OCR Interpretation


The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, November 18, 1897, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85054468/1897-11-18/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

THE TIMES, WASHING TQy, EHURSDAT. NOVEMBER 18, 1897.
Wbt
mcjdi
(SIO'tNtSC, EVEXIKG A2I1 SUNDAY,)
15V
The Washington Times Company.
STLLSON HUTCHINS, President,
XirrcHxs Building.
SonscitirTiox Rates.
Monthly, xiy Carrier:
Moru'nj, Evening ami Sunday, Fifty Cents
Morning and Sumlay Thirty-five Cents
Evening and Suuday Thirty-five Cents
BY MAIL.
Ono Year, Morn., Eve. and Sunday.. $5.50
Six Months, '" " n.00
Three Months," " " " .. 1.75
One Year, Morning and Sunday 4.00
Six Months, " " " 2.25
Unrco Months, ' " 1.25
One Year, Evening and Sunday 4.00
Six Months " " 2.25
Three Months, " " " 1.25
Sunday ouly, one year. .. 1.00
Orders liy mail must be accompanied by
tubscription price.
lELEl'HoSES: Editorial llooms. 48G;
liuxiuess Office, 1640.
Circulation Statements.
77 circulation of The Times tor the
veek ended Saturday, A'orewi&er IS, JS9T, icas
at jollovcs:
ti-nday, otemler 7. 23.510
Holiday, November 8.... 40.010
Tuesday, November S . .7 40703
Wednesday, November 10 42,013
TJ.vrtday, November 11, 40,211
Friday, yetemlcr IS 39,-492
Saturday, Xotcmhcr IS . 40.03S
Total 203,93(5
Xatty average Sunday, SS,BW, i-x-cepted)
40,412
Communications intended, for publication
iv TJiC Times should be ttjvriy and plainly
written and must in all casts he accompanied
ly the name ami address of the writer. Ji---.ected
communications mil not be preserved,
end only manuscripts of obcious importance
Kill be returned to their authors.
-Matter Ttte Times who may at an,
time he unable to procure copies of it at any
vetes stand, railroad Motion or en railroad
tralm will confer a facer upon the manage
ment by fending to this offee information of
theaat.
THL'KSDAY .NOVEMBER IS, 13!7.
Canadian Amioynnee.
It id & matter Tor (.attraction Uiat the
wal expfitb, representing America Gieat
Britain and Canada, at last have arrived it
a common agreement upon the fact that
the Canadian pirut- fleet no far lias de
Bimyed tiie J-eal herd a to decree Its al
most :inm,diate extinction unlehs tlwjndis
crlmlnp.te pelagic slaughter of the animals
Ik stopped.
Thai conclusion having been reach wl, it Is
time that tne British government Miould
Etip in and jellpve us of the annoyance
"rhich tin truculent provincial selfishness
of Canada has teeu causing us, time out
f mind. Of all the bad boys begotten by
John Bull. Canada in the most mischievous
and worn. In its lurc-ne cockueyjbtn the
D mb'hIou oversteps all bounds, and a hun
dred Umeb would have merited a sound
crabMug but for its ob-curity behind the
skirts of tee noT!ier country. A u Aineri
can ImrUiy cmi travel through the country
without being subjected to national Insult
On many public oc-ensious our flag hits
been torn, down and trampled upon in the
street of its citien while the uncivilised
and int.i:i,.an treatment visited upon our
flstitag v.els in Canadian waters ought
long ago to have become a matter for
serious diplomatic dirference, if not boine
thing w.ir.
There should be a remedy for all this. It
Is a wauer of indifference to us tnat. at
present, the exigencies of imperial politics
mKe the Eritish fireign office subservient
to Mv demands ofrhe Ottawa government
We have had two much annoyance of one
sort or another at the hands of the de
peadencj. It does not comport with our
dignity, nor with the dignity of the British
Jrvnerial authorities, to continue the policy
or practice. In the future this tiovern
iiHtMt nlKMild decline to allow its foreign
rclatfens to be encumbered with the in
dependent design or movements, of BrltlM.
colonics.
Tlie Danish "VVes-t Indies.
Senator Kenrj Cabot Lodge, or Maha
cboeettfi, ivlio lias been investigating the
subject daring the rece, will make a re
imrt to the Senate favoring the acquisi
tion by this country of the Danish "West
India Iidandf. The question is one of
xnre than ordinary 'importance, and espe
cially 6c at this time.
