Newspaper Page Text
Tuc,. $2.0Q Per year.
5 cents per copy.
WASHINGTON, D. Cv SATURDAY, JUtfE 5, 1886.
i r f
CUR WEEKLY liEVIEW.
Boys' and Children's Clothing
j. .. j, , ri - a iu. nP
JfcX6 now oiiereei hi ine ureui onuipie ui itj;b, .
f jand Oliildreu's Clothing Opening at 924 Till St., N.W.
Bet. I St. and Massachusetts Avenue.
;A)ver ono thousand Men's Boy's and Children's Suits and Overcoats
pie best goods. Many of them will be sold at less than the cost of the
bus say nothing about the making and the trimmings. Actual "bar-
:iW seldom come. A sample Suit worth $20 can be bought for .$12.
Jvfercoats very low, and Children and Boy's Suits at little over halt
. ce. Children's Overcoats at less than you would have to pay for the
ia king. These goods are mostly in single Suits, only one of a land,
i are made of the best English, French and American goods. Prince
Al aert Coats sold for $15 now $q, Suits that sold for $12 to $20 at less
m ,n two-thirds of the cost. There are no better goods made, many of
4m superior to the best ordered work. Men's Suits start at $5 and go
.tt$l6-, Boys' suits $5 to $10; Children's Suits $2.50 to $6, and Over-
. r Men, Bovs' and Children from $2. 50 up. You can secure the
wPv o. rgains of your life in any of these -goods you can get fitted in. We
tore a lot of Children's Suits 54 in allthe price of them was $6.50, $7,
$n $9 and $10, ages, 4 to S. Just think of it. You can have your choice
of this lot for $3.90. Little Overcoats for half price. Men's Pants 75c,
51. $1.50 2 up to $6, We have a lot of Prince Albert Coats, Black Cloth
formerly sold for $1S, $20, $22 your choice to day for $12.
lib would be impossible to enumerate the thousands or. goou. tilings m
rhtiiiiir tor Men, Uovs' ana unuuren.
HONORING THE FALLEN HEROES.
THE POLITICAL CRISIS. THE NEXT
HOUSE PROBABLY REPUBLICAN.
WILL PROF. LANGSTON COME TO
CONGRESS? VIEWS OF VIRGINIANS.
THE PRESIDENTIAL CONTEST OF '88..
WILL BLAINE BE NOMINATED?
THE TICKET THAT WILL WIN.
at ho great sale of sam pie Suits at q24 7th St. N. W., bet. I Stand ever been. The president wl
Mates. Ave. Look for the signs. Sample Suits and all styles of men's deavoring to carry out civil
Boy's and Children's Clothing, bale commences TUJbib.UA muiijn
iX'u a 10 o'clock.
in the field to win would be Hon.
John A. Logan, of Illinois, for pres
ident and Win. M. Everetts of New
York for vice president. Gen. Lo
gan if nominated can sweep the
country. He is the best man lor
the following, reasons :
1st. He is solid with the soldier
2nd. He can unite the colored
3rd. He has been politic and
4th. He has never failed to pro
tect the interest ot the laboring
masses. 5th. He is the advocate of the wid
ows, orphans, the homeless and the
mOst common of the American
6th. He is solid with tho half
breeds, stalwarts and conservative
parties okthis country. He demands
respect and has thoconfuhmcn of
The democratic party is in a theoeople. He will not be antag-
ouized by Colliding and his friends
who are powers in the country.
The tribute paid to the memory
of those noble Heroes who tell in
defence of the nation, was duly Cel
ebrated laet 3Ioa4ay throughout
the country. Although tho rain
fell thick and fast, it did notprevent
the liberty loving people from hon
oring our dead heroes. The Amer
ican people cannot so soon forget
those brave and noble men who
sleep beneath the sod. There
are none who deserve more credit
than our Union soldiers who brave
ly .marched to death to save the
nations honor. The
tration asking for an endorsement , a few others craviug for society
of its policy. We are of the opiu- j recognition, and because they can
ion that the president does not de-1 uot get it, they will abuse others
sire a re-nomination. If the repub- who llIiVe couduclea themselves as
nnn!i,Poafrfcy eXpetS i !t "T ev should. There is a class of
nominate a man who is popular!. " .. -, .
