Newspaper Page Text
V- -'-?fc?.5i-".,X "!rs'-J"Aty-T f
THE 3tOT?XrSG TIMES, THURSDAY, OTE3LBER 7, 1S95.
-" -Z. J3
lMly Ha r pat ob.
what yon "see? We do
not ask you to believe what
we say all we ask is for
3'ou to come and see for
3-ourself. We claim to sell
furniture lower than anj-one
else in town, and we are
prepared to stand by it.
We also claim that for va
riety and low prices you can
not beat our stock of carpets.
As to, our upholstery de
partment, we have the best
upholsterers in town, who
are always at your service
to re-cover and re-upholster
3'our furniture when it gets
Wash. B. Williams,
7th and D. Sts. N. W. .
is the most dainty prepa
ration on the market for the
skin for CHAPPED
HANDS SORE LIPS
rough skin. It's not a com
plexion maker, but a sooth
ing, healing liquid, that is
neither stick- nor unpleas
ant to-use. PRICE IS 25c
You need it this weather,
and all thro' winter.
Mertz's "Modern Pharmacy.
llth and F Streets Norllntet.
p will fend vou tlienmnrlous
rencli Preparation CALTHOSz
(MXTHUft will KeMorr jour
lIctllli.Mrriiclli and I Ifftir.
Use tt and paj ifsattsjitd
Address VON MOHLCO.,
! Arrlf Anfo. IWnmtl, Ohi-j
For Ihe Blood Is the Life '
Nature preat healer It con
tains M) MINFHAL FOlbONS
nothing but powdeted roots, barks
and h-rbs. Its curative powers
canuot be overestimated. There
1b uo disease a persistent course
of this medicine win not allerUte
and eventually CUHE.
Thousands KNOW its.
virtues having- prove dj
them. v iiy not you .'
No Fee Until Cured.
602 F STREET N. W.
VARICOCELE. HYDROCELE." STRIC
PRIVATE diseases quickly and perma
nently cured. Vitality restored. Consul
tation Tree. Hours. to 12 a m, 2 to 5
p. m.: Tuesday, Tliursday and Saturday
nlchtH. 7 to 8. Sundays. 4 to 6.
THE HARDEST 1 UK BLSr.
'lelephcneiL Udca llil P sl n.
The paper on which The Wash
ington Times is printed is mads
C.S. FAULKNER. Sole Affent,
Time) Building, New York City.
COLD IN THE BEAD, Catarrh,
and Headache Immediately relieved by
Capitol Catarrh Cure. 25 cents.
WANDEKED OFF IX A. FIT.
YounnAuBiistiis llcnjiunlii Wiw Found
lu tho WoodH.
Augustus Benjamin, the fourteen-year-old
colored boy, who disappeared Monday
afternoon from the home of Ids parents,
1312 North Capitol street, has returned.
For sumo time young Benjamin has been
subject to epileptic fits, and -while out
playing -was suddenly seized with one of
them and wandering off to the woods be
His absence caused his mother consider
able uneasiness and anxiety and all ef
forts to learn his whereabouts proved fruit
less. After roaming around all night he
was finally picked up near Langdon and
Socialist I.nlor In Xew York.
Telegrams received by prominent labor
leaders In 'Washington esterday stated that
the socialist labor vole In New York and
Brooklyn had Increased over fifty per
cent. It was further claimed that Uicse
two cities gave the labor party 1G.000
votes more than were cast for Its candi
dates In the whole State last year.
and head noise? relieved instantly by
using the Wilson Common Sense Ear Druro,
Mr. George U. Wilson, the inventor, will
be at Wlllard's .Hotel November 12 and
la, 0 a. m. to G p. tn. Mr. Wilson's
own deafness brought about the discovery
of this wonderful anil yet simple device,
lie Is now wearing tbem constantly day
and night. They are-nbsolutely Invisible,
and have no wire or string attachment to
Irritate the ears.
Consultation and examination free.
WILSON EAR DRUM CO.,
1122 Uroadway, Nov York.
NOf JEM CORONET
Miss -Vanderbilt Becomes the
'Duchess of MaTlborougfi.
WAS- A, -.ROYAL WEDDING
St. Tliomnis' Clmrcli Wan Filled wltli
tile JJHte "f Amj'rlcn RorKeoiis
Decorations mid IJxiinUlto .Mtixlc.
