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THE TIMES, WASHXOTOiN", THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 18T.
OFFICIALS FOR BIG GAME
Referee and Umpire Chosen for
Q.A. G.-Columl)ian Contest.
ARMY OFFICERS SELECTED
Lieut. Stout, or Fort Myer, ami
Lieut. Fleming, of the Fourth Ar
tillery, Will Do the Honors
Chaoses, in. the Mnl;e-7Tp o tho
The Columbia Atldctic Club and the Co
lumbian University football team repre
sentatives met at the club-hoube of the
former iRSt night, and selected the offi
cials Tor the game between the "winged
arrows" and the wearer ot tlic blue and
yelluw. which Trill te played at National
Park .next Saturday alternoon.
The 'varMly was lepresenled by Manager
Nicbnts, Capt Granville Lewis and Assist
ant Manager Beatty, while Mr. Korn was
present on btha!r of the C. A. C. Lieut.
Stout, of Port Mjer, and Lieut. Fleming,
ot the Fourth Artillery, were chosen to act
as umpire and leferee of the gai::e- They
will each serve in twth positions, being
changed after the first half. R. J. Eeall,
jr.. of the Columbia Athletic Club, anil
Lieut. White, who is studying law at the
ColuHitMan University, will officiate as
Tills game will be the first big contest
on tlte gridiron held in Washington this
Reason, aud .1 big crowd is expected to
turn out, if the weather is at all favorable.
Time will be called promptly at 41 5, and
the game will be played in halves of twenty
iHlnutr- This, with an intermission of
ten iniuut-s, and allowance for time taken
out, will give ample time for finishing
the contest before dart
Capt. Patrick Wells had the "wiuged
arrow" pigskin warriors out on the tennis
court next to the clubhouse yesterday
afternoou for an hour's practice. The
ground was so slushy that little work was
done. Every time a man went down with
the ball he dipped and slid all over the
court, aud the entire team was coated
with mud hnir a foot thick by the lime
they had finished practice
Several changes are contemplated in the
make-up oftleeleven Tor Saturday'sgame.
Capt. "VVoll wa not at all satisfied with
the way some of the men worked in the
uoHtest with the Orange and will ring
the changes on the backs. One of themoM;
promising candidates for fullback is Dyer,
who played with Cornell and Orange sev
eral years ago and last year helped coach
the West Point Jeveu. He is a big M
low and can lift tlie.pigskln into the air
with the force of a dynamite gun.
Another Hkeiy candidate fur one of the
posittows iwck of the line is WHts.m. who
plafod with the team last season. He
took part in one game and made a very
creditable showing. Reeve Lewis, who
was practically captain ot last years
eleven, and who is i corking good man
at hutfliack, ma he seen on the field
nest Saturday. It will be of great bene
fit to the elvn if he does play, as he is
one of the strongest men in the club.
Big Burke, w1k promising work at
center so pleased the critic, and who
held down that position in last Satur
day's game against Orange, has not shown
up for practice this week. In cae he
do os not materialize in time to get in
trim Tor Saturday's game, Capi. Wells will
play Oliver Bright, who gamed no little
fame among local followers of the game
when lie played with the Canterbury eleven
of tWs city. lie Is a good man at center.
and, although he is not as big as Burke,
wlio is a 225-pouiider. is strong as a bull
aud has a good liead.
The line up of tlie team which will he put
in agaii.-et the OoLiinhian boys will mil be
decided until Friday. Capt. Wells apprc
dates the fact that hie men will not have
teh an oa&y time or it with the "Varsity
Iwys, and will keep them liard at work
every afternoon between now and Satur
day. CADWALADISK OITT OF THE GAME
The Best .Mini u the Yule Hush
Line Seriously Disabled.
New Haven, Gcnn., Oct. 27. George
Oadwalitder . f San Francico, the be ma n
In the 1 ale ru-h line, was told by his
surgeon to-iav that his Injury consisted of u
fracture of the right clavicle at its junc
ture with the steruiu, and that he must not
think of playing football for some time,
ne will not be able t do any physical work
for three weeks, and should not play
football for longer than that. This will
take Idni out of the Yale-Harvard game
November 1?.. ami probably will prevent
him from pia ring with Yale against Prince
ton, Noveinliei SO.
Quarterbacks Ely and De Saulles, who
have been laid up for several days, were out
today for the first time, and were heartllj
cbeered. It seemed refreshing to see
p lawns return from the hospital.
Gotten was also out today for the first
time Muce the Indian game. Allen has
been playing so fine a center on the second
eleven That Cutten decided to throw away
his crwtchcs and get into the game again.
Hoad Coach Bmterworth and his leading
assistant, Sauford, have been obliged to
leave for a few day and this arternoon
Dr. Hartwull, Howard Knapp, and Fred
WaHnee, S9, were present in addition
lo the usual ooaching coterie.
The scrubs again tried the new mass
plays taught them by Sauford and the
'varrfty, as usual, wuie unable to stop
HerfeJriHge.r and ex-Cspt. Murphy were
the halfbacks on the 'varsity, but even
with them the regulars failed to stop the
advance of the second team. Marshall,
last year's guana for the frenhmen, played
In Cadawalader's place as right guard
GENTRY WINS FROM ROBERT J.
TuRes Two Heat Enly From His
X&ebYille, Ten u.. Oct. 27 -A matc'i
raoe tooc place at Cumberland Park to
day hetwea Robert J. and John R
Gowtry. The wither was delightful and
the Mack fast, and the exhibition was
wimessHl by 4,000 persons. The match
wa limited to the two best in three heats.
Th first heat resulted In rather an easy
Tlctory for Johc R. Gentry- The two
raced as a teaiu until well into the
etrotett, wnon Robert J. brok- ldly
GeMtry winning well in hand iu 207 1-2.
The frOvoud heat was faster, being paced
in 2:053-1. Gentry went to the front soon
after Uie start and led into the stretch,
where Robert J- moved up a little. But the
pace was too hot and he went into the air
again, passing under the wiie a couple of
lengths behind on a run.
The two horses were then hitched double
and an attempt was made to lower the team
record. Both horses were very unsteady
and broke repeatedly while scoring. After
vainly endeavoringto steady the pair. Driver
Bowne gave up in disgust. Robert J. was
quite lame after his two heat anil it was
plainly evident that he was in no condition
to do himself Justice.
EplKcomil Lose, to C. A. C Juniors
The C A. C. Jr eleven defeated the
Episcopal High School eleven yesterday
at Alexandria by a score of 4 to 0.
MORRIS PAI1K RACES.