! 1SG7 Secrerary Seward negotiated a
treaty with Dpmnark for the cession of
the group, agreeing to aj $7,500,000:
bnt Vif cea-urc failed of ratification in
tbe SrRale. pml since that time we have
been placed in the peculiar attitude of
refuting t4. take over the territory our
e-lv,-js, and at the same time of refusing
to let any other nation buy it.
IVItlhJOt etopping to consider whether
oi not mk-Ii a dog-iii-rhc-manger policy I
consistent with the Monroe doetiine, it
Is reasonably certain that its prosecution
In future wuld lead us into serious com
plications. The principal island of the
troup. St. Thomas, is regarded by tile
liigbst aaval and diolomatic authorities
as the keystone ot tile arch of control in
the Caribbean Sea. Its importance, in
vivw of the ojiening of Uie IsUmuis to
Interooeanic tiaffic, becomes immense.
And Jn-t here 1b the difficulty of Denmark
Tint count' is too small and weak single
banded to carry and protect such a piece
of property. Therefore. Denmark would
like to realize on it, and turn it over to
some other country able to own it.
Here arrives another difficulty. Be
cause of the very contingency which gives
to St. TJiou.ns its political and strategic
Tataethe Etnpeior of Germany would like
to poe. the three islands; and more than
once it hss Len reported that he does not
regard with much favor our assumption
of a right of veto upon its transfer to .i
European power. There arc pregnant In
dications that Germany Is not inoliued
to an., excessive modesty ln its relations
with count lies of the Westenr.HeihUphor.
It uaR been .known for some time that
both the .Raiser and the Italian goveiu--n.ent
have been on bad "terms with the
Republic of Brazil, ln consequence of til
Jeged UMn-ntxnent of German and Italian
rodents In well informed circles In
Europe it Is suspected that a scneme for
a joint expedition against our South
American aHghbor Is well under way
between the courts of Berlin and Homo
Sin-c Brazil ie n-nl by civil discord,
ana In no condition to resist such a
fo:ce as two millUtry nations could throw
upon her, the development spoken of would
be a matter of serious concern to this
cou:iti- Germany might tuke and per
mancntly occupy a Brazilian province
or two by way 0r indemnity A .jltua
tlon then would arise very much like
that in Mexico, when European inte--fcrence
stabliShi-d an empire with an
Austrian prince on the throne.
From the point of view of our tradi
tional Anitiric-tn International policy, the
Br.:zl'i.iii matter would be bad enough: but
Jt would not he half as bad as to nee tn.j
German Empire established in a naval
strongrio'd In the Caribbean Sea; and we
areafiaid thatexactly Is what will happen
if we do not pni chase the Danish islands.
The Administration Is believed to lie op
posed to the acquisition. Perhaps, then,
Mr. MeJCiuley has something to piopose
us n alternative. If so, the country
would be very glad to hear from him.
Your Aunt Butinn.
How many limes in history has it hap
pened liat. tmall boys, with guilty knowl-e-lg'
or jam and cake, not to speak of
pumpkin pies and apples, have thought
to delude their maiden aunts and get
away with the plunder; and how fre
quently have these said maiden aunts
pic ven in be the chosen vessel, and they
have been left!
Religious thoughts like these hover over
us as we remark the peculiar conditions
in the Ohio Republican camp, disclosed
bj the latesr returns from that large but
somewhat decomposed borough.
There is a certain bitter irony a.out the
melhod of Aunt llanna which produce
the awful iniith so pointedly described In
the Scriptures. After the recent elections
the Republican bo'-s assumed all the airs
of a conquered victim. He heard talk of
a legislative bolt against him, and re
fued to put up a deficiency of $11-000
in the oxche(;tiet of the State committee
He also naltel until his family enemies,
Foraker, Bushnell, Kurtz, and the rest
had committed themselves irretrievably to
his defeat for the Senate. Then, and not
until then, he pulled the Joker out or his
sleeve, where it liad been carefully con
cealed for several weeks.
Then, and for the fiist tin.e, it Let am e
apparent that a number ofrollticalehame
lciiP, who had been elected on theaf-surnp-
tiou that they were good enough I)tmoeralv
as firas Banna watroncerned.are, in fact,
a pretty fair average of the breed of Ohio
Repubbcan sfatesnifu. At all event,
with their friendly aid there will be a
Uepiiblu'an"ma:orili in tie Irgifelature of
fifteen on a Joint ballot.
