Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES, FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1895.
of all sizes in both Double
and Single - breasted Blue
Serge Coats, skeleton-lined,
at $4, $5, $6 and $7.
Duck Trousers to wear
with them are only $2 for
those that were $4 and $3
and $1 for the $3 and $1.50
Other thin garments in a
big variety of choice styles
and fabrics at less than usual
Your feet will look better
and feel more comfortable
if you buy your shoes HERB),
and you'll save money, too.
12th and 3T Sts. -f,IATS- shoes,
Of that big Odds and Ends snlo
of oura Only ono day for you to
find your 1'urnituro and Carpet
noeds only one day moro with
FUKMTLltE prices from a
UALr to a QUAHTEK their usual
size and CAltPETS at about
half what they ought to ba Bet
ter think quickly. No such offers
anywhere Cash, remember.
Prices aro too ridiculously low to
544 yds of Bo.1y
Brussels. Was 654.KJ. CT" r. CC
and border to match. r j
Was S1.7S yard. Now iJC
21K- yds Boxbury
Brussels. Wnst20i Ctt QA
15 yards Roxbury
Brussels Stair Car- ff1 aa
pet. W&sSI&M Now D.i?U
1B?4 yards Wilton
49 yds Wilton Vel- ff "X ZZ Cf
Wasjecis. isow.... 3DD.i)J
27 yds Tapestry
Border. Was ?t25. C?Q Qf
S5. ds Body Brus- Q ""5 Ckf
eels. WasSWaa.Now &...Z3J
48 yds Bo.1v Brus- C" "X C CC
eels. Wns0. Now SOU.iJU
23 yds Axmiuster. C1K CC
v Was83. Now. 4lD.iJU
Royal Japanese Rugs.
A big lot of them best
quality prettiest pat
tema iize f L x 3ft
Usually $i each. Odds (T 1 f. Q
and ends price pl.rO
Our big window next J3th street
Is full of It Tables, Chairs, Side
board, Combination Desk and
Bookcase, Combination Bosk and
Wardrobe tho finer grades of
White and Brass Bods and tho
prices marked on them are from a
half to a quarter tho usual figures.
27. Y. Ave., be. 13th and 14th St-.
Agents for tho Celebrated Columbia
You never saw, never
heard of such prices for fine
all-wool trousers before
and they won't last long-.
Men's Serge Pants Si. 25
Men's Cassimcrc Pants SI. 00
.Men's Corduroy Pants SI. 75
100 pairs of Pants slightly
soiled Tour different pat
One lot of extra fine Pants,
worth from $4 to S now SI. 60
One lot of Children's Knee
Pants - 19c
One lot of Washable Knee
One lot Washable Suits 37c
Ono lot extra fine Men's
Suits, two and three of a
Ono lot of Light Colored Pants
that were S3 S1-S5 and SO
reduced to..... c Q"J
Cor. Ninth & E Sts.
NO FEE UNTIL CURED
602 P et. nw., Washington, D. O.
Treats all chronic, nervous and blood din
eases, alcoholism and opium habit. SPE
CIALTY Kidney aDd Bladder Trouble,
flies, rietula. Stricture. &c. PRIVATE
TJlBoaKes positively and permanently cured,
LoBt Manhood restored. Consultation free
Office hours 9 to 12 a m., 2 to 0:30 pja.
80 to 8 p m., Sunday. 4 to 7 p. m.
You will ho satisfied by con
sulting HEMPLEFl, Optician
6th and Fenna. ava
No matter how particular a
person may be he'll hat c no occa
sion to crlticlso the PRINTING
wort we produce. Try ns.
MoGILL &. WALLACE, Printers,
HOT E Street N. W. 'Phone, 153i
J to-day"" I
nHBffrn'fff'ii iT'i.ii Twiiff!
f zed I i
But a Small Balance Remains of
the Original Obligation.
EEMALNDEE ONLY $56,000
Surplus of General .Revenues Uqui
datodSGOO.OOOof tho Amount Now
Device for iylnc CondultH Dis
cussion of tho Extension of Mount
Vernon Electrlo JRntlway.
The taxpayers of the District should
be congratulated upon the fact that the
heavy debt attendant upon the miscon
struction of the famous Lydeckcr tun
nel is reduced, as was learned at the Dis
trict building yesterday, to the verso of
total extinguishment, the payment of
the $300,000 now ready leaviug but a
small balance for future consideration.