Handicap Owr the Hill the Feature
of the Curd.
New York, Oct. 27 There was an
other good crowd at Morris Park today
when the second or extra days of the
Westchester Racing Association's autumn
meeting was scheduled. The horses made
very fast time, despite the fact that thc
track was still wet in some places. Be
canteri a two-year-old, owned by the
Jlesurs. Hitchcock, ran five furlougs in
5S 1 2 seconds, while M. F. Bwyer's Ben
Ronald wou at a mile and a sixteenth In
The feature oC the card was the handi
cap for three-year-olds and upward, at
one mile and three-sixteenths, over the
hill Cours for which The Winner and
Semper Ego were about equally fancied
at one linn-, nu-murg l'liu, me owner
or The Winiiei, nad down one of his
largest wagers, aud the big plunge on
Semper Ego enabled him to get as good
as 0 to 5 for most or it. The Winner
won by a good lyiig neck. Summaries:
First race F1V6 furlongs". Senator ilo
Carren.11 5, Ballard, 8 to 1, won; Rlnaldu,
115, Williams, 5 to 1, second; Wasteful,
115, Hewitt, 8 to 1, third. Time, 0:59.
Second race The Withers mile. Con
vention, 9, Thqmpson, 3 to 1, won;
Ualgretti, 103, II. .Martin, 3 1-2 to I,
second; Hairilng, 112, Williams, 3 to 1,
third. Time, 1:43 3-4.
Third race One and one-sixteenth miles.
Ben Ronald. 109, Sinims, 7 to 5, won;
Biomo, 103, Maher, 3 to 1, second; Be
Bride, 112, Ballaid, 25 to" 1, third. Time,
Fourth race Five furlongs. Decanter,
100, O'l.eury, 3 to 1, won; Gala Day.l 10.
McCafrerty, 4 to 1, second; Whistling
Coon, 109, Williams, 7 to 1, third. Time.
Fifth race One and three-sixteenths
miles, over the hill. The Wli-ner, 122,
Simms, 0 to 5, won; Semper Ego, 109,
Williams, 8 to 5, second; King T., 105,
Hewitt, 40 tol, third. Time, 2:02.
Sixth race High-weight Handicap; the
Eclipse course. Sallie Cllquot, 103, O'Con
nor, 10 lo 1, won; Lambeit, 1 12, Clayton.
7 to 1, secona; H.inwell, 102. Garrigan,
100 to 1, third- Time, 1:11.
AN INTERESTING TRIAL.
Patehon Goes Against Johnston'
Record in an 01d-Fashloucd Sulky.
Louisville, Oct. 27. Before 10,000 spec
tators, on a fact track and in fine con
dition, Joe Patchen, drawing an old-rnshionedhiglMVheel.forty-rne-pouiidsulky,
attempted to lower the pacing record of
2:0(5 1-4, made by Johnston, at Wot Side
Park, Chicago, fifteen years ago. He had
hib running mate, Buck McCarthy, with
him, ana was driven by Oscar Alines, of
Chicago. As he had had a rest of several
days and was in speedy condition, hi-j
driver and owner, Mr. Marks, were con
fid tut that hecould lower Johnston's record,
but they were disappointed. He made the
mile in 2:07 3-4, and was visibly tired at
the end. The quarters were as follows:
First, 0:01: second, 0:31 2-j; third, 0:32;
An iKMir lotei he came out hitched to
a four-wheel pneumatic-tire wagon, and
paced it mile In 2:06 1-2. tw f.on,.,iiK
j slower thou the record lie made at. JoIIet.
I ill., but twe and one-half seconds faster
than any other horne has been able to
go. He made the first quarter in u-'ll 3-4,
Iuii- bwuu in u.,n ovt, ine iiuru in
0:31 1-4 and the fourth in 0:313-1. Ills
. owner thinks that the new make of sulky
j is more responsible for records thau the
' new breeding.
The rcmuindtr of the races furnished
excellent i-port. Lady Nottingham easily
captured the unfinished Merchants Stake
raw, left over from Ycsterdav. Knm-
Fii.st lace 2;22 class; pacing; pursed
SI .000; four heats. Joe Bailey, b. g., by
Cyclone, Jluldll, won; Wilkes Bell second,
Anna Lee third. Best time, 2:113-4.
Second race 2: 10 class; trotting; p.irse,
.$1,000; three heats. Alves, b. g., by Ouk
burn, Frai.ck, won; Nobby second, Acts
Tell third. Best lime, 2:16 1-1.
Merchants' Stake -2.12 class; pacing;
purse, .1,000; four heats. Xadr Xnttw..
j ha-.n, br. m., by Nottingham, Miller, won;
uues .-soyes second, Dan Q. third. Best
lime, 2:06 3-4.
LtUoiiiu Su 111 run r I es.
Cincinnati, Oct. 27. Today's results at
Firat race -Five furlongs. Solution, 0
to 1, won; Uttl Ma.sque, second; iveetona.
third Time, J:02 1-2
Second tace-One mile. Sidkel, 2 to 1 ,
won; Argu. -eond; Masterpiece, third.
Time, 1 :42 1-4.
Third race-Six furlongs. Myth, 7 to
5, won: Stiydam. second; Doc. Tubervllle,
third. Time, 1:15 1-2.
Fourth race -One and one eighth miles.
Oscuro, 7 tc 10, won; Kitty B. second;
Ondague, third. Time, 1:55.
Fifth rae--Sy furlongs Jackanapes
7 to 2, won; Con an Boyle, second; Tempo,
third Time. 1:15' 3-4.
Sixth race -Six furlongs. Belle Bram
ble, S to 1, won; Turtle Dove, second; Lex
ington Pirate, third. Time, 1:15 1-4.
DA HVARD PLAYS NEWTOWN.
Only Sen res 22 Against n Decidedly
Cambridge Mass., Oct. 27. -Harvard
defeated the Newtown Athletic Club this
afternoon by the score of 22 to 0. The
game was uninteresting all through, and
elicited no enthusiasm from the spectators.
Capt. Cnlv,r did not play. He sent Into
the field a team largely made up of sub
stitutes Norton, Shaw, Bouve, Donald,
and MouKon watched the game from the
side line. Haskll played right guard iu
the first half, but was relieved by Shaw
In the last hair.
Hanard played very poorly, and if it
had not been for the fact that the crimson
eleven had a icry weak team to oppose,
there is little doubt that Harvard would
have been scored against. The inter
ference was decidedly poor, but the punt
ing showed much improvement.