That setllsa it! We nevei have lost our
faith iu Aunt Hanna's barrel. U if. lite
the widow s cruse-it always ha a mil
bon or two in reserve for emergencies.
He will come to the Senate as eaby as
winking, ai.d his coining will le acclaimed
by all parties in intprett. By the Repub
licans L-'.-ause lie represents e'.crx thing
illustratlpg 01 vital to their organiza
tion, including trusts, monopolies ind per
Miual boxslsia; by the Bernocrats becHUK; he
will appear in the American Bouse of Lords
in thelightof a horrible example.
As is not unusual with our mercurial
fi lend, Abdul Hamld, when he learned that
the Austrian ambassador would leave Con
stantinople today and that his port ami
town or Mersina w-ould be bombarded, he
grncefiilty faced about ud did whHtever
was required of him. That Is, so the dls
ratche siate. If he hab not nade a little
mentnl reservation or evasion in case he
can get help froa Germauy.wedo not know
our esteemed contemporary, the Comman
der of the Faithful.
It is with intense regret and fear that
we havegiveti space to a rejiort that the
Cuuddlrins went away yesterday, angry
and without inakinga "P. P. C." call at the
State Department. Perhaps as they de
parted "P. 1). Q." they thought that would
do as well. It docs not much matter.
They might asweil have remained at home.
"When business is on between their elder,
children should be been but not heard.
The war In nnrtheru India continues with
out visible abatement. Although the news
from Sin.la due not bay eo, there is a suspi
cion that fee punitive forces are acting on
the defensive. Gen. Kempster's brigade
was severely ai tacked by the tribesmen
on Monday, and we fail to hear that the
sub jugatioi of the bord er is a n y nearer than
it was a mouth ago.
Mr. Robert Todd Lincoln may not bever
comfortable, but there is one more man too
bujy be iu polities, and that Is aome
thlug. The marriage of a white man aud a
Choctaw girl in New York not long ago
was notable in that the bride could noi
speak Eusrhsh and the groom could not
speak Choctaw, so that the conveisation
had to be carried on in sign language
They ar'MIkeiy to be happy.
If the ''ern.an government 6uccefids in
getting that $1 ,000 indemnity foreaeh day
Its citizen spent In a Haitian prison, it
might pay German citizens to go into
prison for a living.
JERSEY'S ANTI-GAMBLING HIV,
Application for n liccoiirtt of the Vote
on the Amendment Hefiited.
Trenton. X. J., Nov, 17,-The supreme
court todaj- refused the application for a
recount of the vote on tlie anti-gambling
amendment to the State constitution.
The npipiou was written by Justify Van
Sickcl, and was assented to by Justices
Dlx-n and Collins. The denial is placed m
the ground1: that the applicants have had
no personal rights Invaded; that tlie adop
tion or re joction of the amendment is aques
tion of public policy affecting only the
Governnieut, and as the legislature pre
scribed the manner of voting and can
vassing the vote, and the governor's procla
mation making the amendment a part
of the constitution, had been issued, in
accordance with the legislature's direc
tion, the matter was closed.
Entertnined by the Elks.
Mr. Nathanipl Jackson, formerly a resi
dent of this city, but now of Detroit, Mich ,
wif. royally entertained by Washington
Lodge of BUff at their clubroom, No. 1000
E street. Mr. Jackson is a member of the
"MoSorley's Twins" troupe, now playing
at the Academy of Music. The social ses--ion
of the "Washington Lodge was pre
sided over by Col. Emmet Urell, who pre
sented th.- guest or the evening to the mem
bers of the lodge.
POLITICAL GOSSIP.
Representative David Mercer, of the
Omaha district, has returned to Washing
ton in the hope of securing a little needed
rest before the .es-ion opens. Be found
it impossible to find rest In Nebraska. He
went rner early in the campaign for that
purpo-.e. bur wob promptly made chan'muu
of the Republican State committee and was
forced to put on the harness and wear it
until the taco vo over. Be views the
rcf-iill in his own State with -atjciactiua
and biiya it wjs practically a victory
The Populist candidate for governor
In Nebiaska last year carried the State
by about 20,000, while Bryan reeoUed
a majority of 14,000. I believe we hid
the- fight won up to within two weeks of
tho election lids time, but then the Demo
crats nod Populist got frightened .it the
strength w wete mowing and called o.it
all their reserves. We weie criticised
for the decisions of the courts, wlih-h
we controlled, and which were onarged
with having stood in with corporal e in
tetests and all that sort of thing. Every
chaigo possible was made and eveiy
aai!abIe man was put into the field,
llv Bryau was hastily called back to the
State, e.nd made many speeches, while
the who'e party worked with a despera
tion born of despair.
