doctor
to H.000 persons throughout the empire.
As by far the greater number of tbedoctors
live in the cities and the urban jmpulatlon
of Russia is only 14 per cent of the whole,
the peasants are poorly prov ided with tuedl
cal assistance. One-fifth of the total num
ber of doctors are in tbe army or navy, and
553 are women.
Grand Duke Alexander Mlkballovitcb,
who married Crar Nicholas sister Xenia a
year and a half ngo. bas consumption and
has been ordered to tbe Caucasus.
Last week of the great roonej-raislDg
sale at the New York Clothing House.
928 7th St.
A Sale of
Just whenyou want" spick,
spau, new, snow-white
we offer them to yoa niuih
below regular prices.
Si-inch 'Half-bleached A1I
ular price, 35c. oidy 5c
58-imh Half-bleached AU
nian Linen Damask. Reg-utarprk-e.&Oc
GO-im h Tull Bleached Satin
Liucn Damask. Regular price
69e. 3idy 50c. Jd.
72-iiicn Full Bleached Satin
Linen Damask. Regular price
05c only 75c. Jd.
58-inch Bed and Green
Damask. Regular priie,
37 1-1V. oidy 25c yd.
6-4 Damask Tabic Covers.
Rcgularprice, 88c only 63c.
12-4 Satin Damask Table
Cloths and one dozen Nap
kins. Jtegular price, 57J50
only $4.25 feet.
12-4 Satin Damask Table
Cloths and one dozen Nap
kins, both with fancy bor
ders, wild Mexliau drawn
work. Regular price, 57
only S3.98 a fet.
12-1 Exira Fine Quality
Taole t-ts. with beantiful
henHtched work. Regular
price 510 only $G JO a set.
Fhie Bleached Do lies at
50c. C5c. 75c-. and S3c a
Fine White Napkins at
43c 75c, S)3c. and up.
Linen Crash. Regular
price 8c. yd Dy5 3-c.
Check Glass Toweling.
Kegularprlce 10c. yd. only
Bleached Hack AH linen
Towels, with e-olored hem
ular price. J5c. each jnly
All-llnrti Hemstitched and
Inclies. Regular price, 19c.
Fancv Bordered Frtngeil
nnd Hemstitched Huck
Damask Towels, wilb
drawn work, at 23c. eacu.
at "Oc, 00c. and 75c.
926 7tiv St., near Vas Ave.
We have pre
pared for you
for this great
Come One !
Come All !
li dor. Cut Glass Crso berry Dishes- I Uu
lissular Price, JSSc
Large size Cranberry Dishes. Ou
Regular Price, 15c.
H Doz. Crystal Glass Water Coblets 1 OU
Regular Trice, Sjc.
rxtra Larre Cut Glass run en Qt fp
Bowls )l .rD
M doz. Punch Classes to Hatch 4C
Itejular Prico. 33c.
Cut Clia Celery Stands or Trays..
J1,rbef.t.T..". .? 15 and 8c
Regular Price, 25 and S5e-
Eton. China FUtes 3, 31 4, and 5c.
Regular Price, 5, , 8, and 10c.
Bcheailsn Glass Wine Sets, with tray ICn
to match - I Ou
HejuUr Price. 1 C9.
Roasting Pans, best c.ulity. snyeise... OU
Covered Boasting Pans, best l." nt,l CTn
quality 4 anU 0C
RejuUr Price, S3 and 9S&
We have the largest
and most complete
line of Toys of every
description in the city,
which we are going to
sell at astonishingly
low prices. Call and
Cherrystone Oysters, per can.. OU
Baked Beans, per can CiC
Bosplae or Pear line, per package 4C
Artmckle's Coffee, per package..... ilu
Gerraea, the sew breakfast food tJC Package
Columbus Brand Lemon Cling Peaches, 7 n
lercaa... ... U
Columbus Brand Egg Plums, per can.
Columbus Brand Bsnlett Pears ifU
California White Cherries, per can I if C
Pettijotin's Breakfast Food, perpkee... OU
Rolled Oats, per package Ou
Corn, Lima Beans, Peas. String Beans, r.
per cos.... ."...... Ou
Cross & Blackwell's Jams, all kinds
Maccaronl, per package.,
Our line of Onyx Top
Tables and Banquet is
complete. Prices from
$3.50 to $25.00.
Copper 5 o'clock Tea Kettles -buC
Regular Price, iiSi
ings, Toys, &c.
512Nlft StTieti f.
A LLEM'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
TKKK OF HOTIOIBEB J&
Matinees Wednesday sail Satordsy.
Special ThailtsgiriBg Day Matiaec.
Canary and Lsderers Secotd Annual Rerlew.
THE IMilENSEN. T. CASINO SENSATION.
tiEAKLY 100 PEOPLE-.