" Hon tin- Wt'ililliiK 1'urty Iri-M.cd.
riniK of tilt" Titled l'alr.
New York, Nov. 0. Gales of lilies anil
roM-s guarded the aisles or Ht. Thomas
Church yeterda at imoii, but opened
wide lo receive Hie joung bride, Con
biielo Vanderbilt. who passed up Hie
flower girt mis with her father to meet
and marry the liukc of J!nrlborougli.
The church tvns gorgeou-Jy decora led for
the occasion, the floral display Items with
out doubt the most lavish that New York
lins cer known.
The precautions to keep out of the church
all ununited guests and to hold back the
crosvdj which It wasp.xpectcd would gather
In the streets were amply Justified.
As early as ! o'clock a number of men
and women began to collect about the
neighborhood of the church and to eye curl
ousljthe sccne-of the -flppro.icliing nup
tials. A squad of fifty policemen were on
hand to keep the entrances to the church
By 10 o'clock they had their hands full
to "kcep'ttie la'st Increasing crowd mowng.
At that hour the church doore were thrown
oiK'ii and fifteen minutes later the first of
the' guests, intent on securing good places
from njilcu to witness tin- bridal proces
sion and the ceremony, began to arrive.
Entrance to the church was gained by the
main doors on Fifth aenue. From 10:15
o'clock carriage after carriage rolled up,
their occupants quickly passing into the
church. As the hour for the ceremony
drew nearer the crowd became larger and
. ' TREMENDOUS THRONG.
The steps of houses ami the sidewalks up
and down the acenue were Jammed until
It was almost Impossible for the pedestrian
to obtain a passage through the crowd.
Traffic on Fifth avenue, was practically
at a standstill by noon owing to the crowds
which filled the street. The police succeeded
by hard work in keeping clear a passage
The church within was decorated to the
perfection of the florist's art. No expense
was spared to make the Interior of the
edifice as beautiful as possible.
The vestibule was com cried Into a bower
of tropical vines and foliage. The walls
were lined with the rarest palms and the
ceilings hung Willi vines.
From the dome of the church massive
strands pf foliage and. flowers, lilies, roses
and chrysanthemums were hung. Around
the six columns supporting the dome broad
sashes or pink and white chrysanthemums
and ferns were wound from base to capitol.
Medallions of maple foliage were fas-
Duke of .Murlbornnch.
Duclii's.-, of Marlborough.
tened to the front of the galleries, while
garlands of white and pink cosmos were
so thickly festooned along the gallery rail
as almost completely to bide the wood
work. Pendant from the gallery rail
about the entire church were orchids, pink,
green and mauve, with dark green foliage.
Across the chancel stood three high goth
Ic arches or bride roses and lilies with a
background of asparagus ferns. The chan
cel rail was concealed by lilies of the
valley, while the gates were hidden under
Fnrleyeines ferns and white tatalyeas,
palms, and trailing vines were placed on
the back of the chancel. In the rear of
tile chancel was n mass of palms and white
and pink flowers, such as roses, azaleas,
lilies and chrysanthemums.
OCEANS OF FLOWERS.
On the altar were four tall vases filled
with various kinds of lilies. On cither side
of the chancel rail were banks of fern
with growing bushes of bridesmaid roses
The choir and organ stalls were almost
hidden by banks of roses and lilies fringed
at the bottom with pink and white Alpine
violets, taking the place of choir curtains
with arches of pink and white tosea.
Vines were twined about the columns
flanking the organ, springing from hashes
of roses growing a) their base. In the pul
pit was a century old palm and around its
sides were garlands of 6rthlds and a
drapery of ferns.
At the entrance to the center and side
aisles gates of lilies and roses were plai-ed.
The ushers were at their iosts .the mo
ment the doors opened. They were Messrs
F. Brockhelst (.'lining, RUhard T. Wilson,
Jr.. Reginald Ronald's, Herbert I). Bobbins,
and Hamilton Wilkes C.iry.
The full choir of the tliurch was In the
choir alcoves. George William Warren,
the organist of the thurtli, assisted by a
harpist, had charge of the music.
At 10:15 o'clock tho concert began
and continued until 11:15. The follow
ing programme was rendered:
1-ist chorilsand fugue, "Mountof Olives,"
Offertoire In C, Batlsle.
"Ae Marl j," Aroaelt-LKzt. .
ranfure, Lemmens. "
"The Magic Flute." Mozart.
Wedding iiulsli-, exttmiwraneous.