"The result was that they elected their
candidate for supreme Judge by a little
more than 10,000 majority, which was
quite a decrease from the vote of tha ye tr
before. The fnlr test iu the State, How
ever, is the vote on regents, which was
earned by the f unionists by 7,500. Hav
ing elected one or the Judges, the oppt.si
tion can no longer blame us Tor the conduct
of the courts, and I believe we will be in
good snune to elect our candidates at the
next election. 1 have no fear but that
when it comes to the CongrnsMonal eleo
lion we vill nuld our own, while we may
make some, inroads ou the opposition.
When I look around and see the effect of
the off yeai elections as a whole I am
very well sath-fied with .what we .e
complished In Nebraska."
"I do not believe Congress will do any
thing on the currency miestion,' said
Congressman Bartiuan, of .Montana. ye
terday. "Of course," he Continued, "I
do not mean by that that the House will
not take some sort of uction, but it m-it-ters
little wha.t the Bouse may do. With
the Republican majority now there and
with a willing speaker any bill proposed
which has the sanction of the Speaker -md
which is controlled by the Vdiuinlstration
can te derricked through thn Houe in
short order. If I were to epitomize tho
becUsof the currency measure which will
pass the Bouse, 1 would divide Its purpose
nro three parts and designate them tl.tir,
1. A dffiauitiuti of the perpetual main
tenance of the gold standard- 2. The re
tirement of the grtenbacks and the treas
ury notes !bued under authority of the
Sherman act; a. The transfer to the na
tionnl bank of ill rights to issue papei
money, which eompletely transfers to
those same bank the control of the Jn
duslr!c8of IhcVnited State.'
Spent-ing oi i he recent interview of his
colleague. .Piintor Carter, Mr. Hartrean
said he did not look upon it as an ex
pression that would Justify the belief or
e. purpuP" on the parr of Sir- Carter or
those acting in concert with him to break
away from the Republican party or dN
aow theii allegiance to that party, what
ever stau.-' it mJuht take on the money
question. Mr. Hartman denied that in Ms
pro,oBit!ciu to retire all paper money un
del $10 and substitute therefor silver coin
Mr Carter represented the sentiments i f
tlie silver men or the sentiments of even
his ow ii constituents. "The proportion of
Senator Carter,'' said Mr. Hartman, ls
nothing but a compromise, and the friends
of silver have had enough of compromises.
Thpy will no longer submit to the compro
iiiise of the principle for which they on
tend and for which they made the fight
lust year.''
On this line of argument .Mr- Hartman is
explicit. Aim clear, and he probably repre
sents the ideus of nine-tenths of tlie silver
men of the United States. He character
izes the men who are proposing this thine
and that thing iu the hope that it will leal
to a larger live of silver or "do'" some
thing for it in mine way or the other, as
men who are seeking to hoodwink the pub
lie and befog the advocates of silver in
the hope that they maj- lead them frori
the great issue or last year.
The one significant expression in Mr
Carter's recent statement conveys nothing
of significance to Mr. Hartman. Senator
Carter intimated that if international bi
metalljsm failed there would be a realien
nient of parties. This was accepted as an
intimation that In such event Mr. Carter
would be iound on the side of thoije who
would be willing to leave the Republican
party as now constituted. Mr. Hartman
does not believe that this is the proper
ii.terpretatiou or Mr. Carter's ideas. That
statement of the Senator, he says, is but
the excuee of a man who is determined to
remain wi-ii the Republican party whatever
be its course, and whatever its future
IHdiey may prove to be.
Col. E. W. Ayres yesterday received :.
letter from Senator-elect .Money, of Mis
sissippi, who is now at CarroIIton, an
nouncing that he was fully restored t--
health and weighed 160 pounds. What is
t-e.st about the letter is the statement that
his eyesight has been fully restored and
that l.e will bo able to prosecute his studies
and readings without interruption. There
was .i Tear for some time as to whether
the Senator would tie able to use his eys
much, but this information seems to indi
cMe that that fear has been entirely re
moved Mr. Money will start for Wash
lngton Deceit net 2.
