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THE EVESTLNG THJEESHUglSiyAyr JUSTE 4, 1896;
w jtiu w nmmmmBB
I' REMNANTS 1 g
REMNANTS ! 1
S Yon nsver raw suck a quantity of tt
g. seasocaUfi rcmnantj at one time. Our
a 31 floor is just crowded with an ac- ki
cumulation of remnants of ths most ti
8' desirable kind perhap3 just the
It quantity yon neoi
You save con- gt
money by buying these &
Those fi-w Itrius raoit serve as tdca
1,200 yds Black Organ
Worth 12Wc i,
S 800 yards Black Willow a
Cloth, in remnants, en- $
tirely new, for g
3c yd. 8
500 yds 3S-lncri Cream g
Madras Drapery. g
Worth IScyd. . J O
For -V JfJ.
A lot of 12Xc Percale."
Lawn and Organdie
1,600 yards Dress Ging
ham, in light and dark
- 454c yd
lot of 12Kc LiHht and
Dark Figured Lawns,
1,100 yds Light and Dark g
Figured Cheviot Rem-
nants. for '9
6c yd g
800 yards Figured and
Plain Wool Challie Rem
nants, good styles, for
1,200 yds English Seer
BHc yd s
35doz Silk Embroidered
400 yds Black Wool Mo- g
hair, 1 yard
vtorlli 25c yd.
. 15c yd g
SOO yds Oil-boiled
ored Table Linens. g
SS,.l,.:.s.?.!?:.. 24cyd g
360 yards All-wool Black Ji
Dentolle, 38 in. v;ide. g
?jrr.,.,.'.:.;!!.";.. 25c yd 8
lOO Worsted Skirt Pat-
g terns, including linings.
g Sr.i.!..97c each
8 20, 422. 424, 426 7th St g
CTjX0 v ttit44Vj
8th & Market Space.
with natural handles, parag-on
frame and silk stitching-. We
consider this purchase the best
we have made this season.
Worth $1.25, for
Also 200 very fancy Silk Para
Bols for children, including Dres
den designs, with fancy ruffles.
8th 81 Market Space.
WILKINS & COMPANY,
208 9lh St. N. W.f
Wholesale Agents for
Mattresses and Gots.
Specially low prices on Mattresses,
Cots, Springs, etc, direct from fac-
tory. Will remake Mattresses at
your house if necessary. Feathers
atra-t eil and renewed. Postal or
'pbons 1073 hriugs us.
IINRPR'Q WlioS.ala and Retail
LlllUL.nO) Mattreas Factory.
Oilier, 1111 I3:USI. K. W.
f Carpets Cleaned br modern methods.
Dry air does best work. Finest work 9
guaranteed, snd jour carpoo Insured 9
while- in our care. s
I EMPIRE CARPET CLEiSIH&WORjIS, I
Ctl(3jMas.ave. CSM34 Kst.n.w.
MRS. 6LBYELUD LBOES
Accompanied By Mrs. Olnsy, Mrs
Minor, Children and Servants.
Ideal Lawn Party ut T.ong; View So-
ctiil aioveniwitB aud GomsIu or
the Guy World.
Mrs. Cleveland, accompanied by her
three children," Mrs. Olney. wife or the
Secretary or State, and her daughter, Mrs.
Minor, and child, together with maids and
tervauts, departed for Gray Gables this
morning, via the Pennsylvania railroad,
at 7:50 o'clock.
All nrenaruuons for the departure were
madcuuring the past week, cue hors;saud
carriages being snippet ou Monday last. A
number of servants also went on that day
to get things la readiness for the Presi
dent's wife and her. company, who are ex
pected to arrive at their destiuatlnn&ome
time this evening.
The Piesident has not as yet made any
preparations whatever concerning his de
parture and iv) one cm definitely say about
what time he will leave the city, but It
was given out at the White House this
morning that it would not be until arter
the St.Louis convention. Nponecouldderi
nitely Male how long Mrs. Omey and her
daughter will remain at Gray Gables, but
it is probable that she will stay until
the President joins his family.
The marriage of Miss Genevieve W.Whit
locfcorNew "iorkaudMr.GeorgeM. Harris.
on of ex-Congressman llarrl of Ihisrity,
was solemnized in Itaiiimore yesterday
morning at 10:30 o'clock, liev. Charles
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gant, with their
jo'.ing son Charlie, will leave this evening
fur Atlantic City, where they will rerualu
until the Joth of July. .
Mrs. Inez U. MeLaln and Mr. William n.
Cameron were quietly married last night
at the parsonage or the English Lutheran
Cnurcli. Rev.. l)r. Bomer performing the
Miss Nellie McPherson of Baltimore Is
the gueit or Mis Lucy Kevins of Cjpitol
Hill. Itoth ladies will leave in a few
days lor Berkeley Springs .