This debt was created for the purpose
of "increabiug the water supply of Wash
ington." The original appropriation made
available for the enterprise was $2,570,
279.30, one-bait of which only was to
be borne by the District.
The first sum set aside for the invest
ment was under the act of July 15, 1882,
and amounted to $1,485,279.30, aud by
subsequent acts, in July, 18S4, March,
1885; August, 1886, and March 30,
18&5, four several sums, amounting in
the aggregate to $1,085,000, were added.
AMOUNT ACTUALLY EXPENDED.
The amount actually expended, however,
prior to the colkipse of the venture, was
but $1,073,91C.-18, and payment of this
sum, with interest, has been exacted in
annual installments, twenty-five years be
ing given in which to liquidate the total ob
ligation. By act of Congress it was two years ago
provided that the -"surplus general reve
nues" of the District should be drawn upon
to the extent of its available funds for the
more rapid extinguishment of the indebted
ness. Under this act. In addition to the an
nual Installment, there was paid for the
fiscal year ending June 30, 1895, the first
sum of $300,000.
There was due July 1, 1894, $084,214.83,
which was reduced by the subsequent pay
ments to $384,214.83, and, with the ad
dition of one-half the estimated expense of
the tunnel for the year 1895, stated at
$240, and one-half of the amount of a
Court of Claims judgment,$7,209.44, the
amount due July 1, 1895, was$391,CC3.G9.
There Js now available from the surplus
general revenues in the treasury the sum
of $300,000 for the further reduction of
debt, which the officials 6a y will be ap
plied within the present month as the means
of fcaving the interest. This will leave
but $91,CC3.69 for subsequent liquidation,
and with the regular annual installment
paid in, the balance will be reduced in
round numbers to $56,000.
WHEN BALANCE WILLBEPAID.
The residue will be paid from the sur
plus revenues early in the next fiscal
year, and tl Lydecker tunnel debt will
hereafter linger only as an unpleasant
It is interesting In this connection to note
that Ju the last Congress an appropriation
was made with which to make an exami
nation of the tunnel, to nt-certaln whether
or not it can yet be utilized.
The test is now being made, under the
directoiu of MaJ. Knight, of the United
States Engineer Department, and upon
the result of his inspection hinges the de
cision whether or not the expenditure
will be a dead loss, or the burden become
a blessing In disguise.
The iuventor of a new device for laying
underground conduits has been in conference
with tlio Engineer Department with the
view of having it introduced in the District.
Tho invention consists of a new stylo of
curb with a conduit traversing the lower
edge that, he believes, can be utilized
for all wires now strung on poles. He
asked for permission to make a test of the
appliance on G street, when the new curb
ia placed after the street is widened, and
was referred to Col. Wilson, representing the
United States, and Manager Moreau, of the
Western Union Telegraph Company.
The Washington Gaslight Company has
been notified by the Commissioners of tiie
intention to lay cement sldewalkson certain
streets, and directions arc given to have the
necessary measures taken for adjustment
of the company boxes. The streets listed
for the improvement are: Eighteenth, be
tween F and G northwest, both sides;
Pennsylvania avenue northwest, between
Seventeenth nnd Eighteenth, south side;
S, between Fourteenth and Sixteenth, both
sides; Thirteenth, between Land Massachu
setts avenue northwest, both sides; Twelfth,
between F and G, both sides; Eleventh,
between H and I, both sides.
The managers of the Washington, Alex
andria and Mount Vernon Railway Com
pany, in preparation for tho extension of
their road into the District, have had sev
eral interviews with the Commissioners with
reference to the kind of rail they will be
expected to use in constructing the line after
it leaves the Virginia shore.
The object of the company is to have a
rail that will accommodate a rapid transit
flange. This will require a broader groove
than the regulations permit. The company
will want to run at a high rate of speed
between points in Virginia, and the groove
necessary would admit bicycle and buggy
tires, something that is avoided by the Dis
THE MODELS EXAMINED.
Assistant Engineer nunt has examined the
models of rails submitted by the managers,
and says that the groove would allow a
buggy tire one inch wide to become engaged
for a depth of one Inch and a length of
thirteen and one-half inches, while a wagon
tire, ono and one-fourth inches, would be
come engaged toa depth of one-half inch and
a length of ten inches.
Mr. Hunt recommends a maximum groove
of one inch, .while tho models showed the
width of oue and three-eighths inches.