Advertising.
(From the Argonaut.)
John "Wanamaker, of Philadelphia, was
recently interviewed by a" reporter on a
subject of which l.e is well qualified to
speak. He was asked if it pays to ad
vertise when times are Jiard. "When the
times are hard and people are not buying,"
replied Mr. Wanakaker, "is the very time
that advertising should be the heaviest.
You -.vant to get the people in to see wJnt
you have to sell, and vou must advertise to
do that. When-the times are good, they
come of theii own accord. But I believe
In advertising ull the time. I have tried
all kinds of advertising, and have spent
u, great deal of money in posters and bills,
but I gave that up long ago and thinknevvs
paner advertising is by far the bsst." Mr.
Van;tmaker was asked if he could see
any imn.cdiate results from such adver
tising, and replied that he could, Instanc
ing the mornings when his store in New
York or Philadelphia ,has advertised a job
lot of bioyrles or other tilings. There is
invariably a long line of people waiting
outside for the doors to open. "Adver
tising is one of the elements of business
success," the great merchant declared,
"bub It is not the chief. The chief ele
ment is getting what the people want,
keeping your eyes on the parts of the world
where new things are made, and giving
the people tlie test and the newest things
along the lines of their real or fancied
needs .
Poor Mr. TJlnglej.
From the CXicago Record.)
Maybe ic will occur to Congressman
Dmgley after a little reflection that, the
election of 1896 was nor tha last one which
the American cilizf ns will hold.
AGAINST IMfOVl UENCE HOSPITAL.
Suit to Prevent Money Being Paid
for Coiitugtjmg jblweuse Hospital.
Joseph Pradiieid filed an injunction yes
terday against KJliail. Rotert, Treasurer
or the United Statesto restrain him -from
paying to an . office? of Providence Hos
pital any monoy- belonging to the TJnlted
Stales, oi -to iClife -liibtrlct. of Columbia,
by virtue of ah agreement between the
surgeon 6"Ucrato"f -iLt Army and the di
rectors of.uaihosbital, under color of
an authority tr. provide "Jor the support
and n-edlcal treatment of ninety-five desti
lute paUentV'Tinde?a contract tp be made
With Hie surgeon general of the Army,
contained in the sundry civil act approved
June 4, 1807; or' by -viitueof ike agree
ment between the District Commissioners
and (he directois of f aid hospital, entered
into on August 10, 1897.
This r.gicemen't provides that the Com
missioners will erect on tho grounds of
Providence Hospital un Isolating building
or ward for the treatment of minor con
tagious diseases, to be paid for out of an
appropriation contained in the District np
proprintlon bill approved March 3, 1897.
The agreement further is that this building
shall be turned over to the officers of
r'rovldence Hospital.
The bill or injunction sets forth that
Providence ilospltalisa private, eleeinosyn
ary corporation, composed of members of
a monastic order or sisterhood of tlie Ro
man Cathotirthurch, andisconductcdiiuder
the auspices or that church.
The bill sets forth that in view of the
sectaiian character of Piovidenee HospJt.'.I
and the spectrin and limited object of its
creation, the contract between the same
and the surgeon general of the Army, and
also the agieement between the same and
the Commissioners of the District of Co
lumbia, are unauthorized by law and In
vole a principle and a precedent ror the
appropriation of funds of the United States
for the use and support of religious socie
ties contrary to the article of the Constitu
tion, wnlch is that Congress ahull maie no
law respecting a religious establishment
ASSOCIATED CHAHITIES.
Prof. B. T. .buniey Elected Clmii
uian of the Bon rd.
A special meeting or the board of man
ageis of the Associated Charities was
held at the cential rrice, No. 811 G
street northwest, yesterday afternoon at
V o'clock. There were present; Prof.
B. T. .fnnney, Mrt S. W. Woodward. Dr
Charles V. Nelll, Dr. M. D. Peck, Rev
C. A. Smith, Miss F. P. Spofrord, Miss
K. P. Hone'-, Ul. A rchlbaM Hopkins
and Co!. George Truesdell. The meeting
was culled for the purpose of the or
gauization of the new board.
