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title: 'The morning times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, October 01, 1895, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE MORNXXGr- TIMES, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1895.
VICEROY Ul DE&BADED
PUS Fill HOT?
1 Tho "Tempi Cup" i still oa Fro
Exhibition la our nlnaoir.
His PiinisJimsnt for Failing to
Protect Missionaries. ,
SciiQcl Cadet Uniforms Should
Be Made in Washington,
F anil rieventh Ftroeti
ftoraje Warehouses M st., uoarll
-$4.95 for this Chiffon
ier hut it cannot he bought
for this price again. It's a
spscial $5 Chiffonier at
$4.95 for to-day and to-morrow
only. Has 5 drawers.
Carved top. Neatly finished.
1 xratit to bo the Jew o!or who
rcmcs Into ruur mind first.
' There's the bright
ness of newjTall Goods
about this gem of a
store to-day for I am
quite, quite read'
with the most perfect
stock you can imagine.
; There's something
- special about these
first few days that
3'6u should talce ad
vantage of the com
pleteness of the as
sortment. You particular peo
ple should therefore
come earlr to see the
things in Gold and
Jewelry and Gems.
O. H. DAVISON,
1 1 05 F ST. N. W.
A Real Water
Ths cures performed brtho
,Tl- i;J VL V.tSl.1, Jl iJ
-I LULI.MK11 JNAIIUA-
3 -L MT. IV WATKK-vcrfiO
-juiy on tho tromJprfnl. I'rorarepu
rSJjjS table citizens rlsht In your
aw wt vl-twl.-m.f tilifl tit Y.
r. JhJ err seel on of Washington
v.o aoro uona uae lesumo
ulals ;tttinc Its remark
able hea.Inc virtues in KUeu
lu&Ubtu, Kidney nud Blood
Troubles Ac. Clear a crys
til miUfcln Its effects Cir
CclMliia Natural LitiiiaWaler.
J II COLLINS, rrop'r.
460 K. St., N. W.
Electricity is not only a
better light than gas, but it
is a safer, better and more
reliable power than steam.
There are dozens of printing-
houses and manufacturing-
concerns in town who
use electric power.
When the "line" is ready 'phono
us and well turn on the current.
t'nlteJ Stfttes KIncirl- Ltahtio j Co.,
213 Htlist. n. w. 'Phone 77
6 i nch year brings moe perfectlymade V
6 pas heaters and lancet ilany new ft
fhnrs this sensau and many little im V
proTomeuis mat :r..iKe t o nurnlns ol a
pas for limiting nnd ccokiujr more deair- V
aule. 31ost complete lino in to7n. (
GAS APPLIANCE EX., V
f 142S N. Y. Ave. f
ESTAIiLMlL'D, JULY, 1S79.
in our charge they
will be handled with care,
and perfectly laundered.
"Wc have made for our
selves a reputation that we
are very jealous of.
I oirricin laundry,
SUi and C Sts. N. W.
A pleasant friend in health,
a useful one in sickness
Pure Berkeley Rye,
Imp. W Ines and Liquors,
S12 P Street Jortnwest
Women nilcllilo u Clturcb Delegate.
Elgin, III., Sept. 30 The Rock Elver
Methodist conference to-day by a vote of
142 to 27 decided in ravqr of the admis
sion of women as delegates to the general
Blood Poisoning Canned by a Xall.
Eastna, Pa., Sept. 30. Miss Nellie Hill,
ot Koxburg. N. J., daughter of Fish Warden
Hill, of Warren county, X. J two -weeks ago
ran a nail Into her foot. She died In great
ouy last night of blood poisoning.
MOT TO HOLD OFFICE AGAIN
"Warning to AH Others Tbut May lie
Disponed ti Do Wrong Ilrltl-li. Min
ister IHflari-d Himself l -Nflcd.
OtlitT Demands l( Ileil. by tbn
Combined Knrolgii l'uucrs.
London. Sept. 30. A dlf pateli Irom PeLIn
! received at the foreign office this
nrteraooa contlrntlHg the ttatetuent that
C'hlKi tad aetol favorably on lho demands
of the ilanjulsof Salisbury for the puua,h
meiH of the viceroy of Sze-C.'iueu, wlio. Sir
NldiolHS O'Coiwr, llrlujli mliiLsur nt 1'ektn,
reiwrti-d warrsixmille fortlieoutragi-sbi-glunlng
In Ma nt the miction stations In
Cbeng-Tu. tLe capital of Szc-CIiueu.