A.namlier of Washington young peoplo
went over to Itittlmore jesterday te- at
tend the wvddtug of Miss Nellie Koblasm
ar.d Mrr Richard Morton, jr.. which took
place at Emmanuel Church nt noon.
The church was beautifully decorated,
the color being pink. The bridal party's
advent was announced t)' the wedding
class of which the bride Is a member.
The procession was headed by two tln
flowcr girls in pink organdie and ritilions,
followed by eight ushers and six brides
maids, composed of mutual friends of the
couple, a number ot them coming from dis
tant cities for the occasion. The bride was
gowned exquisitely in Ivory satin and point
It was one of the most fashionable wed
dings of the season, the bride being the
daughter of the late John M. Boblnson jnd
tltegrooma pmminent society man.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Duhn expect
to leave about the middle of the month
for their summer- ouilng, which will in
clude visits to their Cambridge home and
Kennebunk, Me. Mr. Dulin has recently
purchased Hie residence adjoining Jus
tice Brown's home on Sixteenth street.
Mr. r. J. McGrath. who has recently
retumed from a prolonged trip abroad,
is located tunporanly at the Cochran.
Miss TMelle Henderson ot Georgetown
Heights left this morning for Saratoga,
where she will remain until the 1st or
July, when she will sail for Paris with
1,,-r uncle, Mr. Itufus Henderson of New
York. " "" ""
Mr. John L. Waggaman and Mr.Seymour
McLeod ga e an Idea I lawn party on Decor
ation Day to seventy-five yojng people at
their country residence. Long View, the old
Wis mansion, near Hyattsvillc. These
youug bachelors have been lire long friends
and made their home together for ninny
years, enjoying all the comforU of one
without a mother-in-law. and It is quite
remarkable to observe the good tasic aud
judgment in the perfect appointments of a
licautifiilly arranged house: open to their
fneml3 at all times, mid not alone to the
gcnUcmen. butto ladicsas well.
The day was perfectand delightfully "pent
by all the guests from Washington, ialtl
more and thcsiirrounding villa gesof Hyatts
v;ilenml Uladcnsbiirg. Hiind-omc and com
modious traps and ctirrLigcs met each train
and com eyed the Joyous participants to
the house and grounds, which were in gala
attire the well kept lawn decked here and
there with roscheds and blooming shrub
bery, tall and stately oaks, under which was
spread the hospitable board, that groaned
with good things to tcmptaliketbe eyeand
tlie appetite. Lunch was served at noon,
and at twilight, while the woodland chor
isters were holding csperin open air. redo
lent with the perfume of clover, the guests
partook or refreshments of punch, ices,
At a o'clock an oriticstra enticed them
indoors, and the dance ended with the
closing hoursofa day delightfully spent.
Among those to enjoy such charming hos
pitality were Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. Donnelly,
Mrs- Moody, Mrs. Holden, and Mrs. Fehsen
feld ot Baltimore, who were the chaper
ones. and the Misses Parr, Fenwick. Geib,
Horsey. Mills, Fuller, Fountaine, Morgan,
Donaldson, Walford. Lilly. I'hUIips and
Slier. The escorts of the occasion were
Mr. Waggaman, Mr. McLeod. Mr. Cllce
d,nst. .inrt Messrs. Fountaine, Page, Martin,
Drew. Pairo, Donnelly. Davidson, Wells,
Ryan, Carlisle. Fuller, Mnhurne, McDevitt,
Hyan. Carlisle. Fuller. Milhurne, McDevitt,
Robinson, Chinton, Drs. Elliott, Morse,
Elchster and others. At 10:30 the guests
were again convejed to the station, wliere
a special train met the merry crowd, loath
Mr.George H.Corjell and his genial wife
of the Takoma Springs Hotel entertained
lieautifullv several hundred guests on Mon
The usual Saturday evening bop will tic
resumed at T,iknm;i SprlngsIIotel en Satur
day nest and lieing a card of Invitation
nffnir only those who have been Invited
by a guest of the house or received one or
these cards are expected.
Mrs.Twiggs Is as usual spending thesnm
mer months with fncmls near Prightwocd,
The announeementof the engagement ot
Miss Fannie Cohen of this city to Mr. M.
Scall of Newport News wilt lie a pleasant
suiprire to the lady's many friends.
The Continental Hall committee cf the
Mary Washington Chapter of the Daughters
of te American IicvoluUi.n will give a
garde:i fete at the residence of Mr. A.L.
Earlier. Fourteenth aud Clifton streets, on
Tuesday, June fl.from G (o 11 p.m.