Temporary offices of the above company
are iu room 29, Warder building. Ninth
and F streets, where they are prepared to
niake contracts and transact business.
The company has been organized bv a
number or prominent local business men aud
lias solid backing. It is proposed toon ly give
a strictly limited number of merchants of
undoubted standing the privilege of
issuing stamps to their customers. All
wishing to enroll themselves on the books
must apply at once, as a number of con
tracts have already been made The com
pany guarantees to give more valuable
premiums for a smaller r.umbir of .'tamj s
than any company existing Arrangements
have been made to open handsome show
rooms for the display ol the goods and a
bouse to house distribution of books will
shortly buma.de. Purtnritiforiiiatin whlU;
freely accorded at room 29, Warder building.
AMERICAN PREMIUM STAMP CO.
BHODIE ANSWERS CONNORS.
Suys Clinch Is With u Company Trading-
on Steve's Reputation.
A reporter for The Times came across
Steve Rn.die, of Brooklyn Bridge Jumplug
fame, last night, aud in the course of
conversation, Brodie said:
"1 note u lettei, purporting to be from
Chuck Connors, in the Washington Post of
last Tuesday, wherein he asserts he used
to be an erraud boy fov me, to take the
swell people ot New York, who used to
visit my place, at No. 114 Bowery, around
to see the sights. Well, that is quite true.
Chuck, as everyone knows, is well uc
quainled will, the Bowery and its ad
juncts, aud was well qualified to act In
the capacity stated: he has always wanted
he public to believe he was a very shrewd
fellr.w, and 1 think he seriously hurts hio
reputution when he says I used to send hint
out all night, for which he never get paid,
He is now posing as an actor with a com
pany, 'lie proprietors and managers of
m hicii I've made rich by my personality n ud
fJeods of during and charity, which have
mademe prominent aud popular throughout
the United States. I'm not stuck oil my
self enough to recite the numerous acts
which have endeared me to the poor
throughout America, but my prosperous
career speaks for Itself.
".As Cuucksays, I've money to burn: and
tlutnk goodness 1 have, but it has been
made by my own hard Work, aud the com
pany he is now employed with think
my name so valuable that tlie'inust still
use it to boom the show, thereby trying
to deceive the public into believing I am
still with that organization. But I wish
I o state right here, 1 am now with my own
Company, and will appear at the Lyceum
Theater next week, where I will endeavor
to show my friends and the public in
funeral what a Iniudl-as been pyrpetiated
upon them. 1 ain the original io depict
life as it ts on the Bowery, and will give
my sketch, written and composed by my
seir, in its entirety, exactly as it takes
place., and has done for the past eight
j ears, at juy saloon, No. 114 Bowery,
New York city.
'Chuck talks alout his saloon. Why, he
never saw enough money to buy a cash
register, much less the money to put in
it, and he'll be a good many years older
before lie gets enough to paiut a sign
wit'.', if he depends on touring the country
in a play that my reputation has made.
'o, Mr. Chuck is up against a dead game.
The public are on, as his business has
proved this reason. If he wants to know
how I stand with the public, let him
come und pay a visit to the Lyceum
Theater next week, where 1 nhall be with
m all-star combination, but he shouldn't
try to l rade on my name aud reputation
D1GII SUUrOL ATIILKT1CS.
Central Boys Organize a Team to
Compete at Georgetown Games'.
Athletics are booming at the Central High
School. Besides supporting two excellent
football teams, the boys are hard at work
organizing a team for the five-mile acros
cuuntry event, open to school teams or
the District which will be held by George
town 011 Saturday, November t. The
teams are to be of five men oath, and,
from iIip number or students no v. train
ing, the Cei.trals are sure to make an ex
The iniys exercise 011 the Georgetown
tracn.. through the courtesy of Georgetown
University, and Trainer Foley hn been
giving them light work for the 'past week.
Those trying for positions on the team
are: Stuart, '9P, tfie champion long-dln-tunce
runner of the nigh schools; Ouraud.
'01; Fitzgerald, '00; Bradford, '99; Hunter,
'99; Durdm. '00: Wheeler, '9S; Wilson, '99,
and Hetidrlck, '00.
With the final selection or the first
football utini, all the remaining- player
were called together and a second team"
organized, with Jessd Underwood, 99,
as captaiui and C. D. Young, '9S, as
manager. The scrub has been doing
i-plcudld work, anil lias given th.- firi.t
elevt.11 much valuable practice. The team
lines up as follow Jesse Underwood,
fullback and captain; Reigart and Saf
fold, riht iiaiftsiclr; Arthur Devlin, left
halfback; Diekftm, quarterback; Wilson,
right end; Tlndall, left end: Ournntl, left
tackle; Church, right tackle; Kelly, right
guard; Nolarul. lert guard, aud Schlayer
andSherwood, center. Theavcrage weight
of the team is 130 pounds. Games are
being arranged, and will soon foe played
with th Western and Business High School
teainw and the Gallaudet scrubs.
Efforts are being made by the manage
ment of the first Central team to secure
Phil King, the well-known ex-Princeton
football player, to coach the players for
their championship games.
EQUIPPING THE FOOTBALL-TEAM
Entertainment Given by High Sehool
Students for the Athletes.
The students having charge of athletic
matters -at the Business High School gave
a musical entertainment yesterday after
noon in the school hall for the beuefitorthe
football team. The rive study periods
were shortened by Principal Davis and
school was dismissed at 1 o'clock. The
entertainment began a few minutes
later, when n laige number of the students
assembled in the auditorium in loyal sup
port of thclrfootball players.
The program consisted of a piano solo
by Miss S. Mc.Doual; a cornet solo by Mi'.
Qulnter: a vocal solo by Miss Darby; a
quartet selection by Messrs. Todd, Amiss,
A. Weaver, and W. Weaver; a violin solo
by Mr. Hunt; a piano solo by Miss J. Mo
Donald; and another selection by the quar
tet, Messrs. Todd, Amiss, A. Weaver, and
r. Weaver. All of the numbeis were
especially well rendered and received well
merited applause and encores.
The success of the entertainment is due
to the efforts ot Mr. H. Meynes and Mr
George Weaver, manager and captain ot
the football team, respectively, as they
had entire charge of the arrangements.
The proceeds are to be used exclusively
for the equipment of the football Players
and wit' serve to supply them with all the
necessary aitlcles to insure protection
from hard faiis and kicks iu. nil" the eon
tests they will play this yearl'"
TIGEHS BEAT ELIZABETH A. C.