4Ti:irrEi ok his uaxk.
The dfc iiatcn received at the foreign office
rays lltat the Cbiresc uflielal buzettc tun
pnuli- !ki! .1,1 ;u;Krlal iillct announcing that
Uie Iecroy of Sze-Chuen has tieen BtriiijH'd
it cti rank for faillns to protect the mission
aries., and will never again lw allowed to
hold office, to tl.nt Jits case will tcri! a a
warning for all future time to officials
n ho may be dlsiiosiM to do wrong. The
decree alio denoumxs the subordinate of
ficials of the province who lailed to take
proper action for the protccUou of the inls
Eionalries. SATISFIED WITH THE EDICT.
The Vail Mai I Gazelle ta 3 tna t the Tsaug-LI-Yamen,
the board toutrolling Chinese
foreign affairs, formally communicated its
decision to the British muihter wLo ex
premed hlilisclt as satisfied itlh the terms
of tne edict.
Il is now jirobable," also says the Pall
ilall Gazette, -mat the British vessels which
had entered the Yang Tse Klang river for
the purpose of cMorcUig tLe demands of
Great Ilrltaln will forthwith descend the
river and raumo their former stations."
The State Department was advised yes
terday mornlLg by Minister Deuby that
Viceroy Liu liad been degraded by an
Imperial decree issued )eterday. The
almraxt of the decree cabled by Mr. Deuby
shows that the responsibility for the
Cheng 7'u riots lu the province of Eze
Ch-Jeu rests with the ol finals: that Vice
roy Liu was excvedingly tnreless and
took no notice of the riots and mndo no
attempt to etop the outrages; he Is
unbred to be deprUed of his office and
never again to bj emplojed. Other offi
tlals are also to be uuished.
The American i ommiksiou will proceed,
notwlthstacdlng tins action, to conduct lis
Invi-stigatiou of lho riots. The Secretary
of the Navy was jesterday murnliig ad
vised lliat Lieutenant Commander John P.
Mirrell, of the Uiltimore, had been sub
flitiilcl for Lieutenant Commander barber
as a member of tbo-couimisstou, Uie latter
being ill. The other members are Consuls
tjbiridan P. Head awl Fleming Cheshire.
ALWAYS STIRltED CP STRIFE.
Liu, the degraded viceroy, appears to
have been an official whose constant aim
-was to stir up strife with the missionaries
and seek lho good-will of the natives,
whose deep-rooted anti-foreign sentiments
caused these periodical outbreaks in the
province over which lie ruled. He lias
been connected with the previous out
rages and was comiwlled to pay the
French an indemnity amounting to SS00,
OOt) from Ids private purse for crimes
committed against French Catholics last
He narrowly escniied being deposed at
that time, and was only retained because
he wns popular with some of the leading
officials at I'cklu and because his services
were needed In matters jiertainlng to the
levenues of the province. His repatntlon Is
that of a vli ious and unscrupulous person,
and It is said thai the whole government
of the province of Szechucn is impregnated
with the anti-forelgu feeling so vigorously
exempted in the official acts of Liu.
The degradation ot this viix-roy Is but
one stcji in the direction ot complying with
the demands of the powers interested in
rompelling indemnity for Uie missionary
outrages. It is believed that Liu's suc
cessor will be Lu, a viceroy of one of the
northern provinces, a man said to be
bnnest and just, and rather inclined to
friendliness toward foreigners.
Additional demands are understood .to
have been made by the DritHh and Ameri
can ministers, and if they are compiled
with a long step in the direction of reform
in the province of Szcihucn will have been
taken. These mioisters liavc. It Is under
stood, made a demaud thalallcxainlnatlons
for promotion In and appointment to office
lhall cejse in that province for three jears.
Tills Is intended ns u blow to the office
holding class, from which source emanates
all the alleged Information circulated among
ale natives for the purpose of Inciting them
to the commission ot outrages.