SPEAKING of woman In the profes
sions, a writer in the Congrega
tionahst says: "The advance In
medicine may be gauged by a few
salient facts. When Harriet Hcw
mer, a sculptor of whom Massachusetts
is Justly proud, wished to stmlyianatomy
she knocked In vain at thcUoors of medi
cal colleges in New England and New
York. Crossing the Mississippi, she 'went
to Dr. McDowell, dean ot the medical
college in St. Louis, who said to her, with
true Southern chivalry: 'You shall study
anatomy in my college, and If anybody
Interferes with you ho tyIU Interfere with
Yet in her own State notions after the
first medical school In the world for
women was opened. Tbls -was In Bos
ton, November 1, 1848. with twelve
students. In the same city today are
two hospitals the New England, Hospital
for Women and Children and the Vincent
Memorial Hospital which were started
and are managed by women."
Ladies' and Misses' Trimmed
Panama Sailors, with silk rib
bon band latest Knox shapes
finished in "mannish" style.
Reduced from $2.00 to
25c Shirt Waist Sets, lie.
A grand value in Silver Shirt
Waist Sets, consisting of collar
stud, bosom studs, and cuff
links. Reduced from 25c to
812-814 Seventh Street.
ASH silks make dellghtfulsummcr
BLUETS ore superseding vio
lets iu popularity.
A TOUCH of hoUutropeisacldcd to nearly
all summer millinery.
GOLF is said to be a greater disposition
contest than even croquet.
STRAWBERRIES served with orange
Juice are delicious if thoroughly chilled.
STOCKING Batchcts are the latest bits
of daintiness Id my lady's wardrobe.
THE purse attached to the newest wheel
woman's belt looks like a canltcn.
THE great quesUou nowadays Is: "Where
do you expect to spend the summer?"
THE fashion of wearing two veils is a
well-established one among the smart set.
A PENDANT watch in blue enamel is
considered a very lovely gift for a brides
WIDE hair dressing is being rrownrd
upon by the woman who likes exclusive
A HOT bath Just before going to bed Is
a better cure for insomnia than many drugs.
THE woman who has the talent ot si
lence will have no trouble in getting ou In
BROAD insertions of lace are features of
summer gowns leiugcntoer from Paris.,
WHITE mohair wllh.golden brown. vc!-,
vet, makes an unusual jnddMincllystjIish
WHITE linen cushions give a wonderful
THE purely American habit of going to
extremes is what adds wrinkles lo the aver
age woman's fair brow.
PW1SS petticoats, with lace-trimmed ruf
fles, are an economical sulistltute for silk
miller organdie gown.
AL FRESCO entertainments are in
vogue. Do not imagine tlus has auj tiling
to do vilh the spring houe-cleaniug.
DOES nuy one work harder to prove what
a good time he Is having than the minister
at the Sunday-school picnic?
THE woman who wouU wear purple
gloves undoubtedly raves over a sofa cov
ered in brilliant red brocaded plush.
NOW that the fields arc covered with
daisies it is well to know that the floral
despair of farmers signifies fnnocencc.
WOMEN TOO PERSONAL.
T is so like women," said a clubman
recently, to take a club re
jection of themselves or one ortheir
friends so much to heart. In a man's
club the matter Is viewed much
"A man is put up at a club if he gets in
he is pleased, if tie doesn't hedocs not resent
it, except under unasual circumstances.
His rejection does not necessarily imply
anything derogatory to hU character sini
ply.as the editors say, thatfortbat partic
ular club he is not 'available.' But women
go all te pieces over such a happening.
"MySvife recently proposed a woman at
a club of which she is a member, and the
name was turned down by the board of ad
missions. 'Whereupon my wife bit her
fingernails off at what she considered 'an
awful thing, not only for her friend, but for
"The particular club referred to Is very
conservative; It has certain "jed rules gov
erning lis membership that 110 one has a
right to disregard; the applicant In ques
tion did not respond to the test established
and was therefore not eligible.
"That was all there was of It. It all
comes, I suppose, from tlie extremely per
sonal point from which women look at
THE DAY'S DISH.
Jreuch Mnttou Chops, llrended.
AKE five or sK nicc-trib chops (they
will weigh about twe pounds), and
have tle butcher ,vFr-nch" them.
Pepper and salt the ehops and roll
them In an egg. well beaten. Then
roll in fine cracker crumbs and iry Drown In
very hot lard.
Steamer Macnlester for Indian Fiend
Friday and Saturday evenings at 6:30.
Offering- to fit a good set of
teeth for only $7.50 has made
me very busy.
E. P. JFRAZER, D. D. S.,
1225 F Street N. W.
aCliABK'S. 7th -St.
We Will Sell
I 200 Elegant Duck Suits
, Lathes, at .
They are Worth $2.00.
CLARK'S, 7E4-756 7th SL H.W, f
mi mn mm
"Favoritism andWoi;se Things
Hinted at b? Sculptors.
GAEL EOHL-SMITH'3 DESIGN
General Protest Agaliwt the Aecept
neiof Ills Work CongreHH 'Will Be
Axked to IuvrHtlguto tho Award:
TUcj UiiHUCcewMful ArtlstHuudTlielr
Models Mr. Dunbur'ri Criticism.