ALL I Drama
O.M'. I TtTpsIchors)
Next Week CLARA .MORRIS.
ACArEtlY. .Prices. 25, SO. 73c. andtLoa.
W ;d. and Sat. Hats. IB and Sue. Reserved.
Special Holiday Matinee Thursday.
E,'EUyBOJY'S FAVORITE COMEDIAN,
JOHN C IUCE
Bis Company of
John T.JIoN out's
Next Week-TIIK W II1TE SQUADRON-
KlEvV NATIONAL filEATElt "
i" Eoery Ivreulajf and bat. -Matliiee.
SI'tCLU. THANKSGIVING .VATIXCE,
THE WHITNEV OPERA CO.,
InDeKoroa ami Smith's Fbenoxnenal Sacce s,
75 CHORUS ENLARGED ORCHESTRA.
Prices tun, JI, "Cic. nml Ma
&VJNAT. C. GOODWIN.
KERNAN'S LYCrt'M THEATER.
All This Week.
- THE FASTOUS
NOVELTY AND BURLESQUE CO.
Magnificent New Burlesque,
ROBIN HOOD, JR.
A New Series cf
.l Reilly & Wood's Big Siiaw.
Lafayette Square ssks. (
JOHN tt'. ALBALGII .... Mana;er
Prices. 23c. 50c 75c. 51 and Sl.SO-
Erory Evening Mats. Wednesday and atllrday
Special Matinee Thanksgiving. Dav.
- THE OLD HOMESTEAD -
r.rna Excellent Company. CharmlnElyata;J.
New Selection of OI4-FssbtuneJ sons
bj t.io Double JUalo Onjrtfttc.
Next WeeS-PRINCESS EONME.
I METZSRQTT MUSIC HALL!
MONDAY EVENING, jjgj 2,
EX-GOY. "BOB" AHD BOK. "ALF." TAYLOH
YANKEE DOODLE and DIXIE."
The Famous TENNESSEE B KOI II EI IS, assiited
by a Male quart et.
Prices, 50c , 75c, $L
Seats now selling at Vetzerott's.
Goiambia Athletic Club.
North Capitol and G streets- 2 p in."
Admission 50 cents. Reserved scats 23
CHCRCH OF OUR FATHER. '
Comer of 13th and L sts. nn.
THE PEOPLE'S LECTURE COURSE
KEY. A. G. ROGERS, I). D.
November 23 From Oxford to London.
DecenlheT 2 Holland.
Decenibrr f EduitiuTRU Old and New.
Season tickets. SO ctnts: .sliiKlcailliilaswn,
25 cents. On sale at tIcfzeroU's, 1110 F
Beautifully Situated on East Wash
Coaehes ronnnct at 30, 43, 5JJ,5.1?, &4V,
t JO, T), "io. BOO, Sit), tr HM, llsW and 1SJ)
p. ro. with F et. -nrs at sth and E. Cap sts. aal
with cable cars at 8th st. sad Penne. are. Fare
round trip, :5 cents.
PIANO. Organ. Tocal llmlc anl theory
tamrhtoy J. f. OEiaiUILLEI!, til I St. nw.
Terms mod crate.
Norfolk and Washing
ton Steamboat Co.
Erery day In the year for Fortress Moi
roe. Norfolk, Portsmouth, aad all pointi
xkiQi and Southwest by tbe powerful
new iron palace steamers Newport
vews, "Norfolk" aid WRshluston,
lcariu; dally ou the icllowiiur schedule
.v.Yl3su iu l pmJLv.PonsiuoTir, sn pa)
Xv.Al''x'd'iaT:.0 iku Lv.Norrolk 0:10 tea
-ir.i-LMoiir'eilijO anii.v.lrt.llnnroe7:20 nai
Ar.Norfolk 710 am .r.AI"x'dria 6.0H am
Ar.l'orrsm'11 f fR1 omlAr1VatrtonB-3(i am
VISITORS TO THE ATLANTA EX-
POM1ION' and tlie rens at "-"ortwe
J'onrtie. VlrRtnia Uracil and Flonila tviU"
find tlii a very attractive route. s it
breaks the luonotnuv of an all-rail rklee
Tkkew on tale at. CIS, Ulu, 14S1
Ferunytvankt avenue, it. A O. tk-ljel
office, corner irtecnUi street and Kev
York avenue, and oa Lniard sieaiuerv
a here Ume-tuhle. map. vtc. cau Mn
JJ.U CALLAHVN. OKN. 3IANAGEI".
and more 3. jear cau be
made by any energetic boy
without interfering- with
school studies. The Times'
circulation department is
ready to furnish particulars
''how to do it," any -week
day between 5 aud 6 p. m.