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title: 'The Washington bee. (Washington, D.C.) 1884-1922, June 10, 1893, Image 1',
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Terms. $1.50 Per year in ?Y!HG8.
5 cents per copy.
WASHINGTON, B C, SATURDAY, JUKE 10,
Tf i"" -d 1
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11 I Pi K
I ROYAL I
lias ft Large High Arm.
S Has a Self-setting Needle.
5 Has a Self-threading Shuttle.
s Has Ko Equal in Construction.
E Has a Mechanical Appearance
Has an Elegant Finish. a
e Has a Perfect Adjustment.
5 Has a Positive Take-up. 3
Has Stylibh Furniture.
- Has More Good Sewing Qualities and
docs a Larger Rantre of General Work
1 than any Sewing Machine in the World. S
ExaminB THE ROYAL fbr points of
i . excellence; and you will
buy no other.
! ROYAL S. M. CO., Rockford. EIL 1
1159 17th St., n. w., Cor. 17lh &M
F1XL PORTRAITS In crayon. Oil and
PabK-l. pulsu-ged to anv size from Card and
Tmt jc True Likeness Guaranteed, Monlh-
1 nutl Wi-eUly Paymeuls taken. GREAT
11EDDCT10N FOR CASH.
Lessons jjiven: Flower, landscape Paiutin5
i eic children's class every Saturd-y, from
lo to 3 o'clock. 25 cents per lesson.
Banner and Sign Paiuting of
every description attended to.
-A.. O, J-Iviterly 9
(Oppo. new cit postoffice.)
Practical WatcbinaKer and Jeweler
Society Badges, Medals and Jewels
of Gold aud Silver.
Watches,? Clocks and Jewelry.
Fiueand Complicated Watch
Alusic Box Repairing a
Ail Work Warranted.
No. G32 G St., n. w.
WASHINGTON, D. C
VT.tU Wm.F. LUTZ.
The Disability Bill is a Law.
OLDIERS DISABLED SINCE THE WAR
Dependent widows aud parents now depen
dent wlicv-psons died from efl'ectsof army ser
. vices ;uv included. If you wish your claims
. speedily aud hiiccessfully prosecuted, address
Late ComiiiibMonea of Pensions.
Washington, D. C.
UNDERTAKER & CABINET
Office 411 L Street X. W.
3ARRIAG-Kfi FOR HIRE.-
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Si S DESIGN PATENTS.
vlax jj Lv - " ',vv iianabook write to
SfTftttcnt talrJ! r,"K Patents in America.
Pnbucbya?0"1 h Vs is brought beforo
T f " T'r T y iy Hy IfIf
J&2E5 &r'Uflo Paper In the
uy,2ew York City.
"-'P !lie fortuned arc nccn .-nJe
kA. I' ' K ,,,r u. l Ann Tnpc, Austin
'la. an.4 .110, jJonn Toledo, Ohio
' u? Homo ram ocr S6500.O0 a
'h. Vou can do lhe work and Yi
' hi me, vilicrev.r nmnre. Even br
Riniirro ore enily earnlnp from ?5 to
R'a !rt ou t'nn rk in pnre time
' e'' Lh'.' ,imc- 'P nioney for work
V1?... Failure unknown amonc them
fBHSs I M I
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l8g rix mKout ' Weekly. S37o a
WOMEN IN STORES AKD
If tke normal schools taught
girls book-keeping, many of them
could become clerks and book-keepers
ins"ead of trying to get
places as teachers, and wuen they
nud uo place opea to them turn
lug to the Btores and overcrowd
ng the,m, wr.tea Ida Van Etten,
the President of the Working
Women's Society of New York,
in an interesting article on the
"Women in Stores a&d Shops," in
hi August JUadies Home Journal
Girls hdve fe-v ipportuuit es to
prepare for positoi.8 that are re
munerative. The two or three
occupations which are considered
geuteel for womeu are overcrowd
ed, while there is often a demand
for girls aB feather workers, lor
example. If trades such as the
makiug of jewelry, surical instru
m'iits, aid similar manutcturee,
w-re iaught liere in tech ical .iiid
industrial schooli like those of
Paris, girls would receive better
wages lhau tht-y do now. Even.
mow girls of eqial ability make
more money iu factories man in,
stores, excepting few who have
positions ot trust. Occupations
like feather making are not over
crowdtd. 'lhe only trouble ib in
the dull stason, when there is
lack of pmplov meat, but the Wages
when there is work are sufficient
to enable a girl io get along even
if she is idle a part of the time.