The Nationals, of East Washington,
crossed bats with the Shamrocks. Sunday,
for the tharupion'-hlp of the east end.
Great rivalry has existed between the
two teams for some lime. Wolfe, tho
famous left-hander, wns In th points for
the Nationals and twirled the ball in great
Myle, allowing his opponents but one hit.
while Mora u of tlieShnniroiks.was touched
for eleven bit. The Nationals have
something to be proud of. wiunirg thirty
two outof thirty-lx games.
Heceirr for tbo Anicrlciin Gas Co.
.t the tolicit?tion of Frank Carpenter,
who brought niit on a mechanic's lien
against the American Gas Company, II.
W. Sohon, was appointed receiver for tho
company, yesterday by Judge Bradley.
Tiie institution is claimed by the plaintiff
to be insolvent.
311 Seventh St. N. W.
the summer garments
and don the fall ones.
For $7.50 we can
give you men a suit
that many a store
wants $12 for. Better
ones, of course, for
more money. $10
$12 $15 SIS $20
or as high as you
care to pay and all
at a saving-, 'cause
You'll need a Hat
to go with the Suit.
A nice Derby or
Alpine for as little
Cor. 7th and E Sts. H.W.
No Branch Store in Washington.
Continued from I'lrnt 1'tigo.
of enlisting, organizing and drilling the
musical talent ot j our society and congrega
tion, to loan part of the great couMiition
Keceptlon committee Name flften (say
eleven ladles and rour gentlemenl. This
committee will arrange to receive delegates
as they arrie and escort them to registra
tion places and thence to their assigned
boarding places. They will also arrange
and assist in their resiectlve churches, in
the reception and lnlorm.itiou work for
delegates, especially where such ciiurchesare
designated lor State delegation headtraar
ters, and will act as ushers for meetings held
in their churches, as directed, and do such
other racial work as may be required. They
will also act, as detailed for this ten ice, at
the coucnliou neadtiuartere. us aids to the
Committer of 'DU. Members of this com
mil tee mould aim to give tb entire week
dav and evening, to tne work.
It was unanimously agreed to recom
mend to the executive vommittee of the
union that the commilUx of uG be em
powered to make nllappuintrcculs on "t)G
cummiltees without reierence or such ap
liolutmeuts to the executive committee.
Chairman timiili rcmrtcd that he had
been senalng greetings to all Male and
county conventions of Christian Endeavor,
and by vole of the committee be was in
structed lo continue to send such grcctii,g!.
The committee uuauiuiouMy adopted a
wt come song written by .Mr. Carletou
Hughes, of this city, and voted Uieir
ttiuuks to the writer.
Tin: WELcoii i: song.
It lb sung to the tune of America and
the word-, are as follows
To all who love the Lord.
KestIng"Jton His word.
Welcome we bring.
In Christian charity.
Freely we oiler thee.
Love lu Its sanctity.
As now we sing.
As we Eudcav'rers meet
lu snch communion sweer.
From day to da) ,
While we to Ood appeal,
ilay each His suiru. leel,
Hay Uod llinineii reveal.
To all, we pray.
Welcome to heart and burnt .
Welcome to -Washington,
Welcome this day.
God grant you peace and re-t.
Make pure each loyal breast,
be Jn each heart tne guest.
vlth jou alway.
Wave, wave, our colors wave.
Those which our father's cave
At Freedom's birth:
Ked, blue and wntte, tne three.
Love, Truty and l'urity,
Mighty in unity.
For all the earth.
One glad, united band,
be quick with heart and haul.
For Cnrist to do.
Search for the strayed and lost,
buw men, at any cost:
Kescue tne ieiniieM-io.ed.
To God be true.
OTHER MATTEUS SETTLED.
The committer theu took up the discus
sion ot a leaflet to be prepared and sent, to
various Christian Endeavor gatherings
between nowandnext July. It wusdecided.
that this leaflet bhould consist of lour
pages and contain the invitation song,
"V, ariiiigtou. Ub, and the welcome song
-just adopted, some information aboat the
convention, and several una ot prominent
places fit Interest.