It is understood that the Commissioners
will shortly promulgate an order pro
hibiting delivery wagons from recklessly
distributing oils and gasoline on asphalt
paving, and prescribing a penalty therefor.
Great damage has resulted heretofore from
the carelessuess of the drivers of these
Contractor Eslin will begin work on the
Beuo reservoir early in the comlug week.
The work will involve an expenditure of
of about $50,000.
Inventor Anderson has proposed to the
Commissioners, it ie alleged, that upon an
assurance from them of tho acceptance of
his system in case it proves to be satis
factory, he will construct a garbage-disposal
plant in the District for their in
spection. Agent Totten, of tho Dixon crematory,
who was at the District Building yester
day, insists that tie choice of a eystem,
in his Judgment, lies between his cre
matory and the Brown plan, but that in no
event can tho Commissioners adopt the re
In case they should abandon the cre
matory, he says, they can be enjoined,
unless they readvertise for bids for the
We'd soonor glyo thorn away
thou to havo any shop-worn
or broken sized of fahoes on
If you're ou ti mo to-morrow
at our Main Store, 930-32 Sov
cnth street, and your slzo is
hero, a good pair of Shoos or
Slippors may bo yours for al
most noxt to nothing.
A PAIR ONLY
For Shoes that were jji
SI, SI-SO, $2, anfl even up to S4.
Ladies' hand and machlue-senod
Button Boots; narrow widths and
small sizes only.
Ladies Sandals and Ties, black,
white, tan or pray; very Bolt, yot
durablo; small sizes only.
Misses' and Children's Sandals and
Tlos, of black, soft kid, tan aud red
goat, or white canTas.
Men's and Boys' tan aud black Low
Shoes; small and very largo sizes
WM. HAHN & GO.'S
Reliable Shoe Houses,
930 and 932 7th St.
1914-1916 Pa. Ave.
233 Pa. Ave. SE.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Excellent Opportunities for
11 7 doz All-linen Hemstitchod and Fringed
Huck Towels. Size 20x40. FKIDAY. lie
43-, COO yards Whito Check Nainsook, ex-4-C
cellent quality. Kogular price, 10c the
yard. FIUDAY, 490.
Figured China Silk, in tho no west do
JZU Blgns nud most dcslrnhlo shades. Usu
ally sold at 50c tho yard. FIUDAY, !c.
CT-, Ladles Cotton Underwear, Including
J JLj gowns, skirts, drawors and chemise
covers. lCcgular price, t9a Choice for FKIDAY,
- Q Summer Corsots in largo slzos only.
ZOC WoroMi FRIDAY, 23c.
)FJ -, Tho balance of our Staw Hats, both
ZJv Indies and children's shapes. Were
J1.00 to r-2.00. FKIDAY, :5c.
to Men's Whito Gauze Underwear. Kegu
lOC lar price, S5c FIUDAY, ISc.
prQ Men's and Boys Forcalo Shirts, with
Zi i? C two detachable collars.
1 pr Ladies' Fast Black nose, extra long,
1-Jv correct for bathing. Kegular 'J5c qual
ity. FKIDAY, lDc.
1Q- Ladles' Tan Hoe, Klchelleu ribbed.
IOC Wcro 53c pair. FKIDAY, 18a
t( Ladies' Kibbed Vests, V shape, and
IjC short sloeves. WeroSOa FKIDAY, 19a
r. r r 5 good-sized Canvas Telescope Cases.
4aC Wore 75a FKIDAY, 49c.
r. Q Tapestry and Body Brussels Rugs.
40C WeroCSa FKIDAY, .
81- Kemnants of Figured Silkolines. Some
'2s of tho patterns sold at 15c the yard.
FKIDAY, Sc yard.
QT t A Q Ladies' Black Silk Waists, with
M.O shirred front. Soldatf2.75. FKI
DAY, f 1.4a
ff" 1 Q Q 2 Ladies Navy Blue Cloth Capes,
iPl-yO braid trimmed. Were $1.50. FKI
1C Mourninc Pins, lebox
d C Steel Hairpins, 3c dozen papers
D C Tooth Brushes, 6c each.
I C Whito and Black Tapo, lc roll.
Number of other Red Ticket
?P 1 I I I I I I I I I I
416 7th St.
7 l l I l ! I l l I l I
have arrived and are now
ready for your inspection.