A great fight Is being made to overturn
the decision ot the ccmmlsfcion which, sc
lected the model of Mr. Carl Rcbl-Smitit
for the Sherman statue, to be placed Just
south of the Treasury.
It Is usserted that tie selection was in
fluenced by favorlltsm and irorsc tilings
arc hinted at. An attempt will be made
to secure an investigation by Congress if
the racts connected with the award of
the commlssJon fcr executing the work.
The attack was begun by a protest from
the National Society or American Sculptor.
Tlilslias lieen sent to Secretary Uiiuontaiiil
Abased in part upon the fact that the com
mittee of artists. St., Gaudens, Warner,
Price and Post, placed Mr. Kohl-Smith's
design tenth In the list nt the original com
petition, ho that really in their Judgnicntit
ought never lo have lieen entered in that
which has just closed.
The executive committee of the society
say the choice of Mr. UoM-Siultb's work is
"nothing short of a crime aga Inst American
Previous to this formal protest there had
been much criticism by the artslts here ot
the action of the commission. The artists
were represented by publie expression from
the president of iher(Wnhluglon society,
Mr. U. 8. Dunbar. '
APFEALED TO CONGRESS. .
The society met yesterday afternoon and
passed a resolution appealing to Congress
'to save the American public from this
unfair favoritism." Those present at the
meeting were, Presideaff Dunbar. Kobcrc
Hinckley, E. C. Andrews Jules Dieudonne,
S. B. Nichols,, -W. U. tUiandlce, Edward
Sielx'rt. Amateis, G. F Gibbs. L. Bru-
mldi. VT. M. Sawjcr, MUs J. B. Curtls'and
M. B.Cldlton. ipi
Prof. Amateis safd'Ee understood that
Secretary L.imont aud Gen. Miles were
not satisfied with the selection made, and
would res willing to.vJJe it changed. After
considerable discussion, ;t committee, con
sisting ofPrcsldcnt Duidiar, I'rof Amnteis
and Mr.O.F. Gibbs.J'vfc.rcappotuteda com
mittee to"tepott rtsobjtlo'us1of protest to
Congress nt a meeting otitic society, to be
held atN5rfl20 FeTeiiTceflUrstrcecnorth
west, at -1:30 p. m. today.
This commlUcc mot.foon after the so
ciety' adjourned, and made a rough draft
or resolutions to be presented. Mr. Dunbar
went over these this morning, and wilt
mceL the committee qbout 4 o'clock this
afternoon, to give them the finishing
touches before submitting them to the meet
lug half an hour later. They will jiroliably
include a request that Congress act at once
In providing for an Investigation, as delay
will Inith allow evidence now ut hand to
be last and Mr. Rohl-Sraith will be given
work upon his rontract.
It Is understood he already has bids for
the building of the i.-dcstaL
THE BARTLETT DESIGN.
Mr. Dunbar said this morning that the
Jlartlett design esiiecially deserved com
mendation, from an artist's standpoint.
He considered either of the others, how
ever, superior to that selected. He pointed
out that anyone can make such figures
and medallions as adorn the pedestal pre
sented by Mr. RohI-SmIth,and claimed that
tbey are Teallstic rather than artistic.
He arged that tlie true artist does not
strive to reach the public by mere realism,
but by allegorical designs. This was true
ofeverygrent work of artin Europe. Inthe
Bartlett design there were the allegorical
figures of Courage and Thought, represent
ing Gen. Bhernian'scblctqualitlcs ofgreat
nesa. Mr. Rnbl-Smitb had attempted to repre
sent these by what Mr. Dunbar considers
absurd figures or soldiers and sailors on
separate pedestals, and a trivial bronic
plate in relief let into tbeslde of the pedes
tal, representing the hero standing over
the camp fire thinking over the next day's
Again. Mr. Dunbar said it liad been
claimed thatthc portrait face of the statue
ought to be decisive. This was not true.
The face would be Tar above the
observer and its features could cot
be seen clearly. The likeness, of
' course, ought to be good, but was not so
important as the general apjicarance of
the work and its fitness to symbolize the
characterof the man honored.
Mr. Dunbar is heartily in favor of the
movement to establish an art commission
for the choice or such works for the gov
ernment, and said the people of European
countries never think, of deciding such
matters for themselves.
rOPULISTS FEEL GOOD.
Gen. "Weaver Says They Made a Great
Fight In Oregon.
Portland. Oreg., June 4.f-Gen. J. B.
Weaver, of Iowa, who'has made a. personal
supervision of the Oregon campaign, said
vestcrday. in speaking (it the success ot the
Populists In Oregon:' ,
"Wc have made thev greatest fight In
Oregon that has been pat up since the or
ganization ot ttie reform party. Every
county in the Stati, wds thoroughly can
vassed that could possibly be reached, and
the result shows that Oregon Is in favor of
free silver, four to o)ie, '
"Tlie legislature-elect s overwhelmingiy
in favor or free silvervand, o far as Oregon
is concerned, the country can breath easy
on that score. A unfp'n will be perfected at
St. Louis on Jul 22 of all the silver ele
ments, abd they wilt' rally under one ban
ner and in support of,oqc ticket.