A brief ducusslnn of the methods of
conducting a llnauuial cainass among the
business people of -the city was had, bjt no
anion was taken, on account of tne absence
of Chairman UobisOu, of the linance com
mittee. Tne committee examioed several de
signs for on ofricail flag, one of which was
adopted and Uie desUn referred to tho
printing committee, with Instructions to
An oifer was received from the editors
of the Et.deaorcr to tend copies to prorni.
nent Christian Endeavorers all over this
country, provided the committee of '9G
would pay- the postage. The olfer was
The committee decided to" meet next
Monday evening at 4.80" o'clock lo Inspect
grounds for the location of tents.
A proposal lo f um.su the of ricial map was
received, but the committee decided to
correBpoLd-wilh the Estey Organ Company,
which, has for a number of cars, lurmshed
the couvenUons with all the maps they
could use free of expense.
Chairman Leet - as authorized to prepare
sufficient stationery for the use of tbe
committee. Insurance to the amount of
$200 was ordered placed on the property
of tbe committee, now at 1425 New yorfc
It was decided to bond the treasurer to
the amount of $2,C00.
Chairman Smith turned over to Mr.
plete set of circulars and plans followed by
the boston committee, similar information
was turned over by him to Chairman Shand,
Clark and Church.
The officers ot Uie United Society having
Toques led that the committee give Its
Judgment as to the best dates for holding the
convention. It was decided to recommend
Uiat the convention be held troni Wednesday
eveimu:. July b, to Monday evening, July
Informal discussion of a number of minor
details followed, and the meetingadjourned
wiui prajcr by Mr. Foster.
TbosepresentwcrcMessrs. Smith, Morgan,
Church, bagby. Slcman, Foster, Shand,
Clark. Leet and Btowell.
Found Money mid Sieiit It.
James Lewis, colored, was arrested last
night by DetccUve Harry Lacey, and locked
up at the First precinct station bouse,
charged -with larceny of r7. A lady
residing at No. 1327 Koanoke street,
LcDrolt Tark, lost a pocket-book containing
Uiat amount, which was found by Lewis.
and sent $12 to bis father. The balance
be spent on bis female friends. He ad
mitted his guilt.
ACTION OF THE TRUSTEES
Iti-noliitlon Adopted That, (f lVwilble,
tbe Contract So filicn to I.oralMor
dmiitw Supt. I'iiivpII (Jbtnlrrs Ier
itilloii to Open Nlslit cbioW Next
iloiidiiy I'romotion of u Junltrif,.
,The rcuool board at a ficcial meeting
jctlerday afternoon recommended Uiat the
ObO uniforms ot tne High School Cadets bo
purchased in Washington If this can properly
bo don-. They alto voted that the n.ght
When coered, luuit be covered witlunnnllla
tneir own number lo cctcnnlneqtiectionsln
regard lo the Teachers' bazur in Novem
ber, and promoted a Janitor.
The members present were President
WnilpU-y. Dr. Winner, l)r.lIazeu,br.Shadd,
Mi-tars. Wil-oii, barrio and Cornish. Kec
reuiry J-.ik-k wan at ins uejik aim auiierm
tendeat lo. ill wascalled in while the meet
ing was iu progress.
the M'lilliiiei.i was unanimous In favor
or tiie contract tor tl.e cadets" uniforms to
go to a Washington clothier. The ques
tion came up on a motion by Major Har
ries, who walited to direct the school
authorities who award the contract- to
consider Only -Washington bids.
TKC.VTEEH HATE NO FOWEK.
It was found, however, upon discus
sion, that the trustees had no power to
make such an order. This was brought
out by Dr. Witmcr, who remarked crisply
that It Is dangerous to recommend a
shoemaker, a tailor or a doctor, and
added, looking arouud at the other physi
cians on the board, "a doctor of dental
kurgery, of course." He said he was
heartily in Tavor of keeping Uie contract
at home, but he thought the school bard
bad no power to cuutrol It.
I'resl Jeat Waelpley took about the same
view, and added that the intercts or the
parents who paid for tbe uniforms must
also be consulted. He wanted the pur
chase made of a Washington rirm, if
possible, but the price, quIity, etc., must
be 6ucb as toglve 'be boys as good n bar
gain hs they could get elsewhere.
Supt. l'owell was then called in to ex
plain exactly how ihe contract was award
ed. He said It was the work or the carets,
who associated themselves together In
the matter, so as to secure the best results.