Ou motion Prof. B. T. Jnnuey was umuii
mousli e'eeted chairman of the board
foi the ensuing year.
The eholniLHii-elect announced the fol
lowing standing committees:
Executive B T. Jauney. Chairman Miss
Katharine P. Homer, .Mrs. J. W. Kabeon,
Col. Ceoigo Truesdell and Dr. W. K.
Van Reypen.
Finance Pol Aiehlbald Hopkins, chali
man; Major George 'll. Hariles, F. L
Moore. T W. Smith and S. W. Wo-.dwnrd.
Division organisation Miss F. P. Spof
ferd, chairman; Major George H. Harrle?,
Miss K. P. Homci. F. L. Mooie, Dr.
Ciiniles T. Nelll and Rev. C. A Smith
Auditing committee Rev. J. H
Bradford, chairman; Dr. M. D. Peek an 1
Dr. Charles P., Nelll.
The finance committee will -.wet on
Friday afternoon to consider plans ftu
raising money foi the support of the
society.
Annual subscriptions are now due, and
should be sent to, the treasurer, Mr. John
Joy Ed son. '
WASHINGTON
CITY TROOP.
New
Military Company Orirauized
Under This Name.
A new miliary organization, with the
name of "Washington City Troop," was
formed at Washington Light Infantry lust
night. Edward II. Pillsbury was elected
first lieutenant and acting captain. The
troop was sworn in by Col. Howe, adjutant
gen-red N G. D. C. Following are tne
names ..: the members who took the oath:
J T-R. App'eby, Joseph Aurbach William
Bake. z. 11. Babbitt. Harry Eeasby, E. L
D Bn-cklnridge, C W. DeKnlght. F. S.
Emmons. F. W. Emmons, It W. Harlan, G
H Heron, W. H. Hetot. T. M. Hughes-, D
B. J-Johnson, Thomas E. Landon. G. E.
Mason. Joseph Mathy, J. H- McChesney
Alex. Miline, William Morgan, E. H. Pills-b-ny,
C E. Smith. C. L. Springman, A. W
Simpson, S. H- Shlon.erg, II M. Schneider.
F J. Van Ness, A. G. White, A . S Wilkins,
R. B Youngs, C. Glenn Nichols, A. Perkins
Meyers, Robert Cook, L. T.Brown, W. J
fclmrft, II. V. Carpenter, Harjy Tliarp,
Graham Biime, Alfred G. Gross, Jr., Jam-s
F. Hunter.
Tlie aim of this organization is to bring
together a body of men of gentlemanly in
stincts as well at- soldierly qualities, wno by
their bearing as citizens and soldiprs, will
reflect credit upon the nation, the city and
me Washington City Tr.Kip.
Officer, will be elected ut the n-jtt meet
ing. after which the non-commis;io;n.a of
ficers will be appointed. After equip
ments have been furnished, drills will begin.
A New Bicycle.
IFr.im the San Francisco Call.)
A bicyclist who got tiled of mending
pimctiTos iu his tire thought It would be
an improvement if he could make the tire
solid and use the pneumatic principle on
the hub lie has now constructed a bi
cycle ou this principle and finds that it not
only does away with the possibility of
punctures, but that it takes up vibration
much wre than the ordinary pneumatic
wheel and greatly decreases th: shock when
an obstacle is ridden over. The pneumatic
tube in the hub is so well protected that
there ir absolutely no wear upon it; hence
it cannot; become out of order and will
last about three years. No plugs nor
repair kit. Is necisnary with this bicycle
For that reason Gen Miles of the United
States Army is said to have ordered ten
or the bicycles made with which to ex
periment.
Equality, Fraternity nnd Peace.
(From the Argonaut.)
When Gen George Sheridan was camp
ing nu the lower Mississippi, his negro boy.
narry, was one day asked by a friend
whether the general was not terriblj
annoyed by the nioquitoes. "No, sail. '
said Ha'ry, "in the evenln' Mars' George
is so 'toxicated'he-den't mind the skeeter,
and in the niornin' the skeeters is so 'tr.x
icated they don't mind Mars' George."
Shivers,
General depression and
wretchedness. An attack
01 lialuria. May not have
reached the fctage of chills
and fever, hutnoute wait
ing 'till it does. A box of
PAILEY'S CHILL PILLS
will cure you at once, and
tone you up generally. 25c
at all druggists.