The 'Varsity Boys Play a Strong-,
Princeton, N. .7., Oct 27. Princeton de
feated the Elizabeth Athletic Club eleven
on ten 'varsity grounds this afternoon by
the sCt.re of 12 lo 0. The visitors had
a beery team on the field, outweighing
the Tiger by an average or seven pounds
to the man, but they showed a fatal lack
of teair. work, and also appeared to be
In tlie first half Elizabeth played win
ning football and rushed the Tiger line
back by sheer force of weight, but they
could not stand the strain of hard play
long enough tc endanger Princeton's goal
line, aud the outcome of the game was
never in doubt.
Princeton's team was considerably weak
ened by the absence of Hildebraud from
right tackle Geer was in his place to
dav, and It was against him that Eliza
beth directed their attacks. Cochran played
for the rirst time since the Indian game.
Edwards' work at center in the second
haif was one ot the features of the game.
There was. an encouraging lack of fumbles
behind Princeton's line, and the whole
team played a stroug, swift game from
start to finish.
Your credit is good at Lansburgh's Fur
Dlture House, 1311 and F sts. oc3-tf
NEWS FROM ALEXANDRIA
Location of Revenue Collector's Of
fice Stirring Up Interest.
Fight Being Slade to Prevent Its Re
moval From Lynchburg Notes
Alexandria, Oct. 27, As the question of
removing the office of the collector of inter
nal revenue from Lynchburg to this city lias
been taken up by tlie Treasury Department,
the matter is exciting son.e inteiest In this
city. Collector Agnew, who is favorable
to the removal) will have Hie assistance of
the business men und residents of Alexan
dria in his efforts lo'brig about the de
desired change of location. It is aid that
Ixjth Senator DanIel(Kau(l Congressman
Otey, or Lynchburg, will oppose the change.
The residents of this ectfon think that Sen
atorDauiel, who represents the entire State,
should keep hands offiin a local fight. Col
lector Agnew has ben notified that a dtle
gation from Lj-.elbuvp, headed by Congress
man Otey, will appear before the revenue
commissioner at an early date to oppose the
removal of theoffite'ficm that city, aud It
is proposed that Congressman Rlxey lie re
quested to head a delegation from Alex
andria to appear at the same time and urge
the claims of this city for the headquarters
of the collector.
Charles Lilly, a young colored man, re
ported tiday that he was the victim or a
highway robbery on Sunday night. Lilly
states that he was held up by three
men, at the point or a pistol, near the
old courthouse, on Columbus street, and
robbed of $9.00. The. highwaymen also
relieved him or a. basket ot dishes, and
then assaulted him. He claims that the
three men had a team, und that after
they committed the crime they drove to a
housi on North Columbus street. The
matter will be investigated by the police.
Several tramps entered a- freight car
in the yard of the Southern Railroad today
..ml proceeded to make themselves com
fortable by starting a fire. The railroad
yardemployees were advlsdof the factum!
attempted to Imprison thp men while word
wa: sent to the police headquarters.
They were unsuccessful, however, for when
Policemen Young, Sherwood aud Beach ar
rived the trumps had succeeded in making
their escape. The car was quite badly
Arthur Robinson and Oscar Suttiard,
who were arrested yesterday charged with
disorderly ronduct, were dismissed by the
Rnthbone Company. Knights of Pythias,
willpay a fraternal visit to Nelson Company,
of Washington, on Wednesday eventngnext.
The Alexandria Cycle Club will en
deavor to I.ave enforced the provisions of
an ordinance prohibiting persons from
throwing glass and other destructive mat
ter in the streets.
The anniversary services or the Meth
odist Pinrestant Church will be held on
Eumlay, November 7. At this service a
special feature will be the burning of a
mortgage which has been held against the
church property for $1,000. At 11 a. m.
the sermon will be delivered by Rev. D
L. Greenfield, of Washington, and at 3
p. in the Sunday-school reunion will be
attended by reillatloiis and music by the
scholars and an address by Rev Edgar T.
Read, of Washington. At the evening ser
vice the sermon will be delivered by Rev.
Hugh Latimei Kluerdlcc, president West
The boaul of supervisors, of Alexandria
county will meet on Monday night to con
sider matters pTiinHig to road woik.
(The 'imploy.es at the, Southern Railway
stum In this city are "Working only halt
The city Democratic committee will meet
toiiioriow night, and make arrangement
for the election to be heldrou Tuesduynext.
A "dwelling house belonging to J. W.
Garner, tt Falls Church, was destroyed by
a. fire of Incendiary origin, this morning.
The building was. unoccupied.
Mrs. NelHc M. Fiizsiinmons qualified in
the corporation court today as administra
tor of the estate ot)ier husband, Charles T.
ritzslmmons, who was recently killed
In an accident on the Southern Railway.
The car barns of thcr Washington and
Falls Church ltnllioad will be moved from
Rosslyn to Balston, In the county.
The Norfolk steamer .arrived here this
morning about seven hours late, having
been detained by the brtd weather.
Mrs. Thomas Grant, of Washington,
today purcliasc-d at public auction eight
lot-; of ground on the square bounded by
Patrick, Montgomeiy and Airred streets
ror $100, subject to an unexpired deed
or tru.-t ror $1,031, with accrued interest.
Mr. Fred Guisseudorrer was taken ill
today and had to be assisted to his home
on South Lee street.
The address to have been delivered by
Mr. Frank E. Anderson last night before
M. 7). Corse Camp, Sons of Confederate
Veterans, was postponed on account of
the bad weather.
The horse and buggy which was stolen
from Mr. James Patterson several weeks
ago, and which was subsequently recov
ered by him in Pennsylvania, was returned
to this city today.
The stable or W. E. Stonuell, on South
Washington street, was broken Into last
night and robbed or a gray mare. .This
morning the mare was found near Hunt
Dr. J. D. Gatewood, of this city, who
went to Berlin in August last as the repre
sentative of the American Government, at
the international leprosy congress, sailed
from Antwerp, Belgium, on the 23d, and
is expected to reach home on November 3.
A pretty home wedding took place at
the residence of Mrs. Cecilia Cox, at 018
King street, at 8 o'clock tonight, when
her daughter, Miss Rosie Cox", became
the bride of Mr. Hugh Murphy, of the
Southern Railway. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. H. J. Cuttier, pastor of St.
Mary's Church, In the presence of a large
gathering of friends of the bride and groom
Mr. Fiench Smoot, whose serious Illness
has been reported, died at his home, 90-t
Prince street, shortly after 10 o'clock
tonight. Mr. Smoot was a son ot the
late Joslah If .D. Smoot, oneof Alexandria's
leadmg h.mber merchants, and mill own
ers, and since the death ot his father, had
conducted the business. He was a member
of Andrew Jackson Lodge and of Mount
Vernon Royal Arch Chapter of Masons.