They asked their teachers, the principal of
the High School and the military Instruct
ors lo advertise for bids and award the
contract In order that they might get tbe
advantage of their advice. Tarcnts were
not obliged to purchase ot the firm to
whom the contract was awarded. They
were only required to maintain uniform
ity In matcriAI.eut, etc
FAVOItAULE TO LOCAL. HIDDERS.
Mr. Wilsoif said that be did not know
the contract bad gone to a Baltimore firm
last yiar. and bad purchased bis uniform
in-Washington, cs Ue bad done the previous
year, when the contract was let here.
Major Harries, then offered a resolution
that the committee having In charge Uie
award ot the contract give careful con
sideration to local bids, to the end that
if slicb a jlhlng be fairly possible the
contract be awarded to a Washington
clothier. ThU was passed by unanimous
Ir. V.'itmer said lhat be understood tbe
successful Baltimore bid last year was
only twenty-five cents lower than the
nearest Washington competitor, and the
feeling wmed to be that moii so slight
'a dlfrerencelhe contract should have been
kept at borne Dr. Winner i-nid that cer
tainly with his knowledge of the needs
of working people here he toped the suits
would all be bought and made here.
The relations ot teachers and pjpils to the
t..r f ii M-nfir ,,r Hie learner an
nuity fund werebrooght to tbenttenuoncf tbe i
board by Major names aim upon a mouou
by Dr. Witmer a committee of three,
with the president as cx-olficlo cliabman,
was named tosettloalliuestionsastowliat
with the bazar.
The board has already commanded the
pjrposcs of Uie bazar and askeil for public
ravor for It. The action jesterday was to
perndt certain favors to be extended to It, if
advisable, lhat are refused ordinary con
certs and entertainments. Thei-e favors
arc In the way of children singing, the use
of school buildings for meetings, etc. The
committee named was Trcsident AVbelpley
and Trusters Harries and Witmer.
Trustee Cornish made the motion that
pupils bo permitted iocivcrtbeir books only
nilli manilla paper. Ho said tbe physi
cians on tii" board would agree lhat when
cloth or cotton are uted they carry disease
-crms for six months, a year, and even two
7.r tfcree years. It was sometimes a matter
of worder that diseases spread so in tbe
school Tbefe covers of the liooks formed
one of the chief causes. Manilla paper,
however, would not carry the germs.
Supt rowell, in answer to a question
from Presideut Wheplcy, said the books
were not covered as a rule. When they
were it -was done by the pupils upon rccom
meiidati or tbe teacher, and cloth was
Dr. Witmer teconded Mr. Cornish s motion
and it carried without dlssent.
Superlnlcndent Fowell asked that
authority be given him to open the night
schools next Monday. He said the length
ol term ot tbe tchools would not beextended
but It would clearly be advantageous to
have them in refsion before the hobdaya.
The dctireil authority was granted.
Upon recommendation ot Dr. Hagen,
Almathea Morrlcon, Janltress, was trans
ferred from Greenleaf to Smallwood school
'andd her pay lncrearcd to $500. Sbe suc
ceeds Frank Bilby., deceased.
""XO CONTEST" DECLAItED.
lU'ferbe lleutb 'lbouubt tbo McMlllan
rmiy six hundred sporting men left
the Eureki. Club last night, after tho
Gorman-McMillan fight bad been de
clared "no contest." in the seventh round,
in a very dUgustcd frame of mind. "Viey
bad gone to the club in the expectation
of seeing ',a Rood, fight, but tbe whole
affair looked very "fakey."
It was only owing, to the good Judgment
shown by Eddie Heath, who relereed the
contest, that tbe affair. terminated as well
as it did. He saw early In the fight Uiat
it was "fixed" and protected the public's
money by declaring it no contest
There was a preliminary contest between
Jack Dalv, of Wilmington, and Howard
Wilson, o't this city, that was a corker.
The lads went at it hammer and tongs for
sixrounds and it looked like a pretty even
thing. Betcrce John Duffy, bowevcr,
thought that Daly had tbe best of it and
gave him the decision.
Immediately after the preliminary, tbe
main reature of the evening was put on.
McMilllan was the first to step into the
ring. He was taken care of by George.