MERTZ'S
MODERN
PHARMACY,
11th and F St
eo0
SHRSiltSii
m
Lot 4674.
If
m
83
5A3
I
i
1
1
15
One case lot of
g Drawers, worth 75c we're selling at 50c. while
'4$ they last.
$1.35 for choice of
$ up to S3.
Our $1.98 Shoes are entitled to be called bar-
gains. They are $2.75 shoe-store values.
Saks and Company
"Saks' Corner." Leaders in Five Cities.
$
W$MW
AMUSEMENTS.
N
ATI ON A I.. Til HATEK.
Every Evening and Saturday Matinee.
Presented by AVm. Greet's London Com
pany, Including Charles Dalton.
Next Week-With Matinee Thanksjrfv ing
Day and Saturday and Special Popular I
rriccu .Matinee vveunesuay
I ll ' Seats Selling
Sporting Duchess
with Its
T. H.Stoddart.
Cora Tanner.
All Star Cast.
Frolllott Paget.
Edmund Collier.
Louis Massen.
Lleanore Morrettl-
And Over 100 Others.
THE liltKAT DKHBY RACE
PRONOUNCED
bj the hundreds that nightly attend the
Academy to be the best farce comedy ever
presented ln Washington. This refers to
Aud you can get reserved seats fora quarter
Just the same.
Next week will be presented by special
arrangement with Mr. Hoyt, and at the
regular Academy popular cale of prices,
his satire on woman In politics,
"A Contented Woman."
K1
EKNAV I.VrKl' !l THKVI'HK.
ALL TfilS WEEK.
Matinees: 'laesdav, Thursday, & Saturday.
ECRIBXER'S
COLUMBIAN
BURLESQUERS.
A 1000 Organization, just two years
ahead of the times.
NEXT i ijfc.iv lrwlti Bio, uurlcsquers
and the BARR1S0.V SISTERS
Bijou Tlieaier. rySt.1''
Hntli-elass Family Vaudeville.
THE ROBVXS-PACLINE MARKHAM.
TEN OTHER BIG ACTS.
Prices. 10, 20, 30.cts.; Mat., 10. 20 cts.
SWITZERLAND'S rXDEPKNDEXCK.
The 5!)Otu Anniversary Oelohrau-d
by the Svl Colony.
The 590th anniversary of the inde
pendence of Switzerland was celebrated by
the Swtes colony iu this city, at Masonic
Temple, last night. The hall was em
bellished with the coats-of-anns of tl'e
twenty-one cantons of the Swiss Re
public. The entertainment was under t.'ie aus
pices of the Grtietli Verein, or tne Society
of the Grtietli, and the Stauffacherin.
The program was opened with the siug
ing of the Swi'-s national hymn, by the
Arlon Society, led :iy Emil Holer. Mr
John Hitz, chairman of the joint com
nitteJ of arrangements, introduced Dr
J. P. Pioda, minister extraordinary of the
Swiw ctnfederatiou to Vashiugt,n. Min
ister Pioda spoke in German, and retold
tne storv of S-wiss liberty. Then followed
n ferics of tableaux, explained iu rcclta
tion, bv Miss Emily E. Sauter. The en
tertainment was concluded with dancing.
Tho floor managers were Edwajrd S.
Schmid aud Miss Anna C. Ryhnei. The
committers were as fol'ows:
Ladies' reception committee Mrs. E.
Holer, Mrs. M. A. Custer, and Mrs. M.
fiyhner.
Joint committee of arrangements John
Hitz, Mrs. H. Pfister, Endl Wellaner.
Edward S Schmid, Emil Holer, Miss A. C.
Ryhner, Joseph W. Zimmerman, and Mis
May ,C. Huber.
Browiiina In Minnesota.
(From the New York Sun.)
Mr. Browning ibsaid to have appreciated
the devotion of the Gopher Browning clubs
to his works. At tlie nineteenth annual
meeting of the Minneapolis Browning and
Progressive Euchre Club last Friday night
a voto was talen to determine which of
Mr. Browning's works was most popular
in Minneapolis. The poll stood as fol
lows:, "The Pot ln the Kitchen," 34
"Blue Calico Morninggown City," 14;
"Wells ')d Postgraduates," 8; 'Bill Aus
tin's Advenmres," 5; "Hamlin Piper, the
Pieman," 1-
ll "- -- '. KJf
Wilson Barreh's TOC OIlPM
Remarkable Play, 1 O r bJ y
l TLSl PPflVx
fi liSL UilUyya
iicSorief s Twins,
m
m
Just ask for that lot.