At one time he represented the Third
ward In-the lower board of the city
council. He" was about forty-four years
of age, and was married. He ' was a.
popular gentleman, aud was well known
throughout this section.
Those who believe chronic diarrhoea to
be incurable should read what Mr. P. E.
Grislmm, of G.aars Mills, La., has to say
on the subject, viz:'' "I "have been u suf
ferer from chronic diarrhoea ever since
the war, and have tried 'all kinds of medi
cines for it. At last I found a remedy
that effected a cure anil that was Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
edy." This medicine can always be de
pended upon for colic, choleja morbus, dys
entery, and diarrhoea- It is pleasant to
take, and never fails to effect a cure. 25
and 50-ccnt sites for sale by Henry Evans,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists, 938 F
street, and Connecticut- avenue and S
street northwest, and 1428 Maryland ave
$1.2.1; To Baltimore and Re- $1.25
turn via Pennsylvania Railroad.
Tickets on sale Saturday and Sunday.
October 30 and 31, and valid for return
until Monday, November. 1. Good on any
train. . oc2G-Jt,tin
hand" is every
to an elegantly
The first im
pression of him
is taking and
will help yon
along in -business
never so reason
able as now.
The most ele
gant and luxu
rious of fancy
worsted a 11 d
cheviot suits and English tan and
black topcoats only cost Sio to
25 here. Nobody can afford to
wear inferior clothing when the
best clothing sells as low as that.
Parker, Bridget & Co., 31S Seventh St.
"MKW NATIONAL THEATER.
X1 Every Evening and Saturday Matinee.
THE ROYAL SECRET.
SEATS NOV ON SALE FOR
THE GREATEST Timlomnv After.
EARTH n00 at 4 R "'
BAN DA ROSS A, IVSIts.
New York Herald Aroused enthusiasm.
Times Nothing finer. World Above criti
cism. N. Y. Journal Sousa may well took
to his laurels.
PRICES $1.50, $l,7Cc, and 50a
Next Week The Famous . . .
In "THE SERENADE.'
GET YOUR SEAT
in Advance 25, 00
and 7 f c 1 hose 25c
Great Success of the Russian Melodrama,
OF THE CZAR
Next "Week -Seats now selling-Henry C.
Miner's reauUful Production,
GJ.RAND OPERA HOUSE.
r KERN AN & RIFE. Managers.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday at 2.
WEEK OF OCTOBER 25,
Direct from the Star Theater, New York,
DavlsandKeogh's Phenomenal Production,
r&3 T'ar a ir fc a 3 ff-Sri
1- isw eo egs
"CHUCK" CONNORS. King or the Eowery.
FRANK BUSH, the Renowned Mimic.
The Thrilling Leap rrom the Brooklyn
And the Queer Characters ot the Eowery.
New ami Special keener and Effects.
Next week -MARIE WAIN WRIGHT in
"Shall We Forgive ner7"
I nfiiAi-rp. Tonight at S.
icuoycLtc Matinee Saturday.
COMIC OPERA CO.
In Harry B. Smith's and Victor Herbert 'a
Latest Comic Opera, in Two Acts,
SEATS ON SALE THURSDAY
For the Engagement Next Week of
Mr. Herbert Kelcey,
Miss Effie Shannon
and their company, including William J.
Le Moyne, presenting the New Comedy,
"A COAT 0' MANY COLORS."
Wednesday Matinee Special Souvenirs.
KERNAN'S LI'CEUM THEATER.
ALL THIS "WEEK.
Matinees Tuesday.Thursda j and Saturday.
(.0 MP ANY.
ALL NEW FEATURES.
Next week -New York Vaudeville Stars
and STEVE BRODIE. B. J.
PftT HMTsTA F-B.& O.S.Metzcrott.Mgrs.
Wi-umoiiisja,,, & Zimmerman. Dctrs.
TONIGHT THE HONEYMOON
Friday and Saturday Evenlngand Saturday
Next Week The World's Greatest Actor-
Musiclan-AOGUSTE VAN B1ENE, in "A
BIJOU THEATER liS'Jr
HIGH-CLASS FAMILY VAUDEVILLE.
J. K- Emmett-10 Other Big Acts.
People's prices: 10c, 20c, 30c;mat.,10c,20c.
LAD Y AND BAB Y would like to board with
a nice family at reasonable price; state
price. Address Mrs. W., this office.
"WANTED By a lady, board in a Catholic
family; terms must be moderate. Ad
dress B., this off Ice. oc20-3t-cm
"WANTED An elderly gentleman to room
and board, or room without board; cars
pass the door. Mrs. STEINS, 482 L st.sw.
WANTED Boarders at 234 E st. ne.:
choice rooms; excellent board. oc25-lit"
FOR SALE LOTS.
FOR 8AL.B tihe corner lot, 13th and
Eniersou sta. ne.jToom for 5 houses; also
corner of 12th and Duncan sts.; room for
8 houses; both very economical; lot SOxlfiO;
on Princeton St., near 13th st. nw. Ap
ply to OWNER, 1756 Oregon ave.
COPLEY SOUABE HOTEL.
Huntington Avenue and Exeter Street,
New -Elegantly Appointed Strlctlj Ffre
proor. Location unsurpassed in the city.
Three to eight minutes from principal shop
ping centers, theaters, etc. American plan,
S3.00 per day and upward. European plan,
S1.50 per day and upward.
aul(i-3 mo-em F. S. RISTEER & CO.
LUETGEHT'S NEW TRIAL.
It Will Probably Be Sot for Mon
day, November 8.
Chicaqo, Oct. 27 Attorneys tor the State
and for Adolph Luetgert met this morning
to discuss the date and arrangements for
the new trial. The conference was long,
but fruitless, ana the attorneys will meet
again tomorrow. Attorney Phalen sug
gcstutl Monday, November 8, as suitable
to the detense, and It is probable that
Mr. Dfncen will agree to set the trial for
that date Mr. Phalen is still confident
tr.at he has a clew to the missing woman.
The Popular Line to Baltimore Is
the Poniibylvtuiiu Hallnmd.