"The election of Fehoyer as mayor or
Portland is a matter of.trcmenclous conse
quence to our causes It Is showing that -we
are beginning lo make ourselves felt in
great cities of the co'untry. which hereto
fore have been under, the domination of
Charges Afrnlnxt Armour DhsmlSscd.
Chlrtigo, June 4. Atmidnlght.by a vote
ot 15 to 2, the directors of the board of
trade dismissed the cbarge ugainst Philip
Ii. Armour, P. D. Armour, jr., and J. Ogden
Armour ofthefirmofA miour.. Cruinany,
and by a voto of 9 to 8 ecsronded for twen
ty, years A. J- Valentine, manager ot the
elevator department of Armour & Company.
The members of tho firm were charged
wllh uncommercial conduct inissuiDg"short"
warehouse receipts for grain.storcd In their
Turkish Troopn Qu.ve tli Plngue.
Constantinople. June 4. The The portp
has received information that a disease
whicl: Is believed to be plagce has becorra
prevalent among the men comprising a regi
ment ot Hanildielf cavalry, stationed at
Cnzii Oghnas, In. the Vilayet ot Bitlis, Asia
Minor, and Inquiry into tbe nature of the
disease has been ordered.
Chaotic Condition of Politics in
NEW IDEA'S QUICK GBOWTH
IntercKtlnc Account of tho Projiremj
ot tlio Campaign In tlie State -Ilutb
of the Old lartte Are Blddlce for
iTuvor Advocates) of tlie .Reform
Thrown Into Jnll.
"The little State of Delaware Is Just now
In the mldstot one cf the mostlntciesting
and unique political campaigns that the
commonwealth has expeitciiieu su.tc its
hUtory began," said an enthusiastic Wash
ington single tax advocate-
"Whlle in the other States throughout
the Union the various phases 1 1 pontics nnd
availability of candidates have Leen dis
cussed and absorbed the attention or the
politicians, Delaware lias waged its own
light materially different from all the rest.
"The contest there has been almost solely
one for supremacy or ructions between the
two parties, issues and principles being lost
sight of lu the struggle to gei..utop.
"In the Republican camp it has teen Ad
dicks or aoti-Auaicks. lLe luuer Leiug the
supporters and followers of ex-Senator
lligglns and the millionaire gas king, mo
nopolist and political boss bus triumphed
over h!s party opponents completely.
"Yet, however harshly Addlcks may
have lieen assailed. U Is ceverUieless the
opinion cf unbiased und shrewd political
observers that Addlcks Is really not so
bad as he has been painted.
"His one ambition is to represent the
State of Delaware in the United StatesSen
ate. To do this be would willingly sacri
fice anything. Yet. whatever may be his
motives or his political trickery, the fact
remains that his popularity, which cannot
be denied, is not entirety measured by tte
size or bis bank account. With blin are the
uiminou people the poorer classes In the
Republican party In the State. Htsoppo-nentsan-lhearistoeraticand
es as represented by lligglns. and themasses
of the party have rallied to the support nt
the gas king.
IIOTII HAVE KNIVES.
"Juit know Addlcksism predominates,
and cash faction has a targe knife up Its
sleeve for the other. Among the Democrat
the situation is litUc if any better. Wltb
them it is, Walcott versus Salisbury, Am
bassador llayard lending his support to the
former and Senator Gray endeavoring to
pour oil ou the troubled waters, but to no
"And it is just here that a new factor
has been injected into Delaware politics,
which ts fnr-rcachltig In its effects, and
destined to work a complete change in the
affairs of the State, and will play a most
important part In the elections next fall.
"One year ago, acting uion the suggestion
of Jackson H Ralston of thiscity, the single
tax advocates throughout the country de
termined to make a winning fight to estab
lish their doctrine in the state.
"There were many reasons why the
followers of Henry George chose Delaware
as the State In which to give the object
lesson on the practical workings ot their
theory. In the first place tie State is
small and easily handled, the total voting
population not being in excess of 37,000.
"Again, no change la the constitution
ot the State would be, required to pass a
law embodjinga tax upon land values ex
clusive of all improvements for Slate,
county aud municipal purposes. This was
a most important point in their favor, a sin
most ot the States constitutional provisions
would prohibit the enactment of such legis
lation. "Further, such a measure as theyproio3e
could be passed by the legislature, a body
conipotcd of 9 senators and 21 represent
atives, and could uot be prevented from In
coming a law by the governor.as that offi
cer does not have the tight to exercise the
eto power Ttie State Is also easy ot uc
cvss to the large cities of the East, such as
New York, Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington and Boston, In all ot
which there are strong Single Tax Clubs
to lend their support to the work.