with all classes. The ticket i to put i". ' i oue" 1Q 0UT
in the field to win would 1m Hon J ,ast Jter, who have been very
reckless and eiuce the democrats
have been in power they begin to
learn some sense and save their
money. I don't iear the demo
cratic party. I believe that the ad
ministration bus made a better
I and more worthy class of young
men among the colored people. It
was so, that our young rnen de-
! penxLd too much on an office. It
would help them if more were dis
charged A young man will not
amount to very much it he depends
on an oflke. I know from perso
nal knowledge that out of the nu
merous law graduates from 1JW
ard Uuive sity in the last four
year.-, two thirds of them are
JOHNF. ELLIS c O K
937 PENN. AVENUE, WASHINGTON, D. C.
EXTENSIVE DEALERS IN
T . .. & , ,..,rvr,vT
if VtSBIGAL MttROHAJmlKJiiOH, KV MY l&UlttJriJWJi.
'I'm- gents for the Weber Behring, Kpse, Guild, Masou and Harulm
T I Jk. WO S!
msON AND HAMLIN, SMITH AMERICAN. GEO. WOODb
I O DR O- Jk. TS S!
Come and see for yourself WOrse condition today than it has
who is en-
and reform is meeting withstubboru
opposition from those he rep
resents. An outburst in the party
is likelv to occur at anv time. The
disruption in the party is based
principally upon the presidents'
policy. The fire eating democrats
want all lue offices ; they would
have tho president to turn out all
republicans and appoint men who
know nothing about the affairs of
the government. Mr. Cleveland is
wise, he knows that it would be
impolitic to attempt such a thing
or to adopt a policy that would
be obnoxious to the better
thinkiug class of people. It is a
fact that republicans are being
discharged daily but, the admin
istration claims that it will
not appoint offensive men.
Is this so? The politicians are the
oues that are making this disrup
tion. The administration is hav
ino" fln P.Vft sinorln tn.
THE NEXT HOUSE
MO MWBLE STITCHED SPES. $1.50-
ALF-SK1N B'ROAD BOTTOM.
2-50 CttJlfflBI USE iSOIfflSS Him ELECTRIC.
IJ'IjJEIXTDBJL.IE &: SOFT
i m s-r PT ATSm SKW hi m-aitkuk inr lim Tps anil t-s-AntlAmeir.
iLow Quarter Slio4s9 GREAT VARIETY
t2 7th St., HBILBRUN'S Old Stand. Look for the old ladv in Window. J
n . - !
"THE GIRL I EFT BEHIND ME."1
ot Representatives, but from 1?'
nresent outlook it is believed f '
J the next House will he republican
Tne aemocrats m rue present jjluuho
will not shape a policy for the fall
campaign. The tariff question is
sleeping in the archives of tko.com
We know of the policy of Mr. Mor
rison, which is antagnouistic to the
views of Mr. Randall who is a pro
tectiouist. The administration
straddles the tariff question, but,
it pretends to be friendly disposed
towards the laboriug masses. Mr.
Air. Blame, can uot be elected if
nominated, and if the party wants
the opposition ot those that Mr.
Blaiue has caused to suffer in the
South, by the defeat of the Force
bill, hehadbetter not be nominated.
We had just as leave to support a
democrat as to support Mr. Blaine.
It is time enough for tho Negroes
to decide or shape their policy be
tween now and the next, presiden
tial election. Mr. Blaine has a lot
of political enemies to pay and has
too many to conciliate. What the
race wants is a man at the head of
tho nation wl o will carry out i stiy
and fairly the rights guaranteed by
the constitution. Such a man is
Gen. John A. Logan.
Should the new
' - a law and the Oonumssion
- v w, jo power to appoint the
' '''jv, asfcees we would suggest
r"' .. ;vr'-: "..fi'il .- .-. v" vv.i - tf..
)ths .-'i"3S of Dr. J. R. Francis,
; J '::'. ;. 'Jd. Gregory, Henry John
.: .. it. . R. S. Laws, Lewis Oor-
".-!. .f.uu Francis vviiiierson, Dr.
;-. $ atts, and numereus others
-hi; .-. . ll make good school officers.