Many provide tor ibis by learning
two or three tradB. Ou the
whole, the employment of women
in mercantile pursuits is undesir
able; it is poorly paid; it is not re
gulated by law as it should be,
aud while it is considered more
genteel than at the lighgt trades,
it is less remunerative. The long
hours that are exacted ot sales
women on Saturdays aud at holi
day times are not accompanied
by any extra compensation.
WHEN THE CORN IS ON THE
In the last issue ot the 13ee an
article was published condemning
(ome of the methods resorted to
around the Police Court by certain
Some ot whom the article had
no reference were loud in their
The Bee still maintains that the
diguity of the legal profession
should be upheld.
Some of these gentlemen said
that there are as many white law
yeis who do chapping as there are
While that may be true; the
class of white lawyers to whom
these gentlemen refer are second
class and have no standing in
court, as a number of them have
been brought before the court ou
Mr. Pajton whostauds as high in
the upper court as he does in the Po
lice court, sustains the Bee in what
it said last wesk. He knows that he
has been compelled to call more of
these men to account, not alone for.
capping, but for other unprofes '
No attorney is respected more
than law, er Hewlett. Judge Miller
some few years ago spoke in com
plimentary terms of him as being a
youug man of ability and i ush.
Lawyer Martin and one or two
r triers are to be'com mended.
The bulldozing methods that
Jsomeohers resort to when they
have occasion to address the court
show "that they have a great deal
The colored liue should not be
brought up in a court of justice un
less it is shown that the court, the
( government or some one else re
sort to such me'uoas to prejuaice
the public, the court, etc.
There aie some colored attorneys
as well as white, the moment they
lose a case, the cry is the court is
ignorant of law, or the court is
But, just let them win a case and
the court seemingly sustain any
point of law they make; O! "I
tell you judge so aud so, knows
There are some attorneys white
and colored whose offices are on
the front steps of the Police Court.
They stand there like hungry
wolves, ready to devour- every
person who may be brought up od
some kind of charge.
Miss Ida B. Wells is creatiug a
What is the Lmd and Improve
Mr. Cleveland will not be bull
dozed. The President will not be urged
iu makiDg colored appointments.
Editor Ross is now loaded.-
He will not be downed and the
boys know il.
Negro democrats like some
negro republicans, divided.
What will the harvest be?
Watch your friends.
Your enemies you know.
Read the Bee if you want a live
aud w:de awake paper.
The plums are gening ripe.
They will noi spoil before fall.
The boys prefer to have a little
summer fruit siuc ihey diduot
taste the spring fruit.
Chief Clerk Carlisle means
busiuess all the time;
He takes no stock in people
who have not been used to some
thing, Peter H. Clark was wise and
Milton Turner is of the opinion
that he can make more time
among the Iudiau.
Turner knows a good thing
when he see it.
G-reat men never get tired wait
ing. The race is too prejudiced to
Colored institutions should be
Judge Chandler issnl! "Var t'owu.
He will probably start a busi
ness. This is peculiar weather.
So are some men.
Some men cannot be honest.
If you have a good friend never
One good friend can do more
good than two enemies can do you
It is a hard thing to find, a
friend in need.
Never be ungrateful to those
who have helped you in need.
The boys are about starved out.
A very few of them are in town
Messrs. Smith aud Shillington
made a good light for Howard.
They are living in nope.
The political war ia not ended
The Sando miugo Mission will
be filled soon,
There is hope as loug as there
"Never deppise a man who has
on soile i cloths.
Every positon in the recorders
office has been promised.
Circumstances may make a
man look seedy but he may. have
a heart as pure as baptism.
C. H. J. Taylor isdn town.
He is now ready for the fray.
Let us all live in hope.