"The conditions prevailing in the State,
the fighting factions and the almost equal
strength ot the old parties, were most
favorable for the opening of an aggressive
"The panles are so evenly divided that
200 or 300 voles control the balance of
"The opening gun ot the campaign
was fired about the middle of June last
ear, when one Saturday nlj.ht a party of
single tnxers, principally from the rhila
dc'phla c'ub, spread out in towns and
ciUes throughout the State, and on street
corners and in public places began talking
to the people. At that time a canvass of
the entire State showed eleven active
known single tax adocates residing within
Its borders. Comparatively little atten
tion was paid to the campaigners, and it
was said that they would go away In
the fall with the other summer novelties.
they had come to stay.
"Headquarters were established in Wil
mington, and every day In the year the
principles of the single tax have been
heard on every' hand. A dozen or more
men have been in the field at all times,
have lived there, worked and talked
among the people, and been supported by
free .contributions from sympathizers
throughout the country.
"The progress made in the campaign has
enlivened the Interest In other places, and
the result will be awaited with interest.
Henry George, Rr. Edward McGlynn, tbe
Catholic priest who was excommunicated
becnuvhc advocated tbe cause, aud after
wards reinstated; Hon. Tom Johnson, Hon.
James G. MaguIrc.Hou. Jerry Simpson,
Eoltou Hull, of New York; "William Lloyd
Gnrrisou, sen ot tbe great abolitionist, aud
others wme names are well-known, have
found time to lend a hand to the campaign.
SUCCESS IN VIEW.
"They nave made speeches, aud large
mass meetings have been held throughout
the slates with unbounded success. In
Wilmington, especially, under tbe leader
ship of A'-H. Stevenson, George F. Stevens,
and Messrs. Tuttlc Hetzel and others, the
enthusiasm has been almost unparalleled.
As new converts have rapidly joined thelr
ranks, leaders of butb the old parties have
!ecame alarmed, and have sought with
every possible means to thwart their prog
ress. "Their speakers have been arrested and
imprloined, being even throWD into Jail
without the privilege of a Jury trial, and
freedom of speech has been denied them.
Just now Mr. George Stevens is lan
guishing in the Dover Jail for makingslnglc
tax speeches iu that city upon the public
highways. Mr. Stevens Is a wealthy Ffiil
ndefphlan, cultured and successful In busi
ness, but rather than surrender the princi
ple for which he contends. Is serving twenty
days iu Jail to appease tbe dignity of Dela
"The singlc-taxers look upon this modi
of sguelchlng them as mere persecution,
and many even who are not advocates ot
the doctrine are openly denouncing the ac
tion ot the authoritiestn causing thearrests.
"The campaigners luwe made a house-to-house
canvassofevery township In the three
counties of the State, and the result has
lieen the enrollment of about 1.800 voters
upon the list of single tax clnbs. The ad
vocates claim th.it ililu dnt-s not in any
measure indicate the strength of their cause
by long odds.
"There are thousands who are sympa
thizers and wilt vote for the proposition
and arc anxious to sec tbe experiment
"Coming back to the old parties, thesltu.i
tion is a critical one fort hero. These 1,800
voters arc determined to cast their snf
frnges for no one notin sympathy with the
THE INDEPENDENT ICE
CO.'S yellow wagons deliver daily
to all parts of the city and Mount
Pleasant their superior quality of
KENNEBEC ICE at lowest rates.
Office 910 Pa. ave. and 3103 Wa
single tax theory. In a contest where, at
the outside limit, fourorflve hundred votes
ore the balance ot power, tbey are tbe con
trolling element, and have madnthe ques
tion or taxation the paramount Issue Inthe
"The silver question Is not heard of, and
ts placed so far In tlie background that It Is
impossible to bring It to the front, and the
tariff tins seemingly been forgotten.
"Already both Democrats and Republic
ans have declared against the obnoxious
poll tax. and the slngtc-taxcrs contend that
all taxes shall be taken off improvements
and placed upon tig re land value. The right
they will make will be to secure favorable
legislative candidates, and each party is
now bidding for their strength, knowing
that without It, the, lines being so closeiy
drawn. tbey cannot win.
"Out of every ten sloglc-taxers seven are
said to be from the Democratic party and
three former Republicans. In thla contin
gency should the Democracy Ignore the re
formers it would be doomed to certain de
feat, and their-ablest leaders are already
aware of this fact. Again, iu view of the
factional fight among the Republicans ev
ery vote counts, and they ran 111 afford
to permit their opponents to Indorse the
principle- of the lax reformers.
"Tbe carrying of the legislature will net
only mean tbe election or a Senator to fill
the present vacancy, but as there will be
some holdovers It will aIs- have an In
fluence upon the return of S-'enator Gray.