Only $1.00 round trip next Sunday, Octo
ber 31. Tfckets good on all trains except
the Congressional limited. oc28-3t
. ...FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR SALE Total -adding National Cash
Register, nearly new; cheap. Can beseen
at 1128 7th st. nw. oc28-3t
FOR SALE A thoroughbred Irish setter
(female); already broke; or splendid
breeder; only S5. Address BOX 3, this
FOR SALE One parlor .suite, 5 pieces;
bed room suite, 3 pieces, including mat
tress, 2 pillows, 1 bolster, sheets, etc.; id
foot extension table, -1 chairs, gas stove and
cooking utensils; set of dishes, 52 pieces;
2 parlor rugs; 1 rocker: center table; 1 1-2
roils or matting; cost of whole $130, been
used about 7 months. Will board the bill
out. For further particulars, address R. S.
C, this orrice. It
FOR SALE Remington typewriter No.
2; moiieru machine; periect condition;
cheap Tor cash. 001 -1th st. nw. oc28-3t
FOR SALE One flue upright piano; but
little used; $175; organs at half price;
piano tuning. SHOEMAKER'S, 1107 G st.
FOR SALE $1 a week ror pianos aud or
gans. We are closing out GO sileudld
square pianos .and organs at lowest prices
c-.-r in..!. oil in 11. is .iciiiity. uoou ihiii
and organs from $25 up. Terms, $1 a
weeK. F. G. SMITH, 1225 Pennsylvania
FOR SALE-One three-burner Quick Meal
gasoline stove, with oven; in good coudl
tion. 815 N. Cap, st. oc27-3t-em
I OR SALE The contents of a furniture
Store, retiriug from business, at auction
Monday, Nov. 1, -will sell without re
serve or limit, handsome chamber, dining
room and parlor suites. In oak, .mahogany
and walnutr odd tables, chairs, rockers,
hall racks, book cases, sidewards, car
pets, stoves, cooking unte.isils, counter
and show case; hor.ie and wagon, folding
beds, springs and mattresses. Private sale
every aay until auction, 1721 Pa. ave. nw.
FOR SALE Elegant, solid o'k folding bed;
wiin nauusoniu mirror; cheap. 4.i
st. ne. oc27-3t
FOR SALE 908 N. Y. ave; cheap for
want of space; oak iKjdroom suite; hnir
niaiTres: springs; easy cnaire; toilet sets.
FOR SALE A good furnace; all complete;
will sell cheap. Call at 1027 7th st. ne.
FOR SALE Chickering piano; in good
condition; $15. 16 4th st. ne.
FOR SALE Pair of English setter pups.
3 1-2 months old; partly broke in.
SCHEN'CKS, Shoe Shop, 700 G st. nw.
FOR SALE Child's handy wagon. 410 V.
FOR SALE Cheap for cash, household
furniture, nearly new; cost $2ju. Au-
dress FURNITURE, this oiricc. oc2t;-3t-em
FOR SALE Cheap; one nickel show case.
Apply JOHN W. KOOB, Corner 1st and
II sts. nw. oc-2i-3t
$25 WILL BUY a good' Prairie State In
cubator, 300 eggs capacity 123 7th st.
FOR IjALE Family leaving Washington
will sell their entire elegant liousenold
furniture, etc., at u bargain. 1717 New
Jersey ave. oc25-3t,em
FOR SALE Bedroom suit, parlor suits,
Hidelward, folding bed, glass jars, etc.
No. 100 Mass. ave. ne. cc2f-:n,3in
FOR SALE Pool table: No. 031 Louisiana
ave. nw. oc22-0l-em
FOR SALESamplc Iotor fine shotguns .it
sacrifice; call early and get a barguin.
JULI.US COHEN, 1104 7th st. nw.
FOR SALE-S2.0S for a 6-ft. oak ex
tension table; lounges, $2.50; gu&oiiue
stoves, 50c Week: parlor and bedro.rn
suites. $1 per wce.. REDMOND'S
CHEAP CASH AND CREDIT HOUSE,
313 7th st. nw. ocl3-tr
FORSALE-YoungCubauand Mexican par
rots, monkeys, gold fishes, dugs, pigeons,
canaries, incubators, rtpratts anu Austin's
dog oread; send ror catalogue SCUM ID'S
Bllil) STORE. 712 12th St. liW.pcS-tf
FOR SALE Ten oil stoves ror heatinc
small rooms; nine lovely oak ljuroom
suites; fourteen cook ranges, best make;
eigiiu-eu iron bed": three paHur suites; six
fine folding ImmIs; all brand new, and sold
on easy payments, or very low for cash.
CAPITAL. fUK.MXUKE Co., No. 10117th
st. nw. be30-lm
FOR SALE Hounds, pugs, fox terriers.
ist. cernutu. ouu terriers, comes, pup-
pies, Maltese and Angora ca
BIRD S'IOICE.712 12th st.
Should be read dally, as changes may
occur at any time.
tOREIGN MAILS are ror warded to the
ports of sailing dally, and the schedule nt
closings is arranged on tho presumption
or their uninterrupted overland transit.
I-or the week ending October :to, the last
connecting closes will be made at this
orflce as follows:
FRIDAY-(b) At 7:20 p. m. far Europe,
per h. a. Lucanla, rrom New York, via
Queenstowu. Letters for France. Switzer
land, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Turkey.Egyps
ami iriii-ximuia mustueuirecjed "ier lai
canla. (b) At 9:20 p. m. for France,
Switzerland, Italy, Spain. Portugal. Tur
key, Egypt and British Indii. per e. e.
La Champagne, from New York, via Havre.
Letters tor otner .urts or Europe must be
directed Per La Champagne." (ci At
10:55 p. in. for Netherlands direct, tier 8.3.
Vcendam, from New York, via Rotterdam.
Letters must be directed ''Per Veendam."
(c)At 10:55 p. m.. for Genoa, per a. b.
rulda, from New York. Letters nun-t be
directed ''Per Fulda." (c)At 10:55 p.
m., for Norway direct, per s. B.Island. from
New York. Letters must be directed ''Per
'PRINTED MATTER, ETC. -German
steamers, sailing Irom New York on Tues
days take printed matter, etc., for Ger
many, and especially addressed printed
matter, etc., for other parts of Europe.
The American and A title Star steumers
sailing from New York on Wednesdays, the
German steamers on Thursdays and the
Cunurd, French and German steamers on
Saturdays take printed matter, etc., for
all countries for which they are adver
tised to carry mall.
Malls for smith; nud Central Anier-
ericn, west indies, Etc.,
THURSDAY -(c) At 10:55 p. m.for New
foundland, per s. s. Coreau, from Phila
delphia. FRIDAY -(C) At 10:55' p. in. for St.