A good day is coming Boon.
he'e is a promised land beyond
Editor Thornton acts as if he is
atering to the Age man.
Apologies, are in order: friend
RATES TO CHIC AGIO VIA B:
& O. R. R.-
World's Fair excursion tickets
are' now on sale for all B. &
trains at rate of $26.00 for the
round-trip from Washingo
Through sleeping cars on all
Ex-minister to England, is a
New Englaud lawyer. He wa
born in Middleburg, Vr., July 11
1822,and is therefore post 70
yearqofage. He is a descendant
ot the c donist, William PhelpF.
He graduated from Yale in 1840.
after which he studied ltw win
Horatio Seomonr ana in the Ya'e
Ihw school, and was admit ed o
practice in '43. He was second
c mptroller of the currency Iron
September, '51, to the close ol
President Fillmore's admiuistra
tion. He is deeply veised iu luv
ar Yale. II" was appointed mi.i
is er to England by Preside
Cleveland iu 1885, and is now
a promiuent member of the com
mittee from the United States in
in the Behring Sea aibitration
Purple kid gloves are a novelt.
as will also purple stocking be.
A dark blue silk, doited witi
the most brilliant emerdld green
is very striking.
All traveling costumes should
be made quite pluin, in . what
might be caned a demitailor style
Iuaia silk is delighffully cool
for traveliug. Ex ra wraps aie
usually needed aud the&e au
provided in ulsters of iniXvu
cloth i r tic-)tch iweed.
A leather belt and bag is th
inevitable accompanimeu ot every
trailer-, ali& thene are' broUhi olf
in magnificent style for this sea
Although a few jackets kr.
Seen, the short collci or .cape is
the muntle most iu vogue.
For traveling and the countn
,Aburt cape of Amz m cloth, i
s me' pretty shade of beige -ti
gia, will be found very useful.
It supposed that the Empi e
st le, which has never been uni
versal'y adopted, will quite disap
pear this summer.
Wide rkirts have a 3tiff lining
to keep them out.
A skirt that fits quite tightly
round the hips aud waist requin
eiiiht widths of narrow material.
Flounces are now quite fanii
ilar, some skirts are flounced to
Festoons of lace at the edge of
of a skirt are very perlty caught
up at 'ntervals with flowere.
Black tulle flounced skirts,
with loop of black satin ribbon,
aewu at intervals, come iu ver
useful, so they may be wuru with
light or low bodices of any color.
A frem spring green bodice and
a black Bkirt makes a, charming
Sleeves are increasing in size
quite three and a half yards oi
material being used for a pair.
A very smart sleeve for a day
dress i8 close fitting, with a short
round puff and short gauntlet cuft.
Shirts are to be more popula
thau ever, and will be worn this
Bummer with the fashionable
Figaro bodices which have quite
. akrn- the place of the eton jacket,
'Crepou and creponette are
more in vogue thau ever.
A certain curled crepou of two
shades, beige and brown, which
very much resem ble a sponge is
R,ibbed crepon is extremely
pretty im alternate ribs, cream
color and some light shade of
blue, green pink or mauve.
Waved and lighting creponette
are both very elegant,
A charming costume was made
of gray crepon, the flaring ekirt
had a bias ruffle and three velvet
.,lRIv ..v w
THIS - WEEK'S NEWS.
A Summary of Current Events The World's
Doings for the P.ist Six Days Gathered-
and Condensed for Our Readers.
The railroads between Cincinnati and
Chicago are cutting rates.
The Republicans carried the Wilming
ton. Del., city council by a majority of
Over-production of whisky has caused
the stoppage of seven Louisville distil
leries. John L. Sullivan's wounds have been
salved by making $50,000 with his play
Bin ce lie started out.
Neil Burgess, the famous negro min
strel and comedian, has retired from
the stage wealthy.
The monetary situation in Italy is
growing worse since the scarcity of sil
ver is paralyzing trade.
The county commissioners of Denver,
Col. , have finally decided to raise money
for the retrial of Dr. Graves.
Zimmerman, the American bicyclist,
Is beating all comers in Europe and is
recognized as the champion amateur.