"Man h du Sacre," Meyerbeer.
Tile full New York Sjiiiphony Onliestra
was stationed In the gallery at the north
eastern turner of the church. Under the
direction of Waller Dainroscb they filled
In the three-quarters of an hour before the
arrival of Ihe bridal p.irty with the follow
Overture, "LeonorcVN. Ill, Beethoven.
"Am- Maria," Gounod.
. Introduction, third act, "Lohengrin,"
1'reIsJcld, "Die Meislersiuger," Wagner.
At 12 o'clock the officiating clergy, attir
ed In their clerical robes, entered from
the vestry room. Bishop Littlejolm, who
officiated, followed by Bishop Totter
and the Rev. John Wesley Brown, rector
of the church, tool; their stations at the
chancel, and waited the arrival of the
bride and bridegroom. "
At a Tew ininuleH before 12 o'clock car
riages coutainln,; the bride, her mother
and the bridesmaids drove up to the
church. The b'rldal party at onco went to
the small room at the left of tlicentrance.
where the last touches were put on the
gowns. and'eerylhing was In readiness
for the ceremony. ,.
William K. Vanderbilt reached the church
on the rnjnute of 12 o'clock. He drove
down from Ihe Metropolitan Club, and
cscorlitlfliis daughter to the altar. When
all was ready for the ceremony tho church
was closest, and no one was allowed to
enter whether or not they were provided
with a card.
Mrs. Vanderbilt was escorted up the center
aisle to the front pew on the north side,
which shcoccupled with her other children.
The bridal procession formed In the south
ern estibule. Mr. Warren then began the
wedding march from Lohengrin.
Tile Duke of Marlborough with his best
man, his cousin, the Hon. Ivor Guest, en
tered the church from tho vestry room and
took their posts at the right of the chancel
and nwaited the coining of the bride. The
duke wore a frock suit of dark gray cloth,
a white Ascot tie, patent leather shoes and
The ushers marched up tho side aisles,
and took their stations in front of and at
cither side of the chancel. The brides
maids led the bridal procession, walking
two and two In the following order:
Miss Catharine Duerand Miss Elsie-Branson;
Miss Laura Jay and Miss May Goelet;
Miss Daisy Post and Miss Marie Winthrop;
M iss Edith Morton and Miss E clyn Burden.
Then came Miss Vanderbilt on tho arm of
her father, and carrying In her left hand
the bridal bouquet.
The bridesmaids took positions nt either
forward and took the right hand of Miss
Vanderbilt and led her to the chancel steps.
The marriage rite of the Episcopal Church
then followed. Bishop Liltlejohn officiat
ing. Immediately after he bad given his daugh
ter away Mr. Vanderbilt quietly left the
When the marriage ceremony was over
the Duke and his bride weut to the vestry
room and signed the marriage registry.
At the same time each of the bridesmaids
took a basket of nosegaysand marched back
tip the aisle, distributing them among tho
guests. As the Duke ami his bride re-entered
the church the orchestra played the
wedding march from Tannbauscr.
The bridesmaids returned to the chancel
and the bridal party marched down the
a!sler the ushers leading. The bridesmaids
followed them and then came the Duke rfnd
his bride. A f ter them came Mrs. Vander
bilt on the arm of Mr. Guest. The party
Immediately entered carriages and drove
to Mrs. Vanderbllt's house, where the re
I ceptlon and breakfast followed.
One feature or the wedding which has ex
cited much comment was the fact that few
This Extra Fine Double Cloth
Cape umbrella shape e x t r a
wide 32 inches lorijj; trimmed
in 3 rows satin folds; and 15 rows
stitching-. Actual value is S10.
As an inducement we offer
734-736 Seventh St. N. W.
of W. K. Vanderbllt's family were Invited
either to the church or to the breakfast.
Cornelius Vniulerbllt's houc is closed.
He and his family arc In Newport, and will
not return to town for a few days.
Mrs. Elliott F. Shepard, Mr. Vanilerbllt's
sister, and her daughter. Miss Edith Shep
ard, sailed for Europe to-ilay. George
Vanderbilt, F. W. Vanderbilt, and Mrs.
William II. "Vanderbilt were not at the
The reason for this absence of the Van
derbilt family U said to hae its foundation
in the coolness between Mrs. W. K. Van
derbilt and the Vanderbilt family us the
result of her recent divorce from her hus
band. The fact that Mrs. Vanderbilt did
not invite her husband's brolhc-rs and
sisters to the marrlttge of her daughter
caused much talk but little surprise.