Northridge. Bob Connell and tdi trainer,
"Hue" Feckliam. of Alcxawlrsi.
Gorman 60on followed, cc c ,".nud by
his trainer, billy Woods, of 1 a.'.d Ted
Alexander, ot Australia. ilea til
was selected as referee . e men
squared off rdr Uie operant. .d.
The local man bad somewaal of an ad
vantage In -weight, as he was five pounds
heavier than his opponent, but otherwise
they were fairly well matched.
Tbe Knmlnc of tbe Yncbt.
Charles Day Hose, the new challenger for
the America's cup, seems to be every Inch a
gentleman and a sportsman, but wc can't
congratulate him on his choice ot a name
for his boat, the Distant Shore. What can
be expected of a yacht burdened -with such
a 'longshore, loblolly, homesick, "mal do
mer" suggcstl&g Laura Jean Libbeyish
appellation as Uiat? Eochcster Democrat.
Personally Conducted Tourt. to Wat
kiiw Glen itnd Niagara Fulls vlu
The PcnnFj'lrania Kailroart Company will
oiierate a personally conducti-d tour to
Watkins Glen and Niagara rails Tucs
Uar. October B. Bate. 510. Ticketa
srood ten days, allowinjr toi-over priv
ileges at Wattius and KocneiUT In either
direction, and at Cultalo. retirrnins. Spe
cial train leave" Washington Ta . in. Later
tour October 15
Much of the wool In
much Sl.QO Underwear is
"Vegetable Wool" grow
on cotton plants. That' 3
tho other kind.
Our S1.00 Underwear is
soft, silky, non-irritating,
Is all wool.
Cor. 7th and D.
ALL NEW MODEL
Nos. 3 and 4.
Call and examine
1416 F St.
POLICEMAN BADLY BEATEN '
Officer Willingham Set Upon by a
Mob of Colored Toughs.
Tlu-y Created Disorder In a Church
and When He Attempted to .Vrrc&t
TUeiu Ho Wns Assaulted.
An assault was made upon Policeman
WilliiiKliam, ot the EIkMIi precinct latx
Diglit, by iieg roes, resembling somewhat the
mobbing ot Greer soico time ugo, though
no one ivasserlouslylujuredandtlicnssauit
occurred In a colored liaptlst church In
tiie "Cjrup," the locality above Florida
avenueand east of Seventhstreet northwest.
Vllhusliara. who Is on lho "Canip" beat,
heard a disturbance in the church and enter
inrba w tne disorder -was due toa numberof
black UiukIis, who occupied pews among the
conjrresation. The leader of the disorderly
rang appeared to be a large negro named
Tom Payne, and the policeman walked up
the aisle and placed himunderarrest.
lu an intiunt the tough's rollouers had
surrounded the oifioer and his prisoner and
the most intense excitement reigned iu the
In a tw inkling Willingham was knocked
don n, but regained his leet, called for help,
and Tough t back the crow d of blacks which
surged about him. IJIows rained on the
brave oificer, but he held to his prisoner
with a vhe-like grip until the man was
hauled away by iheer force by his friends
from TVillingham. The latter was then
set uiion by the mob and would have been
probably killed had he not beaten his way
out wiih his baton.
As it was he sustained bruises from his
bead to his feet and painful lacerations
of the face.
Wholesale arrests will be made. It Is
Xccro PieKpocUct In Jilll
John Iiutler, tbe negro under indictment
for robbing Annie Fitzgerald, of South
Washington, about six niontlm ago. and who
was captured by Foliceman Frank Ilaur.
of the Fourth precinct, last Friday, was
turned over to the United States marshal
yesterday and sent to Jail to await trial.
tive bargains in our store we
have picked these out as be
ing world beaters:
Thla Jlcri'a Elo-C-inttliy
buit inatlo oJ best
In style and Hnlsa
a moat artistic
Suits in All-wool
Cheviots and Cas
elegant stripes and
fitting the latest Q Qfl
cut good cloth.... ),uU
Th:s Boy's Suit Is the
wonder "ot the 19th cen
tury. It Is made right
In our ora lactory of the
Tory best 'material
careful wcrkmanshlp and
rory com plot e in all
l'nlngs and trim- ff I CC
mlnga. Only....j) I -03
lists in tv this
fall s atrles.