We need not add "purchase,"
because the wonderfully
hig-h qualities of these Suits
will sell them without a
word from our salesmen. All
we ask and indeed advise is
that you come and see them.
Come anyway, even if you
are not in need of a suit at
Assortment Includes Cheviots,
Garner & Co., 2
N. E. Cor. 7th and H. i
t?& i wamm
JJaUlfl bJj i i i i i i i i i i i
I 100. j
but we don't let it
interfere with the
of which we
carry the hig-hest-grade
stock in the
Suits, in sacks, sin
gle and double
breasted, frocks and
cutaways are selling"
fast, because they
are worth $9, $10,
$12 and $15.
lYRENFORTH & CO
621 Perm. Ave. N. W.
Under .Metropolitan Hotel.
514 9th N. W.
To-day's Great Havoc
Positively one-day sale at
Eleg-ant Cloth Tailor
made Gape, just the thing
for cool morninsrs and
evenings; worth $2.00.
Ours at 9Sc.
01 Ladies' Lawn Suits, full
skirt, extra large sleeves;
a full suit for 6Scj worth
Ladies' Short Skirt", very
deep hem, made "Of "the
best muslin; worth 4Sc.
0 Challie Tea Gowns,
lined to the waist; worth
$1.25, To-day, 49c.
Ck Large size double, 10-4,
Part-wool Blankets, worth
$1.00 a pair. Ours at 49c.
G Full-size "White Crochet
Bedspread; never sold for
less than 75c. Ours, 39c.
0 4 Ready-mode Gingham
Aprons, worth 15c each;
4 for 29c.
0 4 Ready-made Pillow
Cases for 29c; worth 12c
J Ladies Trimmed Night
j Gowns; worth 75c.
Ck a pair Ladies' Black Lisle
Thread Gloves ; worth
!- an ounce best Extracts.
J Bring your bottles. All
0 Good Part Bristle Hair
Brushes; worth 15c.
0 Good size Whisk
Broom; worth 25c. To
eQ Our new Hand Sew
y ing Machines, war
ranted for five years.
514 9th N.W.
For 25c. Month
with the soft, white
light of the Siemens
Lungren Gas Lamp.
Brighter than electric
ity, better and less try
ing on the eyes. Only
25c. a month. See it
Gas Appliance Exchange,
1428 N. Y. Ave.
THE HARDEST THE BE3T.
MADE OF PURE BPHING. WATK&
Telophoaelt Office 1123 Fat. a.
1 GOW SHOT i.H 1&
Annie Brooks So Testifies and
That She Was Threatened.
MES. COLLINS' TESTIMONY
Evidence Adduced by tbe Prosecution
in the- Chinese Perjury Canes Tend
ing to Show That Ah Sing Wan Jfot
Whore lie Swore That Ho "Was on
tho Night of tho Shooting.
The Chinese perjury cases, in which Moy
Ah Slug and Sue Govr are the defendants,
were called In Judge Mills' court yesterday
afternoon, but as the judge had Issued the
warrants In his capacity as a magistrate,
to their being tried before him, and
the whole party went downstairs before
Judge Scott, where the men were arraigned.
Col. Cook and Jlr. Carroll W. Smith as
sisted Mr. Jeffords in the prosecution, and
Lawyers John Clarke, W. E. AugiubaugU
and II. M. Sterling represented the two
defendants. Mrs. Collins and two Chinese
interpreters translated the testimony of
the Celestial witnesses.
After a recess, the caw was called and
District Attorney Jeffords produced a
new warrant, which he said had not been
served. Tho old warrants were too
meagre to proceed on, however, and he
desired to hae the new warrants served
by the deputy marshal, and to try tho case
NEW WARRANTS SERVED.
Counsel for the defense objected to such
a proceeding, however, and Mr. Clarke
stated that it was a practice cutlrely
wlthout precedent in his experience that
a criminal warrant should-be served la
the presence of a judge.
The marshal started to tako the two
Chinamen back in the dock to read the
warrant to them, Mr. Aughinbaugh pro-
"I would suggest, your honor," said Mr.
Sterling, "that the original case agwinst
these defendants be dismissed before the
new warrant be served."
"If you mean to suggest to the court to
instruct me to dismiss this case," said Mr.
Jeffords, "I ivaut to say that the court is
not here to listen to your suggestions or to
"Don't you think the court Is capable of
instructing you," asked Mr. Clarke.