SmugglerS'briugiug in tinplate on an
Eastport (Me.) schooner were detected,
after loug cheating the Government.
Jim Corbett, the champion pugilist,
was examined by plrysicians in San Fran
cisco aud pronounced in perfect health.
r Governor Tillman of South Carolina
has ordered a ton of corks, assorted sizes,
for use in the State's "laboratories,"!, e.,
Dr. George F. Shrady has been ap
pointed chief consulting physician to the
hospitals of New York city Health De
partment. After a four years' -fight the Knights of
Labor have raised their boycott from
Liggett & Myers, St. Louis tobacco man
ufacturers. Sallie J. Moore, whose disappearance
from New York city was a newspaper
sensation, has returned to her Marion
Two bloodhounds and 100 persons are
hunting down Murderer Antonio Sacco,
of Boston, hidden in the swamp near
Dr. Sara B. Chase, of New York was
convicted on a charge of manslaughter
in connection with the death of "Maggie
Manzoni from malpractice.
The fluctuations of the stock market a
few months after Jay Gould's death in
creased the value of his estate to $89,000,
0J0 and afterward reduced it to $61,000,
000. The Carnegie Land Company and the
Carnegie Iron Company, of Johnson City,
Teun., made an assignment on Saturday,
as a result of their failure to float bonds
to the amount of $100,000.
Eiht tons of dynamite aud giant
powder exploded at a Virginia (Minn.)
magazine, threw a mass of iron half a
mile aud broke all the windows in
houses a mile and a half away.
The Spanish Princess Eulalie, after a
remarkable round of festivities in New
York city, started for Chicago on Mon
day. She was received by the Chicago
authorities with great distinction.
James Gilbert, who was seuteLcd in
18S5 to penal servitude for life- for hav
ing caused dynamite explosions at the
Tower of Loudon and Houses of Par
1 mont has been released from Portland
suggestion comes from Chicago
that the World's Fair may have to be
cunLiuued throughout next year in order
to enable the management to recoup
itself for the vast expenditures that have
Ambassador Bayard, the first full-fledged-
envoy of the United States en
titled to take official rank with the fore
most diplomatic representatives of other
nations, will set sail for England on
It is getting to be the fashion to ad
dress and stamp envelopes on the back.
Wrth the direction written across the
folds, the letter cannot be opened by an J
unauthorized person without the fact
With the advent of Standard Oil in
fluences in the Northern Pacific Rail
road properties, Henry Villard will re
tire from the presidency of the "North
American Company to be succeeded by
C. W. Wetmore.
The proper New Jersey official has
asked the War Department to let the
cavalry garrison at Fort Myer, near Ar
lington, participate in the encampment
of the New Jersey National Guard at Sea
Girt, this summer.
The suit of William R. Laidlaw, the
atock clerk, to recover $50,000 from Rus
sel sage for the injuries received in the
dynamite disaster in the latter's office in
which it is alleged'Sage used Laidlaw as
a s ield. is going on in New York.
The reinterment of the remains of ,
Jefferson Davis, at .Richmond, Va., on
Wednesday, led to no marked public de-.
nranstrations. There was no general
Epteinpt at funeral decorations. Much
aiention was at'tracted by. "Winnie Dar '.
vis, who is very popular.
''Mr, Gladstone for the first has shown
the wear of the great home rule fight.
He looks old and feeble. The stcy
goes that he fears he will not last to
witness the third reading, and regards
as a sacred charge the duty of piloting
the bill as far as he can during his life
Englishmen have learned with a cer
tain mystified surprise that last Sunday
in all the Catholic Churches an especial
pastoral was read announcing that the
Pope had directed that England should
be reconsecrated to St. Peter, the pri
niary patron of this kingdom. This
puts St. George's nose out of joint.
Reports from Peru state that that
country is on the brink of revolution.
A receiver has been appointed for the
Domestic Sewing Machine Company.
A fire in the eagle mines, in Mexico,
near Eagle, Texas, destroyed 60 lives.
The Emperor of Germany will race his
yacht against the Prince of "Wales' new
The Fort "Wayne, lnd., street car
strike has been settled in favor , of", the
The San Francisco Examiner issued a
120 page paper on Sunday, and claims -the
belt for big papers.