A large crowd gathered about Mrs.
Vanderbllt's house In the morning and
watched narrowly all ihe goings on there.
There was as usual a predominance of
women. A squad of police were on hand
to prevent and disorder nnd to protect
the family and guests from annoyance.
The house was profusely decorated for the
reception to follow tlie wedding. The halls
were filled with palms and ferns.
A Hungarian orchestra was stationed
under the staircase, screened from view
by a network of hanging lines. The bride
jind bridegroom receded the guests in
the main drawing room, standing beneath
a large bell of lilies of the valley. Bushes
of chrysanthemums ami roses and banks
ami wreaths of cut flowers were arranged
atiout the house.
The wedding breakfast was screed in
the large dining room. Eighteen covers
were laid at the table of The bridal party.
The service was of gold.
Each guest received the customary wel
ding cake In a small Jrox1," having on Its
cover a coronet amUthe letters C. and M.
intcrjtwlned. , , '
One 'hundred were jiregent at the break-"
fast. - -.
They Included the clergy, several repre
sentatives of the BriUsh Legation at Wash
ington, the bridal party an'dtheirimraedlate
families and Miss Vnnilerbilt's nearest
London, Nov. 0. The servants employed
nt Blenheim palace and the other persons
employed on the estate -of the Duke of
Marlborough, were entertained at dinner to
day In honor or the n(arr(ageof the Duke
to Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt. The bells
were also rung in the churches of the seven
parishes In which Ihe estate is situated.
YfntiTniPlnns Came From Africa,
YV1iit They Grow "Wild.
Among the more important plants that
were under cultivation at the dawn of his
tory, or more than 4,000 cars ago, says
an exchange, are:
Apples Still found wild over extensive
regions of the north temperate 7one. First
cultivated In southeastern Europe or West
Barley Among the most ancient of culti
vated plants. The common or four-rowed
barley, as also the six rowed kind, prob
ably originated from the two-rowed, which
appears to have lieen the kind earliest cul
tivated. It is a native of western Asia.
Cabbage Still found wild in many parts
of Europe, where It has been cultivated
from the earliest times-
Cucnmler The original wild species from
which the cultivated vine came is supposed
to lie one found still at the foot of the
Himalayas and in other parts of northern
Onions First cultivated In southwestern
Asia, where the originals of the cultivated
species are still to be found. Held sacred
und worshipped In Egypt ill very early
Peach Dc Candolle has no hesitancy In
assigning the origin or the fruit to china,
though other eminent botanists believe it
to have been cultivated In Persia and else
where at an equally early date.
Pear First cultlated in the temperate
portions or Europe and Asia, where it
still nourishes in the wild state.
Rice First cultivated in southern China
or India. Not natUe hi Egypt, though It
has through the greater part or historic
time been extensively cultivated there.
Tea Chinese records are quoted to prove
that tea was culmated In that country at
least 2,700 years before Christ and It Is
generally conceded th.it Its use originated
In that region.
Turnips The several species nil appear to
have originated in Europe, butto have early
spread under cultivation Into Siberia and
oilier parts of Asia. They are RU11 found
in their original wild state In many parts
of northern Europe.
Watermelons Formerly supposed to have
been cultivated in southern Italy but later
investigations have traced their origin to
Africa. They are certainly indigenous to
the "dark continent" and are still found
wild in the tropical rtglons on both sides
of the equator.
Wneat The" extreme antiquity and wide
area ot the cultivation of wheat have ren
dered It difficult to ascertain Just where it
actually originated. It was well known in
the earliest times of which any records are
to be found all th rough the temiieratereglons
of Asia, Europe nnd Africa, from China to
the Canary islands. It has been discovered
Jn the bricks ot the pyramid of Dasliur,
Egypt, to which is given a date more than
3330 B. C. The latest researches assign
Us origin to the region, of the Euphrates,
where It still exists wild It anywhere.
A Italn to Talk About.
Once when Japiieth was a, very old man It
rained for 6evcral days in succession, and
people began to speak of the remarkable
"Oh, dearmel" said Japiieth, "this is
nothing to the downpour when I was young
w hen Shem, Ham and I went into papa's
ark. That "
But he stopped. There w,as none to listen.
People always began, to" move off when
Japhetli began to speak. ,ot the flood.