In lew of this, and for the patronage to
be hestowedln event of success both parties
aiebldillng earnestly for the mipportof th
single-taxers. It would appear, then, that
la any event, whichever party wins, only
candidates will he elected to the legislature
who will vote for theslngle tax. which is all
that its advocates Peek to attain."
UNIFOHMIXG TH ETJSIIB HS.
TilHk of -Seutlui; the ChrUtlan En
deuvorersi Will Be u Big One.
"White duck trousers, red sashes, black
caps and blue neckties were in evidence at
Christian Endeavor headquarters last even
ing. Chairman W. W Everett and bis cen
tral ushers committee spent a large part of
the evcuing lu discussing qualities and
prices for the uniforms of the immense corps
of ushers who will serve at the meetings
of the grcatCbrtsUau Endeavor ccnvcnUon
Chalrmau Everett has addressed a letter
to each of the more than 600 ushers, asking
them to iudicate at ence the convention
mcetlngK which .they can attend ai.d other
facts needed In the work. Very soon ushers
will be assembled In sections, drilled and
Instructed for active scrvicx' The task of
this committee can be appreciated to seme
extent when it Is considered that there will
lie nearly 200 meetings at which the com
mittee will serve. Earnest and enthusiastic
service will be required acd there seems to
be every indication that this side ot the
work will be most admirably conducted.
At the meeting of the committee of 9G
later in the evening several routine matters
were acted upon.
A corps ot messengers from tbe Junior
societies has been formed, and consists of
the following boys: Thomas McMaboo,
George Jenkins. Charles Alexander, Charlie
Hatch. Dana Holland, Alonzo Cbatfield,
Ford E. Young, Kastus It. Norm, and Karl
H Fenuing. Members ot this corjis will be
ou duly afternoons and evenings at head
were appointed members of the staff of the
reception committee and assigned to the
The contract for furnishing prepared
lunches on the convention grounds was
awarded to Mr Charles M. Fishback of UiU
city, who will have a tent wtere lunches,
soda water, etc., will be sold at reasonable
Mr.Stowell reported tlseform of registra
tion card to be nsed. This card willcontain
the following information about each dele
gate: Name, home address (street, city or
town, and State), church and denomina
tion, Washington address (number and
Mr W. B Roblson of the finance com
mittee reported that subscriptions yet to
be secured amounted to 50,500.
TRIAL TRIP ON SATURDAY.
Opening of tlie"ewElectr!e IdneTle
tveeu WuslilUKton mid Alexandria.
The Hrst trial trip over tLe division of
tlie Wusblngtuii ana Alexandria and Mount
Vernon Electric Rallwjy.cetweeii this city
and Alexandria, will be made at 12 o'clock
One or the handsomely equlpred cars of
the touiiwuy, uullt oy brlli .t icmipuny ot
Philadelphia, will start fioru in trout or
the main orflce on Pennsylvania avenue and
Thirteen-and-a-lulf street and a through
run will De tuaue to Mount Vernon, un
board will be the president. Dr. Griiftlh
E. Abbott; general superintendent. B. P.
Flint; general patwnger agent. Ueorgc R.
PIuiIIik; secretary. T. K. Swartz; treasurer,
H. A. Swartz, as well as the remaining or
licers and directors." Beside thee a num
ber of Invited guests will eDjny the run.
The road has lecii carefully inspected
during the past week, and ever.t thing is
uowiu readiness to accommodate the pub
lic. Cars are already ruuuing hourly over
the Arlington division.
Twenty-three coaches ot the latest pat
tern, with modern improvement, have al
ready arrived, aud will commence nuking
regular trips at 10 o'clcck uext Sunday
rooming. The cars are forty-seven feet
long, wltb -a sealingca parity of about forty
each, aud constructed with double trucks,
which add meterially to the comfort of
passengers in riding.
rt ts impossible to say, until the road-bed
has become firm. Jus twlrat time will be
required to make the run to Alexandria.
The best time will not be made until the
road has been in operation for a number
The employes of the company have
been engaged, tbe majority of them being
experienced men. After next Sunday cars
will commence running at t o'clock in
the morning and continue every hour at
least, and perhaps oftener, according to
the condition of travel, until 11 at night.
If Alt HERO'S LETTER TO CAMPOS.
If IlrDupsNut Withdraw It He "Will
Madrid, June 4. The attempted duet le
tween Gens. Martinez Campos and Borerro,
which was prevented by the timely inwr
ference of the captain general ot Madrid,
who arrived upon the scene Just as tbe
principals, were being placed In their posi
tions by their seconds, is the. sensation of
The Imparcial publishes the text of the
letter written to Gen Martinez Canipo3
by (Jen. Borrero which brought thequarrel
between tbe two generals to a crisis ond
provoked Gen., Martinez Caraiios to chal
lenge the writer. The letter concludes as
"For many years you have been my
enemy. My patience is ended and I aia
now ready to do to you whaftbe rebels
In Cul.a could not do." '
The ministers are endeavoring to Induce
Gen. Borrero to withdraw the letter, and
It rrfuscs to do so he will be court
martialed. execution AKiiluxt HuuiTNtown. Firm
New Vork. June 4. Executions for $14.