Thomas, St.Crolx, Leeward and Windward
isiauus, per s. s. uaribbce from New
Y'ork. (c) At 10:55 p. in. for Fortune Isl
and, Jamaica, Savanilla, and Carthagena,
per s. s. Alleghany, rrom New York. Let
ters for Costa itica must be directed "Per
Alleghany." (c) At 10:55 p. m. ror Haiti,
per s. s. Andes, from New York (c) At
10:55 p. 111. for Central America (except
Costa Rica) and South Paciric ports, per s.s.
Finance, from New York via Colon. Letters
for Guatemala must be directed "Per Fi
nance." (c) At 10:53 p. in. ror Campeche,
Chiapas, Tabasco anu Yucatan, per s. a.
Yuufuri, rrom New York Letters for
other parts of Mexico must be directed
"Per Yumuri." (c) At 10:55 p. m. Tor
Santiago ue Cuba, per s. s. Mexico, from
New York. Letters ror Venezuela and
Colombia musi. be directed "Per -Mexico."
(c) At 10:55 p. m.for Inagua and Haiti, per
s. s. Navahoe, from New York.
SATURDAY (d) At 12:05 p. m., for St.
Picrre-Miciuelon, per steamer, from North
Mails for Newfoundland, by rail to Hali
f ax and thence via steamer, execptasabove
indicated, close .hero dally, except Sun
days, at 12:03 p. in., and on Sundays only
at 11:35 a rn.(d)
Mails for Miquelon, by roll to Boston and
thence viasteamer. close here dully at3:20
Mails for Cuba (except those ror Santiago
de Cuba, which, arter the Wednesday close
via Port Tampa, will be forwarded via
New York up to and including the 10:55
p. m. closing Friday), close here daily at 3
p. in. for forwarding via steamers sailing
Mondays aud Thursdays from Port Tamna,
Mails for Mexico overland (except those
for Campeche, Chiapas, Tabasco, aud Yuca
tan, winch, after the Wednesday overland
close, will be forwarded via New York up
to and including the 10:55 p. rn. closing
Friday) close here dally at 7:i0 a. m-id)
Malls for China and Japan, per s. 8.
Olympia, rrom Tacoma, close nere daily
up to 6:30 p. m., the 31st instant.(d)
Mails- lor China and Japan, per s. s.
Empress or Jap'an, rrom Vancouver, close
here dally up to 0.30 p. m., November l.(d)
Specially aadressed only.
Mails ror China aim Japan, per -. s. Peru,
from Snn Francisco, close here daily up to
0:30 p. in., November 3.(d)
Mails for Australia (except those for
West Australia, which are forwarded via
Europe), New Zealand, Hawaii. Fiji and
Samoan Islands, per s. s. Alameda, from
Sau Francisco, close here daily up to
6:30 p. iu., November 5.(d)
Mails for Australia (except West Aus
tralia), New Zealand, Hawaii aud Fiji
Islands, per s. a. Wnrrlmoo, from Van
couver, close here dally after November
5, up to 6:30 p. m., November 15. (d.)
(a) Kcgismcd man c-ione.s at 10 u. 111.
(b) Registered mall closes at 1 p. m.
(c) Registered mall closes at 6 p. m.
Id) Registered mall closes at 6 p. ni.
(e) Registered mail closes at 1 p. m.
Tuesdays and Saturdays.
,JAME8. P. WILLET7,
PA Y UP FIRST-Actor (ploying the part
of Hamlet in solemn tones j: "Where can
I find rest nnd peace'." Voice (from the
gallery): "Nowhere, until you have paid
me for those new Iioow." See the Klon
dike shoi at Selby's for $2; also the Klon
dike hat, 50c. 1003 Pa. ave. nw.
FOR SALE-On account of moving, will
sell at a sacrifice portable range for
$8; good as new; cost 40- Call Imme
diately at 1412 Park st., Mount Pleasant
SOCIAL LIFE IN THE DEEP. -"How do
you do!" said the crab to the lobster;
"how is your dear little baby?" "Very
well, indeed." said the ionster. "We
haven't named her yet -nanus are so hard
to find." "Why not call her Claudia?"
suggested the crab. We have nice little
shoes called the Edna for children unci
misses. Why not buy a pair at Selby's
for 75c and $1? 1003 Pa. ave- nw.
ROBERT M. HARROVER, Ranges, Stovesr
and Furnace Repairing; Tinning" and
Heating; Aluminum Cooking Vessels. 438
Ninth st. nw. " oc28-lmo,
ROOMS PAPERED, 1.75 up; mailorders
receive prompt attention; we are now
exhibiting the Huest lin or goods in t tie
city at the lowest prices. LEPREUX &
GAINES, 493 Md. ave- sw. oc2S-3t
THE STEAMBOAT G. J. SEUFFERLE.
in splendid condition, with a capacity
for 350 passengers, can be chartered for
excursions for one or six clayn to any
point on the Potomac River during tho
months of October und November, Sun
days excluded, upon very reasonablo
terms. Apply to GEO. J. SEUFFERLE.
626 Pa. ave. nw. se2L,-lnio,eod
INDIES' RUBBERS.all styles and shapes,
t'Rn Cfl 1IV- Km') 0.. ..OT C.
.v .jij.ua, .nvo x . viu. uv;.i-m
HIGH-CLASS Men's rubber boots. S2.50:
SELBY, 1003 Pa. ave. oc27-6t
MEN'S and boys' suits to close at cost
price. SELBY, 1003 Pa. ave. oc27-6t
A DEAD swell overcoat for men, $5 and
$0, at SELBY'S, 1003 Pa. ave. oc27-6ti
A FIVE-DOLLAR BILL will buy an up
lo-dae all-wool suit at SELbY3 1003
Pa. aye. oc27-6c
MEN S $2 black Jind brown derbies, all
shapes. $1.25. SELBY, 1003 Pa. ave.
ALL-WOOL boys' suits at SELBY'S for
$2; all sixes, 5 to 15. 1003 Pa. ave.
E BEST $2 men'p shoes can be had at
ELBY S, 1903 Pa. ave. oc27-6t
LADIES' suits and evening gowns at very
moderate prices. satisfaction guaranteecL
i04 L st. ii w. oc27-7C
WE ARE AFTER MORE BUSINESS, and
we expect to get it. If you have any In
terior decorating to be done we want to
give you our estimate of the cost. We
promisrinestworK. rG.NOL.TE,ril0 9th
st. No branch. oc27-tf
THE KITCH EN. MRS. F. C. CHANDLERS
Home-made Bread, 5c a loaf. 1326 7th
St. nW. oC27-Gt
FRENCH trimming, 15 and 25c-; making, .