Voyage of ilia Eisex.
The training ship Essex, with naval ap
prentices on board, sailed yesterday frcm
Madeira for St. Thomas, West Indies. She
will proceed under sail nnd the voyage will
probably take" two weeks.
FAMILIES MEJN HEED
Sickness and Distress Among
Locked-out Anacostia Drivers.
SOME VERY WORTHY OASES
An I met I mi Hon ot Several Cavox
Slums Tliat Destitution and Suf
feriiiK Arc Weakening the .Men In
Tlu-lriMaiid for the Hlnlil oT I.iilmr.
Appeal to Frli'iuK.
Tin TlmeK reporter liae demon
htratisl tieyond a doubt that there Ik
actual xiifferliiK uiiiouk the families
ot tin-locked-out employ oh of the Anu
coNtla Street Itatlroad.
Charity In such cases, ns Ihei-e Im not
charity, hut lsan actual huuiiiiiltarlan
The Times iisks for aid for these
MiffcrlnK minion and children. Any
contributions sent to The Times will
he accoiiiited for In the eoluuis of the
paper and tnrjied uer to the Mrect
Hall way Union, which Is already doing
lts hest to relieve tho needs of Its
The Times starts the subscription
C. G. Conn 925 00
Great suffering Is the almost invariable
consequence o f struggle or a ny sort between
capital and labor, and this fact is exempli
fied by the present condition of the locked
out car drivers on tho Anacoblia road.
Since the action or President Griawoid
In locking out the old employes and running
the cars with new men, the stlkes have
been waiting In the hope that the citizens
of Anacostia would bring the eonip.uiy to
terms by refusing to patronize tho road,
and their slender stock of money and sup
plies has long since been depicted.
Poverty, Illness, and sometimes absolute
hunger havo played sad havoc with the
little handful or men who are resolutely
standing up for what they believe to be
A Times reporter, accompanied by Pres
ident Thomas J. Lawrence, of the Street
Railway Protective, Union, lslted the
homes of a nnmber of Ihe men yesterday,
and found many with only a few pennies
between their families and starvation.
SICKNESS AMONG THEM.
Three severe cases of typhoid rever were
found, nnd nearly every man had sickness
or some kind In his family.
The first call was nude on one ot the
drivers living near Sixteenth and K streets
southeast. Mr. Lawrence knocked on the
door, and the approaching rootralls clat
tered and echoed along the bare floors and
walls of a cold, cheerless hall. Tho door
opened, and the driver'j) wire, her thin,
pinched face and sunken eyes denoting
nights of sleepli-ssnets and days of patient
endurance, stood In the doorway.
Clinging to her skirts were two little
girls, startled by the reverberating echoes
of Uie knock. Back through the gloomy
hall, every footstep sounding like a knell,
and Into the stuffy lit tie titling room, where
the drlver,sJiit over a bad Illness, was
Iiwresponsc to Mr. Lawrence's lnquirii-s
he stated that he had only a couple of dol
lars left, and saw very little prosjiect of
getting any more. He declared emphat
ically, iiowevcr, that he was firm lu his In
tention to stand by the union and the mvn,.
and stick out for living wages.
Across the Eastern Branch, in the heart
of Anacostia, the most distressing case of
ail Is located. A drlier with his aged
mother nnd wife occupy a couple or rooms
that were once pretty and cheerful, but
an atmosphere or poverty awl gloom has
robbed them of their attractiveness.
THEY HAVE TYPHOID.
The unpleasant odor of disinfectants
strikes one lieforc the houe ts entered,
and lying on a bed In the front room is the
driver, pale, wan nnd weak, suffering from
that dread malady, uphold fever.
In the next room the wife is also lying
HI, and the old mother plods patiently be
tween the two, nursing nndcheeriug.
Their larder is as empty as their purse,
nud but forthehelp or their neighbors their
earthly troubles would have been over
Furtherrlown Inthe town a man, who was
once the most prosperous of the drivers,
lives wihi his family of four. The housels
comrortable, they still have provisions.
but their money is exhausted, anil two fine
liove. one sev enti-en the other twelve, lie In
the same room suffering fromtv phold fever.
The father has just recovered from a
spell of sickness, and is unable to do a
stroke of work.