Mrs. Jefferson Davis will leave New
York city and make her home hereafter
iu Richmond, Va.
Columbia College has received $100,
000 from Joseph Pulitzer, proprietor of
the New York World, for its building
Eighteen inspectors of rag3 at foreign
ports have been dismissed by Secretary
Carlisle. The inspection will be done in
t'ie future by Consuls.
The cholera is ravaging many districts .
in Asiatic Turkey, and the people are
dying by thousands. Many of the strick
en towns have been deserted.
Five prisoners escaped from the county
jail at Sedalia, Mo., making a hole in the
wall and letting themselves to theground
by a rope of blankets. Dick Robinson
under sentence of death for murder re
fused to join the fugitives.
Memorial Day was observed in New
York by a parade in which sailors and
marines from the White Squadron aud
Italian and Spanish warships partici
pate! Ex-Governor Foraker delivered
an oration on General Grant at the tomb
in Riverside Park.
PUBLIC DEBT STATEMENT.
Showing: the Condition of the Treasury at
the Close of May.
The public debt statement shows that
there was a net decrease of $739,425 99
during the montlrof May. Of this $057,
17o.50 was in the amount of the bonded
indebtedness of the Government, and
$82,250,49 was in the increase of the cash,
in the" "Treasury. "The interest bearing'
debt increased $30,000; debt on which
interest has ceased since maturity de
creased $87,480, and the debt bearing
no interest, $619,695.50. The aggregate
interest and non-interest bearing dobt
May 31 was $961,750,888.63, on April 30
it was $962,407,764.13. The certificates
and Treasury notes offset by an equal
amount of cash in Treasury outstanding
at the end of the month was $594,531,107,
an increase of $1,485,604 The total cash
in the Treasury was $754,122,984.47, the
gold reserve, $95,048,640, and the net
cash balance $26,516,514.30." In the
month there was a decrease of $5,764,-
749. 32 in gold coin and bars, the total at
the close being $196,518,609.76. Of silver
there was an increase of $5,173,874.48.
There was a remarkable scene in the
Second Presbyterian Church, Albany,
Sunday, when its pastor renounced the
Presbyterian faith and declared that the
Presbyterian General Assembly was the
most "bigoted, iutolerantand reactionary
body" ever seen in any denomination.
The Second Presbyterian Church is
the oldest and most influential in Alba
ny, and Dr. Ecob has been its pastor for
tho past twelve years. He came from
Augusta, Me., where he was for many
years pastor of the church attended by
James G. Blaine. He has been a stanch
follower of Dr. Briggs throughout tho
latter's trial of heresy, and several times
has criticised the latter's opponents.
Glndstono's A? For Chicago.
At the request of the Timber Trades
Association of the United States, sent
through Frank S. Shurick, of Marietta,
O., Henry White, Charge d' Affaires, has
obtained from Mr. Gladstone as a gift,
and has forwarded to America, one
of the axes used by the Premier in fell
ing trees at Hawarden Castle. The ax is
to be exhibited in the Forestry Depart
ment of the "World's Fair, and ought to
prove a great attraction, for it is a very
fine one, sharp, and heavy, with an ash
handle, well worn by the Grand Old
Man's frequent hearty grips.
The Speedy Cruiser Nevr York.
The computations by the Naval Engi
neers upon the results attained by the
cruiser New York npon her recent trjal
trip have been completed, and her record
for speed stands at 21 knota or 24 l-o
miles an hour. This record will give her
builders, Messrs. Cramp & Sons, of
Philadelphia, $200,000 premium on the
contract price, for excess of speed, as
they were to be paid $50,000 for every
quarter knot of speed in excess of "20
made on her trial trip.
10,000 People Homeless.
At least 10.000 people are believed to
be homeless and half starving in East
Carroll, Moorehou3e, "West Carroll, and
Madison parishes, La., and the sufferings
und privation are appalling. "With the
exception of a few small elevations, the
whole of the northwestern portion of the
State is under water. The rains through
out Tennessee, Mississippi. Arkansas and
Louisiana have been the heaviest known
in years. .
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