" C6rtainly," replied Mr. Jeffords, "I
mean no disrespect to the court."
PLEA OP NOT GUILT X.
After the warrants were served the case
was proceeded with, and the twodefendants
arraigned. Their counsel entered a plea of
not guilty, and Mr. Jeffords entered a nolle
proseftul in the former warrant.
Mrs. V. D. Collins was the first witness
called. Mrs Collins said that she heard
Ah Sing testify thatMoyChutishothim.
Mr. Aughinbaugh raised the point that
Mrs. Collins was here in the interests of the
"Why," said Mr. Jeffords, "she is a wit
nessed summoned by the defense."
"Your honor," said Mr. Aughinbaugh,
"Mrs. Collins has always sided with the
prosecution ngainst our clients."
"There's not a word of truth In that
statement, not a word," said Col. Cook,
rising excitedly to his feet.
Mr Aughinbaugh was also quick to rise,
und bent over the short form of the venerable
lawyer with gleaming eyes. "You're too
old a man for me to touch," ho finally said.
"If there's going to be any fighting, your
honor, I'd like to have those windows
closed," said Mr. Clarke, adding sotto
voice, "I'm something of a scrapper my
bir." Quiet was restored and Mr. Clarke
preceded with his cross-examination of
WHAT AH SING TOLD HER.
Mrs. Collins testified that Ah Sing had
said that Moy Chew shot him from across
the street, under the trees.
Detective Carter was then called, and
testified that he heard Ah Sing teftify
to having been shot by Moy Chew, while
he was standing on the steps of the house.
Lawyer Carroll "W. Smith was called,
and testified that ho appeared as counsel
for Moy Chew on the Oth of July, when
he was tried for shooting Ah Sing. He
heard the complainant testify that his
client shot nini. He explained the po
sition Ah Sing had said he was in on the
steps leading from the basement of the
"How long have you been out of the
iusane asylum?" asked Mr. Aughinbaugh.
"You need not answer that," inter
rupted Mr. Jeffords hastily.
"It's very material to the case," said Mr.
"I have no objections to answering it,"
said Mr. Smith. "If you were a gentleman
j-ou wouldn't ask such a question."
Frauk Hamilton, thirteen years old, who
was attending to the street car switch at
the coruer of Four-and-a-half and Missouri
avenue, testified that he was at work at
9:30 o'clock that night, and neither heard
nor saw anyone shoot at Ah Sing.
"Before cross-examining this boy, your
honor," said the counsel, "I want to say
that he was our witness, at the previous
trial, and testified then that he saw a
Chinaman run through the park."
Hamilton, however, denied that he had
given any such testimony.
FIXING THE TIME.
Thomas "W. Carr, testified that he has
known Moy F. Chew for several years, and
had an engagement with him on the night
or tho Fourth of July to fire off crackers.
Ho was prompt in keeping the engagement
and found Chow waiting for him. Before
meeting Chew he had gone to Madison's
We want to sell all
the shoes remaining from
our Summer Sale just as soon
as we can do it. And so
prices have come down
lower even than they were.
AU Childron's High and low Tan
Shoo3 aro down to a vory Iow-prico
notch. And there's a myriad of thorn
both in stylo and variety.
Sizes S to 1QHS for 81.00.
Sizes 11 to 2 for $1.25. -
r-Ivots more of the
Men's $4 and $5 Shoes for
They're on tho Big Bargain Tablo at
tho front of tho store II. S. & H., and
othor famous makes. Shoos and Ox
fords. All Hussots.
COOtED BY ELECTRIC FANS,
939 Pa. Ave.
To-day we will give to every purchaser of one dol
lar's worth or over
LAROE OPAL CHINA BUTTER DISHES,
These Butter Dishes are of many handsome designs,
consisting of Ducks, Swans, Hens, Cats, Lions, Tigers,
Birds. All are handsomely decorated. We have also a
line of large gold-band China, neat patterns, Vegetable
Dishes, Pat. Kgg-beaters, &c. The large Rebecca Tea
Pots are claiming a great amount of the buyers attention.
They are worth 48 cents, and will be given to the pur
chaser of Groceries to the amount of one dollar or over.
We've Dropped Everything
E?. in nrire
Cut it way
ssa there can be no doubt
Andit's all the
Wsgk the reductions are greatest.