With, nearly all the men who have fami
lies the circumstances are the same. Their
needs arc great and pressing, and It Is im
perative that something be done to relieve
The plans for the monster mass meeting
Friday night In Masonic Hall, Anacostia,
are now completed. The following promi
nent labor representatives will speak;
General Worlhr Foreman M. J. Bishop
and Thomas B. McGuire, of the General
Executive Board, K. of L.; Rev. Alex Kent.
President Tracy, and Vice President Tar
rell. ot Columbia Typogra phicnl Unlo n. No.
101; Master Workman Simmons, President
Hvde. of the Bookbinders; Andrew Best,
of D. A. 75, Brooklyn Street RailwayAs
sembly, and Samuel De Nedrey. All labor
organizations are invited to attend.
The President lias appointed John E.
Doran postmaster at Attleboro Falls, Mass.
Good health is better
than uiamonas. ucaiin
,'s life. No tileasure can
be taken without it. It is
the most crecious thing in
the world, and many people
are careless about it. They
neglect their little ailments
they ignore nature's danger sig
nals and ran right onto the rocks
of disease. All diseases nave
insignificant beginnings. Con-
sumntiou s but the fruit ot
neglected catarrh. A slight cold
develops into pneumonia or bron
chitis. A HtUe indigestion grows
into "liver complaint."
The best way to cure a disease
is to prevent it. The next best
way is to catch it before it de
velops to its worst stage.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery is a medicine for the
whole body. It searches out the
weak spots and builds them up.
It is a strengthener, a purifier and
a cure. It puts the digestive sys
tem into an active, healthy con
dition, purifies and enriches the
blood andiforces out all poisonous
matter. Taken in time, it will
cute gS per cent, of all cases o(
consumption. It is a purely vege
table compound that works in
perfect harmony with nature. It
tones up the whole body and pro
duces strong, hard, healthy flesh.
It has cured hundreds of cases of
consumption, bronchitis, asthma,
chronic nasal catarrh and kindred
maladies, which had withstood
the effect of every other medicine.
A large number of testimonials
and photographs of those enred
have been printed in the "Med
ical Adviser," iooo pages 300 il
lustrations, sent for twenty-one
cents (in stamps,) 'to cover post
age and wrapping, world's uis-
has brought us to such a fix that we must con
tinue to slaughter our entire winter stock of
Suits I I
at less than the price we had to pay .for it, gar
ment br garment at wholesale Necessity
COMPELS THIS SALE
and we must raise $15,885.18 to meet out note held
by BERGHBR & CO., Syracuse, N. Y. The date
is not far off December 2 and the amount is
very large. Everything is being sacrificed at less
than wholesale cost to raise this sum, and raise it
we must When Clothing is going at such prices
buyers should take advantage of it without delay.
THE NEW YORK
J 311 Seventh St. N. W.
Good Scotch Cheviot
rnsdn at mr store to
SUITS EORH, 613FSLH.W.
Financial and Commercial.
Sew York Stock Mar tot.
Furnished by Trank Wilson Brown, broker.
On Illrb Low. Clos.
American Tobacco 8J k9i VSJ4 86lg
Atcnlson. Top.. 43. F. .. 16H 16$ 15! I6,
Canada fouthern Mil Mj Mf, :34
Col Fuel ft Iron .. Kift S2V . aj Sl
C a .s gulncr 83H i3H S3 iZA
C. Ci C. SL L o4 ;om (0 40
Chesapeake ft Ohio 19W ISCg 19 "H
CnicafoOaa. Cij, tiSjg CSi f5;6
DeL, Lack, ft iern.... IBS I5 16J 163
Distiller Cattle Feel.. iS ! IM4 SO
llelnware and Hudson.... 130V; ITfli IS) h
Erie 1IJ4 Il'i lOCJ lOtf
(ieneral Electric 31)4 31$ SOU &&
Jersey Central 1W 10TI, JW 1034i
LakeMiore .. 147lf IKy IKU HTi-l
Louisville ana ."asavllle M)i ML VFf. M
Lead 81 SH4 30 H
Leather SK 125 I1I llfi
Leather pr! ,1 Tl t?S 6ii
K T. pTd SO! S1H ICii J0
Missouri I'acino SM M4 ftS-i 2SH
Manhattan Llevaied lost, 106H 1W,U 1G6
2orthi?ctt Miy tC4i KHfo lMti
Northern FaclOc ptd.. .. 10k 16ti 18 IsH
X. Y. Central W's VSii W.i 8VJ4
a V pfd .. 31't 31)1 31 31
N Y. Oas HSU lOW IlTij 14TJ4
Omaha 40 ,40lg zra 40
PaclficMall JtiOr'tt'n'ifSH H
Heading 12W 124 Hsi 12
Kock Island M TtH 734 T3'i
Soatnern...r UTS "H H H4
fcoutfcern pfd " agij 351 3d
Stfaul 7tS "I" W4 -Hi
Sugar IPS 1ft! 9AH 98
'J euneseee Coal s. Iron... Z&i JO'j 31U 3:&j
Teias I'aclllc 3 9 S5J S
Union racinc low ion; loij lo
Kabus prefeirel W, IS. IMi HU
Western Union Tel V0j 90Ji 83J4 t9
Open. Hlea Low. Close.