50C. 705 I St. nw. 0C27-3C
LACE CURTAINS laundered ecpial tv new
at 36c per pair; mall orders receive
prompt attention. No. 2b F st nw.6c26-3c
JOHN WALSH, mason and plasterer: brick:
and cement paving: caiMimintng. Cement
ing, pointing up. Rear of 323 C St. nw.
All orders promptly attended to. oc26-6S
OYSTERS! OYSTERS! -Large fresh
shucked oysters, 20c ut., delivered any
where in city. WINSTON'S Oyster House,
l&4b 7th st. nw. Postal. "We give trad
i n g stam ps. oc26-6 c
"WALL papers in all tho latest styles;
rooms papered from up. CHARLES
C. SlLElsCK, 1341 I st. ne. oC25-6t
DON'T take up your carpets: we cleaa
them on the floor; no dust: no discomfort;
moths exterminated; colors restored: besQv
reii1.; see circulars. UENuVu CO., ir2
G st. nw. oc24-0& ,'
THE COST WILL BE VERY LITTLE
We promise you, ir you'd let us do the
interior decorating that is needed in your"
home; we do rmest work; rooms paper'tid;
new paper, $2 up. F. G. NOLTJB. 8X0
Oin st.; no branch. oc24-tt '
PATTERNMAKING Patterns for brass.
iron, steel, or aluminum castings; waric
guaranteed; prices given. C. n. SERRIN,
1010 C St.. OC24-C5
LATROBES, ranges and furnaces repaired
at M. B. FLYNN S, 651 Pa. ave.se
WALL papers in all the latest styles;
room iiapered rrom 2 up. CtlA KLfcii C.
SILINER, 1341 I st. ne oc23.6t,eja
"DRUMMERS ' can hire "good liwcxe anil
buggy, or dayton, for $1.5U,at the B. &
O. STABLES, 32G N. J. ave., opp, B. &
o. depot; cheaper rates to montftlv cus
FULI.-HRESS suits for hire, $1. JULIUS
COHEN. 1104 7th sr uw. oel5-tf-
SING IJ2E, first-class launciy, 5o7 10th.
st. nw., three doors above E st, nexc
to Ford's old theater building; price Ifti:
Cullurs ...1 l-!io
Cuffs, per pair 3c
Drawers - 40
Clotnes will te called ror and delivered
on notice by postal card or otherwlsgiall
kinds of washing neatly executed, col 9-15E
NOTARY PUBLIC, collections, stcnograpay
and typewriting. Room 65, Atloatio
bldg.; 9 to 5; rates reasonable. oclO-lino
90S N. Y. ave", ladies' costumes, S5 up; -
coats, tailor-made suits, and chiidren's
clothes a specialty. Baughman's ad-
j us table dress cutter, $5 ool4-lmo
llilli. DA Via. born rialrvuj.iui. .vid card
reader; tells about busiac; removes
spcllB and evil Influences; reunites tha
separated, and gives luck to all; cures
piles .mil drunkenness. 1225 25th st. nw.
JOB PRINTING BY A. WOMAN Mrs. S. V
Matchett, now located at 425 9th stl
nw., is prepared to do all kinds or job
firlutlng at lowest prices, promptly and
n best style. oc2-lni-etn
ON CREDI1 Easy payments. Gents' Sulfa
and Overcoats made to order; fine work,
perrect fit guaranteed: credit given; small
weekly or monthly payments taken. Ad
dress PHOENIX TAILORING CO.. this
01 nee. ocl-tf-em
WILL SELL your rurniture. will store
your furniture; will accommodate you
with a loan on same; no interest cftargi-d;
liberal dealing: drop postal and will call.
MARCUS NOTES, 637 La ave se30-2tno
men only; storage COLUMBIA TRANS
FER CO., 323 4 1-2 st. nw. 'Phone 1960".
PRINTING AND BOOKBlN'riivrT-
Printing 600 cards, 75c; 600 envelopes
75c; 500 note heads. 75c.; 500 stated
ments. 75c; binding magazines, GOc.:
miscellaneous books rebound. G E.
WILLIAMS, 615 7th st. nw. fe6-tf
FPU : SALE-HORSES fe CARRIAGES.
FOR SALE First-class coupelette. used
a short time: also phaeton buggy; suitable
ror doctor. Call at 217 H st. nAVafter 4:15
P- m. oc27-3t,em
FOR SALE Cheap to prompt buyer, a
nobby panel wagon; nearly new; also good
horse. DAVDJSoN Jc HURLEY, 416 Sth
FOR SALE First-class phaeiou, Uruiir
new; cheap. NORTHERN LIBERTY
WAGON WORKS, N. Y. ave., bet- 4th and
5th sts. nw. oc26-3t
FOR S ALE-The finest pair of driving and
coupe horses in the city, they are bay
geldings, Kentucky bred, 6 and 7 years
old; perrectly matched and sound; both are
Al saddle horsed, with several gaits; owner
Will dispose or team at reasonable price
satisfaction guaranteed. Apply SILSBY"
& CO., stock brokere, 613 isch sc nw.:
phone 505. se30-cf
FOR SALE -Left on sale, quick and cheapT
1 trap, 2 surreys, 1 wagon. 1 phaeton2
side-bar, 1 end-3pring buggius, 2 hornet
1 pony cart or surrey, and harness, nil
complete, particular and prompt uttentioa
given to selling Tor other parties: call or
write us: horses and carriages for hir
W. L W. aud H. Co., 01:7 1 sc. aw
Jy29-tf,em - -
FOR SALE HOUSES.
q ain' aVra;J" 527.50; 42 6th st. sw..
S rooms, bath and cellar, a. in. i. S5
Apply to C. T. YODER. 015 E st. nwl
FOR RENT 440 Q st. nw.: house open;,
six rooms; hall; range: bath, gas; new"
papering; back building; parking; largo
back yard; arranged ror two families: Im
provements finished; $20. OC26-36 '
FOR EXCHANGE-Lessons on piano or,
string instruments for small weekly gro-
certes. TEACHER, this office. lttm
FOR EXCHANGE- For $2,500 equity in
Washington real estate, 2 most desir
able lotslu Seattle, "Wash.; rineopportunitY.
Address SEATTLE, this office. OC23-76
WANTED POSTAGE STAMPS.
WANTED For cash, all klnd or United
Slates postage and department stampa;
onlled ions tun 1 ought. H. F. DUNK-
HORST, 1005 7th ut. irw. oc0-t j