Wo believe that there are certain
roiorins in our colored schools that
should be inaugurated, in the first
plice we have too many studies.
Wb need a normal school placed
upon tho same basis as the white
CLARA TO LODISE.
T"-fci - -CSr;SiS33SS. -SS-S .
ami w mMtmi ymm- jtjwctmmteti jFn-.2g-TTr':WM,?-KK.MMi'Kje--. jtj
. -SS. ," - - - - ;
leer naao toy t; t. uavaxsE. icjiicn is not only the LeRQlni:
.Bugcyinthis picture; but THE IjEADING jfBUGGY OF AIEUICA. Haa
HcvflnnVe Cefatv Tiryrr 1
Hlustr&ted bj the use of a Buj
HRvdock's Rafetv Kimr Bolt and Fifth Wheat Ask: von denier for thn T. T-
IIAYDOCK &l7GGir, with the Haydbck i:&fety King Bolt and Fifth Wheefc
Life is insecure riding over any other.
(Tbli pletura will be furnished on ls-G ord, printed In elegant le, to anyone vho xill Cree to rrune It.)
' .EncLosE. etamp.j rp rrn jJlTJDOOl, O
Wl&telS.4 ' Cor. PI and Twelfth StsM CKCIKSJLTI, O.
1GEKTS WAITED "WHEEE "WE HAYE HOffE! E0 IHVEBTMEHT B0 PE0FITABLE.
"" t was born
H BkH an If If tI k ' E ma B Bl nl fM ft r H IH H - H M m BBft VLH
1' JiSHBHffiQiBiS&LiMBiJr 1
president of the Virginia Normal
aud Collegiate Iustitutue will no
doubt be pushed forward by color
ed republicans lor Congress to suc
ceed Gen. Brady. In conversation
witnjseveia Virginians, we ere in
formed by one that if Mr. Laugstou
secures he nomination the colored
people will support him, but, it is
their intention to fight him aud
nnoi'ant: him if nossible. There is
no better man that can be sent to
Congress than Mr. Laugstou, pro
vided there is no better man than
i.a "MY. TCvaiis. who was an in
dependent candidate in '81 is in the
field and will probably give some
one trouble. Ex Senator W 2J.
; Stevens who stoou an exceueuu
chance in 'SO still holds a strong
baud. From what we cau learu it
is said that it wll take a mighty
strong man to beat Geni. Brady.
There may be some confidence
placed in those who will, probably,
shape the couventiou but there is
some fear of these men being
bought off. Our advice to Mr.
Laugstou is, not to be a candidate
for Congress next fall, if ho thinks
there will be the slighest opposi
tion to him on the part of the color
ed people. From what we have
been told, there is likdy to be a
bitter opposition from the young
mn who claim that Mr. Laugstou
is a carpet bagger. Mr. Laugstou
in Virginia but, hereto
fore he has claimed citizenship in
The Presidential contest of
will be the hotest in the history of
political campaigns. The epubli-
cau party will ilud itself an lagoinz-
cd by Mr. Blaiue in the Convention
demanding a re-nomiuation, as u
viudicatiou for his defeat iu '84,
while the democrats will have to
contend with the present admiuis-
Dear Lou: I have been 8tr
lv coufcideiinir our lette
W tJ V
week. Oae c ause 1
me very iuve
It is a shhdow xu
Seen when the su
give it a reflection
tomr as the dav is brio
tho clouds re nain m
ship is made of ur jruie
n:mm or snmlco mscimwI'ii
r.j . w.-w ..w..v...L
chimney ahd banished in
We know whut 11 is when
it. It is full of U ul usv ai.
jcption. 1l was born without
motlu-r and hai for its suti uanee
nretentiOiis. It bluws itat-lf in
prosperity and in ,a ajer,sity like
he tat tu a sinking ship it looks
PC more co. geni.d qnarieis. It
i h.is au w pc ue ior you la wealt.i,
ju in pove.ty the scoins ot-n.ur
juemiei give m re coiisola-i' n.
n wbutn can c c 'iifide? ,
AN II0NE-T MOTUEit 1-.,
a Chridtiuii wife or .devoid
hutsbaiid is t ur onty guijiJ.'j
a,ud prottetion. We must 'tr.usfi'
hcluinj on to their government
positions. A fewr of them have
had the courage to leave and prac
tice their profession. There are a
number of them still holding on,
and will not leave until they are
loiced to do so, and that will not
be very long. I have been in
form, d that a number of discharg
es will take place in a few weeks
in the Gdi Auditor's ollice, of men
who are hacked by republican in
flueiiLe. These men are from the
south. Oi course I know thiy are
anxious to remain and their exis
tence in the social world would
fall below par if they were dis
charged. They are men without
profession or tra le. They t ave
had plenty of time to obtain both
and iheir neglect wrill bj their lost.