. &G0 8 67 8 53 8 58
.. 8.70 8.73 &5S 162
.. S.73 8 59 &61 8.67
. 8.79 8 83 S.6S 8.71
Wnshlnaton Moo' Lxcnanjo.
Salce Kesular call Columbia R. R. G's, 12,003
at 111; -Muer b-c. ft TrustS's, f KX) at 114; Capi
tal 1 ractlon, 60 at mi. 50 at SI, 130 at WW; U. a
Electric Lisbt, 2 at Ia5, 10 at lJt?f, 10 at 134U.
GOVERNMENT BOSDi Bid- AskM
UP. 4b. It HIM J12
U.b. 4' C 111J1
U.S.4'3 1923 121
U. S.5's 1VJ1 114H
E1STRICT OF COLrMBIA BONDS. N
t' 1S99 "20-ycir Funding" 134
t'6 1902 "30-year Fundlne" gold. H2i
761901 "Water fctocf currency. 115
;'el903 "Water Mock" currency,. .... 1W ....
S.65 1921 "Funding" currency. II! ....
EH'slles. 2-10'a, ISM-ISO!. WJ
W ft O R 11 Cony. 6's 1st, '93-'29
WftORKConr. Cs2d, 1903-'41
Met lilt Conv 6's. 1S01
Met It It ConT5's
Belt K ICS'slMI
Eckington Kite's, 1S9C13U
Columbia H l:6s, 1514
Wash Gaa Co, Ser A, 6's, J902-'27
asb Uas Co, Ser 11, 6's, I'JOl-VJL
ash Gas Co ConT5's, l'JOl
U. S FJec Llrht ConT 5's. 1901 ..
Op'n. Hlga. Low.
WVi MM S3
27?i Wt S74
lSSS-j lbJfH-i !3J
a&-?6 '-H K
9.M 9.30 9.20
ass i.m i 52
3 6T 3.T2 5. 67
8.87 5.90 3.87
4.62 4 67 4.62
4.S3 4.67 4-85
Chesapeake ft Totomae TeUS's.t.r 100 183
Amer tea ft Trust 5's. 1905,
Amor Sec ft Trust 5's, 1905
Wash Market Co lit Pi. 1S92-191I.
17,000 retired annually
Wash Mark Co Imp 6's, 1U1.V27
Wash Mark Co Eit'no's, 1914-'27....
Masonic HallAss'n 5's, C, 1903
Wash Lt Infantry 1st 6 s. 1901
WoshLt. InfantrrSd 7's. 1S93
-.ATIONAL DANE RTOCka
Bank ot Washington
xarmers and Mechanics".. ...
Second .. ................
Columbia. ........................... 13J
West tud - 1US
Lincoln - 97
safb DErosrr and trcst coi
Nat Sale Deposit ft Trust
W ash Loan ft Truss
Am "security ft Trust
i ash Safe Deposit
Capital Traction Co 79
F.ck!ucton . ....... ......?
Georgetown and Teaallyrown... .. .... 30
Washington Gas... ................. 45 47
Geoigetown Gas 45 ......
L. fa. Wectrio Light 133U 134
I'Gtoniac. ....... .... 63 .....
German American 160 V....'
National Union .... 13
l'eople'fl .". r7.""Bi' .'.."'
Lincoln. ........ ........ .......... i3 o
TITLE INSURANCE STOCKS.
Ileal "-.state Title 107 118
ColumbiaTltle. r S
Washington Title 8
District Title. 1 12.
j j Trousers I
Boys' and Youths' Snits I
This paper is printed
Geo. Mather & 'Son's
Full line of Clack and Colored Inks carried la
W. C. NEWTON & CO..
Printers' Machinery and Supplies'
622-624 D St. N. W.,
WASHINGTON. D. C.