000 have been received by the sheriff
against the Maryland Silk Company of
Hagcrstown, Md., one for S13.229 in favor
of Monmura, Anii& Co., anil the other for
S771 lu favor ot the Reed & Lovjtt Com
pany MTilip for Sale or Lease.
International Athletic Park, on Great
Fails Electric Railway and Conduit road.
Will open on Decoration Day.
Inquire at office, 1420 F Street
ITJINTKRS AND BOOKBLVDEIIS.
Stormont & Jackson,
flutters m Bisneis. 522 1211st. 1.1.
5 We make a specialty of Cooked Prepared
Emrich Beef Company's 12 Reliable- Markets.
BON M ARC He.
Ladles- Linen Crash Bluer AO
Salts, Worth S-iCO. POs"PO
At the Sweet Counter.
3c Chocolates fresh and
BON MARCH E,
314.316 Seventh St. N. W.
J Is a Good Time for J
I 3ie for Shirting Prlnu. S
J 354c for Unbleached Cotton. i
f 1c for Breached Cotton. V
k ie fr Good Toweling. d
to for Imitation Grafs Linen.
W 4Kc for Fine Lawn;. w
1 5- for India Linen. m
J ftc Tor Checked Mtiilin. 5
P 5c forStrliedMus'ln. V
Gcfor Flno Black Lawa. 4
i Be for Flno Black (-.itteen. J
F 8c for Best Percales. W
J Remnant prices In all depart-
J ments. ?
004-90G Seventh St.
When ne lock tha doors Saturday
night this taring opportunity EN Db!
Until then we o!Ter
25 Per Cent Discount
from marked prices on our entire stock
Eay Weekly or Monthly Payment.
"We tack down all malting FREE:
J ,000 rolls to select from. Kef riser a -tor.
-f. all size and pr ces. Uaby Car
r-aes from $3.rjO to ; 50.
-.3-iKjnTul Hair Matrreo.... (SCO
faolid oat KxteiuiouTjble. 3J5J
Vo.enwire Springs. ...... 1.50
81 9-S21 -823 7th St. N.W.
ziTwxc- a Axn t stl
Fj1 Mlg. Cf
Laiiits' BriMtiuG SMits.
LailieV haudaome plain and
flared brilUantlae bldru
fnlt width, lined tfrou.;!jont
aud well bound retailed at
2i9S. Our price, a? manu
Eagle Hfg. Co., J
920 Seventh St. A
THE BUSY STORE.
7.1. N W.
M. Eisemuaiin tiro.
Just rtcelved a lot (.") of CC-lnch Gloria Um.
brcllas. Warranted fast clack. Hegularprlca,
Special Price 44c.
806 7th St., Bet. H and I,
1924-1926 Penn. Ave-
for tho money in thU city. Come and see
and bear the in. We have som excellent
second-nand nqnarc and upright Piano that
vq can specially recommend. Prices and
terms of payment vll! be made satisfactory to
New Pianos at "cut rates' during tho
month of June.
Pianos tuned and repaired raored, packed
and shipped by reliable h or km en at moderato
John R Ellis & Co.,
Chtckeriag Piano Rooms.
937 Penn. Ave.
Choice aud reliable
H ftWer.S. Pnts and Cat.
lowers at popular
Studer's, 936 F St. N.W-
J. WITJC-XA-M LEE.
:i:12 I'i. Ave. X. W.
Flrst-fIiiM Kervlce. 'Phono 138:r
ZANNER-On June 2, 1S96, Maggie M.,
nee Burch, beloved wijj ot Charles A.Zan
i:cf. in the twenty-third year of her age.
Funeral Friday. June 5. Ib96, at 2 p.
in., from the residence ot her parents. 1520
Third street northeast. Relatives and
friends are respectfJIIy invited to attend.
RILEY-IUEGE-On June 3. ISnc. at St.
John's Episcopal Chorcb. by the Rev. John
McGIU. D. D.. Jcnne Elizabeth Riley of
Falls Church. Va., and Harry Cyrus Dirge
of -Washington. D. C. !.
FOR FIFTY YEARS!
has been uod bv Millions of Mothers
for their Children while Teething for
over Ufty year. It soothes tho child,
softens the gums."a!ly all pain, cure
wind colic, and U tho best remedy for
Twcnty-tiTB cents a bottle.
. i. . ....
t!ueftAJB .-- S.
-A.-J 5l5TL Sf?JiJd
uuSb;V.iil -"iLfW.,T"9vJ .--'?..
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-ssaws . ft y-
at" -. ,. fe,