I notic cl our dear friend
Miss Duflin at church last
Saboath. She is auoJier of
our public servants who has won
her position by hard labor.
I he reception of Dr. Buckley,
last Tuesday evening was weii at
tended. Tne doctor preached his
you calL jealousy is creeping into
the 15tti ot. Presbyterian church.
There are certain oiricjrs jealous
because ee.taiu geutlemen are do
iug all they can to get the church
out of deb:. The gentleman who
is energetic enough to secur
funis to carry on the instituti
is au iuoirensive man
smart appreciated b
whom he associates.
a dangerous thin,
will get jeal
upon our society and some again
who have not been decently treat
ed. Many a lady and gentleman
have been ignored while the liber
tine has been given preference. I
agree with the writer of the above
in certain instances, but I take
exceptions when he says that the'
editor of the Bee thinks himself
superior to him. Our editor re
spects everybody. If the writer
will send me his name and resi
dence perhaps I can enlighten him
a little. The strangers who come
to our city are treated with pro
found respect. For the benefit of
C. 0. W VV. I will say that I have
no faith in West Indians, as they
nave djne more to disgrace us
than any other class of strangers
who visit our city. The young
men from the south will testify
that they have been well treated
by our citizens. I desire to sug
gest further to the writer that cer
tain southern men have disgraced
our city aud abused our young
lad iej. There are certain young
men from the south that don't
know how to respect our sojiety
ladies and have gone so far as to
say that they would not marry a
Washington giil. VVe have some
of the finest and mrst highly edu
cated young ladirs in this city aud
perhaps tr superior to any who
are made the wives of these nice
young men from the south. Out
voting ladies have allowed strang
ers too many social privileges
which they have not appreciated.
Let the writer disclose his name
and if he is worthy I know that
there will not be any objections
raised against him by "our. society.
1 1 remain
LOO.C I ARNLW
He's the melancholy victim of an over
education Intends to equip him for a
most exulted station. Two years he. rei
iucuiug.y, uiii, ub tue a..u.-jt inumce,)rf
lleclifuiged his plan. be?-t MitfM
He's been abroad a dozen clmuS
nil thecmck bouts crossed on,
' Fie wenr, tn lion.lnn. R.iri. Rtim. ond
1 then he went to Boston.
jom&one, as a matter ot cou:
uutul is well to watch all who
preteud friends I dp. thalou-y of
xn leads a peis u to commit des
perate deeds The Ho sehold ul
which our fo mer coire-pmdeut
-poke is iu I ot si.c.i fricud.-hip as
1 h;ive m ui'ioiied.
seem t.; a
L think ti
(ii ire ot them1
ne oa?t; whei e
is aud perhaps tin
one m your s icie
ognize him. Don't
aud thn.k we are u
vuu; there i.re "S.1
pete with ou iu.
stranger coi c
some of our
, . ! a .ti C .11 on
... , . f will a-8ocu
could be .miMVud, but hwr A ! s ,i)tfCrio
sugges ion pci haps m ght give oi-1 q
L'Miae. I'jereare iiuu-j wiiuiii uiu; m
irwti nt n r 1-. ...I. i I lix . .. ri I
UU.tlri Ul-ttVfUE. lit Ullll KA.KJ ik ii Hi.n , xYl'ttcl
tieai lowa'ni improving i he condi-1 , J
; -.v l .m ... -. ltd eil
tlOJi (Uja.liairs. inere are ceruuu
...iAr l,Q.-u .. illf liriOtitv will VVJItlt". Iliei"
toeoiitroi' evervthiijg. lliere are I comei
1 ''- t