ISSUE OF STOCK
OPEN FOR SUBSCRIPTION
AND FIKST PAYMENT.
SHARES $?.S0 EACH.
Subscriptions for the 30tli Issue
of stock and first payment thereon
wlIlberecelreddalrjfrom9 a.m. to
4:30 p. m. at the office of the Asso
ciation. Four per cent Interest per
annum is allowed. Upon maturity ot
shares full earnings are palcl.
Pamphlets explaining the object
anil advantages of the Association
and other Information furnished up
on application at Uie office.
EQUITABLE BUILD INQ. 1003 Fst. nw.
Pri-alilcnt. Thomas Somervllle.
Vict' President. A. J. Schafhlrt
2d Vice President. Ueo. W.Casllear.
Secretary. John Joy Eilson.
and others whose occupations prerent
them from maklEf; deposits during
regular banking hours will rind tt co
Tenlent to visit the
Union Savings Bank. 1222 FSt.N.W.
which Is open EVEEV SATURUAT
NIGHT bet ween the bou rsot 6 and 9.
(Four per cent. Interest on saTlngs
HODGEN COMMISSION CO.,
Brokers and Dealers
Stocks, Cotton, Grain, Provisions.
Lccal Offices Rooms 10. 11. 13 Corcoran Eaili.
Ine 605 Tth --t. opposite Patent OQlce.
Offices Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington.
The Northeastern Savings and De
Second and II Streets X. W., near the Govern
ment Printing Office, keeps open eTerr daj
until 5 p. m. for the accommodation ot em
ployes In tho Government Prlmtns Office. "WAL
A. ENOEL Is the President. They pay 4 per
cent, on time deposits.
MORE 6 PER CT.
NOTES FOR SALE.
We again bare a limited amount of 6 pel
cent first trust real estate notes for sale.
"A hint to the wise," &c
1405 G St.
C J.'BELL. President.
Chesapeake anu Potomac.
American Oraphophono .......
Pneumatic Uun larrlie......
Great rails ice
Baltimore, Nor. C Ftourtltui. unchanged
receipts, 2U.G35 barrels; shipments l0
barrels. Wheat easy spot and month,
OB 5-f-aOS :t-4: December. i,IS 1-fcabO 3-8;
May, 71 asked; steamer No. 2 red. 62 l-2a
02 J-4 receipts, 13.071 bushels; stock,
530,860 busnel!.: sales. 9,000 bushels
southern wheat by sample, 6Ga07: do. on
grade, 63 l-2aG(J 1-2. Corn dull spot.
36 3-4a36 7-tf; sear, 33 l-2a33 5-8; Jan
uary, 33 1 4a3rf 1-2; February. 33 l-2a
33 3 receipts, 770,018 bushels; stock,
334,000 bushels; sales, 2.000 bushels
southern white corn, 34 l-2a37; do. yellow.
30a37. Oats steady and inactive No. 2
ulilte western, 24a24 1-2; No. 2 mixed,
23 bid receipts, 15.570 bulieL; stock,
211.S0C bushels. Rye quiet and steady
No. 2. 4 a45 nearby; 4&a49 1-2 western
receipts, 2.840 bushels: stock. 80.9 00
bushels. Hay firm, good demand choice
timothy. S15.o0alG.00. Grain freights
quiet, but steady; uuchaiiRed. Sugar
steady, unchanged. Butter tteady fancy
creamery, 23a24; do. Imitation. 17al9;
do. ladle, loal6; good ladle. 13a 14; storo
packed, 10al3. Eggs firm-fresh, 20;
told storage, lGal7. Cheese firm, un
changed. . . .
Fotomno's New Condi.
The .Potomac football team has se
cured the services "Of Capt. Jack Jones
Stewart, formerly or the Slarlinsbarg
baseball team, as their coach. He will
leave the football team as soon as the
Texas baseball season opens, as he Is
engaged to play with the San Antonio
Chancellor Wolcott IteMgii.
Wilmington, Del.. Nov. C. James L. .
Wolcott, chancellor of state, has resigned,
to take effect November 16. Gov. Watton
will appoint John R. Nicholson, now at
torney general, to bechancellor. and Robert
C. White, of Georgetown will be made t
tnrucr eeneraU i
. 1- try :
.- i- ....-e. --a. v-frj" 3
J .- .C ?
3- . .. .vi-