H. FRIEDLANDER & BRO,,
Ninth & E Sts. N. W.
It was clearly demonstrated yesterday by the remarks
of the vast number of people who visited our Grand Fall
Opening that they have ENTIRE CONFIDENCE in our
way of doing- business. Many of the people who visited
our Spring Opening were present, and with them came
many NEW faces. They expressed great satisfaction of
the class of goods which comprise our Fall line, and the
REMARKABLY low prices of same. We have given
EXTRAORDINARY attention to the manufacture of our
line of Clothing this season, and it is composed of all the
LATEST NOVELTIES, accompanied with superior
workmanship and style. Absolute fit is guaranteed, and
vour money back for the asking.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MAOFACTURIHG CLOTHIERS,
405 7th St. N. W.
Factory and Salesroom 402 and 404 Penn St.,
Dr. O. J. CARLETOfM,
728 Ninth St. N. W.
Organic Weakness, Nervous Debility, Special Diseases. Skill
ful and Successful Treatment Guaranteed.
Organic weakness, irapolency. with all its train of miserable frreb-.-.ic-s. doubt.
disability, fears, and embarrassment, creates an important obstacle to present and
1 future hHppine-A .Nn matter now the trouble has bi.-o induced, 41 t be positively
' I,reJ m a nri time by the tcieriiiic adviueed method of tr , 1 1 I employ
-i.t.h ....,x!." . ...-l.'-T -:., "? :.--
u,vu to..uinj ,u, iu uifuei. itiin-b ubiut- nun marcn onward to euccess? If fo
vmi are prolmWyafrncled with :ervo is Debility. If yon have Organic Weakness!
Nervousness. Debility, Dimness of Sight, brtrrih-irust. Defective Munory. Varico
cele. Loss or Ambition. Lack of Energy. Tire Kasily, Glomiues3. DesiKjiaiency. .Mel
ancholy. Iiackache. Ac feel that life is losli g its chrrrcs Icr yon, don't w.-ste
preciojs time conilt Dr. Carleton: his long reIdece in ti)!c:ty and tils brill'ant
-,."' v. ;""!." ,u iJii.-ii. ijujri
HUNDREDS OF AFFLICTED PEOPLE
are constantly asking themselves the
not knowing whom to irnt. Go where
v .i"-1"-. "it". -,uj.ii, hi. iiricion.iie is positively ice only advertising nhv-
ln ,. TTl..l ;.
Oelllto-Urinarv fevMem. Hlmlrtnr- KhI
ENTIFIC, &KILLFUL, SUCCESSFULTKEATilEXT GUARANTEED.
Co.isnltation. Examination free. Tonrth Year in Wnsblnzton-
lloor. 9 to 3; C to 6. bnndny, 12 to 2.
HINTS FOR THE HUNTERS
Game Laws in Force in Maryland,
Virginia, and West Virginia.
Special Statute In Some of tho .Mary.
land Count In. PoiiitK ot Intert
for Local Sportsmen.
As tbe hunting teason Is about to begin
The Times publishes as a matter of gen
eral interest the following information in
reference to the game law t of the Btalca of
Maryland, Virginia, and West Virginia, and
also the local laws of several of the counties
in tbe Slate of Alaryland, adjacent to the
In the State of Virginia the shooting ot
pheasants, groute, and wild turkeys, ex
cept, in Ecckbridge county, is prohibited in
the counties wtt of the Blue Ridge Moun
tains from December 1 5 to September CO of- i
each year. In tfcecountleseastofthcmoun-
tains the time during which all game
birds may be killed varies from October
1 to lKtv.uber "4
All "n . r towl may be killed between
Septti. ; ard April SO of the year fol
low it j. .-dcock may be killed between
November 1 aul March 31 of the follow
ing year, except In Alexandria and Tairfax
counties, where it is remUttible to shoot
them between July 4 and January 1 of
In 'West Virginia the season for hoot
lug rabbits, partridges, tiwkeys and other
game birds, extends from November 1
to December 20 of each jcar.
The general game law for the State of
Maryland allows the shooting of game
birds from November I to December 24
of each year. Iu fcvcral counties, how
ever, there are local laws changing these
dates, and In all such cases the local law
takes precedence oT the State law.