C&ViS You've never heard of
k t.- -D..:.. -1A m MT.MH
.soiug Bum a wical na wo in aaituig Oiu iUD ucsb
You never heard of
Sein? sold at tho prices folia are who alias 'eia awa?
from here now. Abiz asacrtmsnt to chooie from.
nc io ubici u&awao WAAeAGbh abauj a uuu uiiui3 o. no o
quoting with hundreds of patterns to pick over.
But we're not ting to make any money
now. We want to empty this store before it's
time for us to move into that new building
we're putting up on the corner of 7 th and I
just below us.
Crodir, as nsuaL
saloon for soma leer and waited there until
a few minutes to 9 o'clock.
"How many toeera did you have?" asked
"Needn't answer that," Baid Mr. Jef
"I'll answer it," said the witness. "I had
"How did you know it was 9 o'clock?"
"I looked at the clock in the saloon."
Mr. Charles C. Langly was the next wit
ness, aud testified that about 9 o'clock on
the evening of the Fourth of July he was
at the place of Quoug Sang Lung, where a
display of fireworks was made. Moy
Chew was there stringing and firing
the crackers, and was there for several
hou rs. He did not think lie had time to be
gone long enough to shoot Ah Sing.
Frances "Wright, colored, testified that
she saw Ah Sing in the front room on the
second floor of the house on the night of
the shooting. She went down stairs and
Later she heard Mrs. Sing call to Ancle
Brooks, who went down stairs, returning
shortly to say that Ah Sing was shot
SUE GOW SHOT AH SING.
Annie Brooks was the next witness. She
swore thatSue Gow sho.t Ah Smg, and that
she had been told that if she didn't tell the
police that Moy F. Chew did the shooting
they would make things uncomfortable for
her. She said that acting on instructions
she told that story, but afterwards cor
Miranda Shaw and Mary Crown also
testified, and Mr. Jeffords then announced
that he would rest his case.
Moy Ah Sing was put on the stand and
stated that he had been shot by Moy Chew
and testified to the fact in court during the
Dr. Smith and Detectives Carter and Gal
laher both testified for the defense, but
Judge Scotb announced that it was too late
in the day to finish, the case, and he would
hear therestoC it to-day.
CAIN KILLED HIS BROTHER.
Biblcnl Tragedy Repented In a .North
(By Associated Tress.)
Raleigh, N. C, Aug. 8. A special to the
News and Observer from Statesville says:
Yesterday evening in Davie county, FI1
more Cain shot and killed his brother, Mar
Thekilliug was the result of a misunder
standing about the settlement of an ac
countand theshooting occurred at a wheat
threshing in the neighborhood. The de
ceased was shot twice with a pistol.
The parties were two of the most promi
nent and wealthy citizens in this section.
The slayer oscaped aud has not ''een
Holmes Now "Wants a Divorce.
John C. Holmes, who asked in police
court last Wednesday that tho Humane
Society tako bis baby boy John away
from his mother because she was unfit
to caro of it, has brought suit for a
divorce. Mr. Holmes denies in toto tbe
story related by his wife, as told in The
Morning Times Wednesday last, and says
the outcome of the divorce case will
prove tbe truth of his assertions con
A TEN DAYS' FREE OFFER.
Morning: Times subcribers can bavo
Tho Evening Times delivered free
for one week "by mnlilns request at
the office. This offer holds for only
down to a point where
being: a bar-
seasonable stock where
. vT.f. .itt.. iAM rrv- I..-.
917, 919, 921 and 923
636 Massachusetts Avenue.
and then we shall again
settle down to ordinary
business and, of course,
prices can't remain so low
long, with leather going
up all the time.
During these last days
of this sale there will be
many bargains picked up
by wise people. This is
"Economy Hall'' just at
"NOTHING BUT SHOES."
Seventh St. N. W.
For young married couple lust
starting housekeeping the ere he
system Is a great boon, becnase
it enables them to live la a com
fortably furnished house and
have overy convenience, which.
they can pay for at taelr leisure,
instead of cramping and stinting
themselres in tbe old way. It Is
practically starting thorn out
! with a nice little capital.
It also mazes it possible for a
young man to marry and give
bis wito as good a borne as she
has been used to, when without
it ho would have towaicpossibly
for yrars, till he bad saved
enough mosoy to buy tho furni
ture If you are about to marry,
call and see us regarding"
this little matter.
4-15 7th St. n. w.
yer & Petti!