In Anne Arnndel county the thooting of
partridges, woodcocks, rabbits, pbeavauts
and other game bird is permitted from
November 10 to December 15 of each year.
Allegheny county Partridges and rab
bits, October 10 to January 1; woodcocks,
June 15 to February 1; pheasauts, Sep
tember t to January 1.
Baltimore county Game birds In general,
from November 8 to December 24; wood
cock, from November 8 to February 1.
In Charles county, on account of the
havoc made by "pot-hunters," the kill
ing of game was prohibited for one year,
extending from April G, 1894, to April
6, 1S95. The open season this year will
extend from November 8 to December 24".
Frederick county rartridges, rabbits,
and pheasants from November 1 to De
cember 31; woodcocks, June 15 to Decem
Howard county Partridges and rab
bits. October 31 to December 24; wood
cocks, June 15 to December 24; pheas
ants, August 15 to December 24.
Montgomery county Rabbite and pheas
ants, September 1 to January 1; par
tridges, November to December 15; wood
cocks, July 1 to. January 1.
Prince George's county requires non
resident sportsmen to tako out n special
license. The open season extends from
November 1 to December 24.
St. Mary's county Partridges. Novem
ber 1 lo December 24; woodcocks. July
4 to January 1; rabbits. September 1 to
liave not the
.-' " -". - wuc u.a
- - tfai - atta eiMisieium 10 iocrcomiceiuv
question "Where shall I go to gel cured-"'
thousands have gone before and be restored
... - . .1 I ,. -.
nve fllrtrwl nr Rl-in rilc.,cn cni
CORBETT ON THE DIAMOND
Champion Will Play Ball To-day
with Local Amateurs.
Burcunof EnjrravlmiTearn unduXIna
of Picked Departmental Leu gu"
Players Will Contest.
"Jim" Corbett will be here to-day.
He is to play with "tbe crack amateur
basebalUsts of this city and from present
Indications the game will be very Inter
esting. Besides being proficient In almost all
athletic games, Jim is a baseball player
ot no mean ability.
In this sport, like every other, he enters
heart and soul. There is probably no
better means ot Judging the condition of
the champiou than to see him disporting
himself on the ball field, and the "fans"
will have an elegant opportunity to iriti
ci?c bis general condition.
The team with which Corbett and his
brother. Joe, are to play Is composed of
the bet players of the Departmental
League. The opposing team is tbe iham
plon Bureau of Engraving and Printing
team, who have the record of having won
every game they have played this teasou.
No advance In prices will be made on
this occasion, and the game will stare
promptly at 4.13 p. m. The batting
order of the teams Is ns follows
Corbetts. Bur. Eug. and Ptg.
Jas. J. Corbett.. ..3b Leach 3b
Klcluschmidt rf Madigan 2b
Gilroy c Fiarlty If
Dkkeuon lb McCauley ss
Fuller cf Beach o
Barrows 2b rarrell rf
Havens if Cropley cf
"Wi-ncr ss Dove lb
Joe Corbett p Bernard p
SPOIITSMAN'S PA UK IUSASTEIt.
Jockey Pratt Killed and Other Badly
St. Louis.'Sept. 30. Racing at Sports
man's Park, ivhlch began to-day, was In
augurated in blood. In the second race,
Fonless fell on a false break away and
threw Jockey Thornton, who received
In Uie third race. Col. Wheatley, a doper
witli bad hind legs, broke dowa at tho first
turnand threw his rider, E. Merger, who was
badly shaken up. Behind the fallen horsa
came Little Chris, whostumblednnd threw
his nder, C. Pratt. The boy was trampled
by the horses following and had his skull
crushed and received internal Injuries.
Ho never regained consciousness and died
In ton minutes.
Little George tripped on the fallen horsa
and threw Jockey O. Henncssy, who was
slightly hurt. Col. IVIieatley was shot.
Tho disaster is ascribed by the track
people to the weakened condition of tha
horse and his breakdown, but spectators
ascribe it to the sharp turn a sixteenth from
Tbe cruiser Cincinnati, now cruising oft
the Florida coast, watching filibusters,
reached Cedar Keys yestcrdav from Key
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