It's a Blue Kersey
Overcoat, cut the fash- &
ionable -length, -lined
with' double warp Ital
ian cloth and we've
got a hundred that
we'll sell today at
3
pi
I
I
In fabric, fit, finish jgj
everything they're far M
better coats than the &
price indicates. They're '
better than $10 will
buy anywhere else.
Camel's Hair Shirts and
m
Derbys and Fedoras, worth
PC
AMUSEMENTS.
C0LDMB1 ?.:a& s-M""-afer3.
uujJUlilUli', Mxou .V ZiiMnerman. Directors.
BARGAIN MATINEE TODAY AT 2:15.
EDWARD HARRIQAN,
In THK GKIP.
&I CHARLES C0GHLAN,
Bupported by the Strongest Dramatic Cora-
pany Ever Organized,
Presenting His Comedy-Drama,
lUli i j" AT. BOX.
reats now selling.
RACE COURSE.
AUTUMN MEETING
Washington Jockey Club.
Race at 2:15.
Special Trains,
Direct to track, leave S xth-straet
station at 1:00 and 1:40.
no6-tf-em
QRAND OPERA HOUSE.
T1TEJ?N"AX A RIFE, Managers.
WEEK COMMENCING NOV. 15?
.Mat. Wed. ana Sat. at 2 p. m.
Philadelphia and Boston's. Eatesa Success,
new melo-dranitIi! production direct
nuui its rct-eni tnuir.pus v.-jtn
EltotM- diiiixlin, Eva ilonntford
And an Excellent Company.
All the original costumes, s-cenery, and
effects.
FIttST TIME IN WASHINGTON T
POPULAR PRICES.
Next Attraction Tlie New York Journal's
Original Production,
"AIcFAb!'r.. i ROn ur rEATS."
LLAr'Aicl in. tomuht at q
MATINEE SATIRDAY.
ioMS& iB .co-'s.
THE BELLE
OF
NEXT WEEK Matinee Tbcmk
and Saturday.
DE WOLF
living Day
AGAIN PRESENTING
EL CAPITAL,
SOUSA'S BRILLIANT OPERA
Original cast and chorus New scenery
and costumes. Seats Now Selling.
STEA MHO ATS.
jSJorfolk & Washington
Steamboat Co.
Every day in the year for Fortress
Monroe, Norfolk, Newport News and
all points South by the superb, pow-
erful steel palace bteamers, -New-
port News." "Norfolk" and "Wash.
ington.' on the following schedule:
Southbound.
Leave Washington 7-00 d m
Leave Alexandria 7:20 n" m'
Arrive Fort Monroe rT.G-30 a in.'
Arrive Norfolk.. 7:20 a. m.
Arrive Portsmouth 8:00 a. m
Northbound.
Leave Portsmouth 5-CO n m
Leavo Norfolk C:10p.m:
Leave tort Monroe 7:20 p. m
Arrive Alexandria 6:C0a. m"
Arrive Washington 6 "iOa.ra'
routeilnsuring a comfortable night's
Large and luxurious rooms heated
by steam and fitted throughout with
electric lights. Dining-room service la
a la carte, and is supplied from the
best that the markets of Washington
aud Norfolk afford.
Tickets on sale at U. S. Express
office, S17 Pennsylvania avenue; 513
619, 1421 Pennsylvania avenue", B
& O. ticket office, corner 15th street
and- New York avenue, and on board
steamers, where time table, map,etc.
can also be had.
Any other information desired will
be furnished on application to tlieun-
dersigned at the company's wharf,
foot of th St., Washington, D C.
Telephone No. 7C0.
JNO. CALLAHAN, General Manager.
fs28
m
$O.50
- m
-
H
RACING
at
The Secret Enemy,
A
zcS
WOODWARD
and
10th, lith and F Sts. N. W-
Today Begins a
Special ThanksgivingSale
Of China Ware, Cut Glass, Table
Linen and Kitchen Requisites,
At prices that should prove
of interest to all concerned.
Never before have we
been so well equipped with
the Newest and Best China
and Cut Glass as now. Un
usual trade purchases have
caused extraordinarily low
prices.
We are also offering- some
exceptional values in China
and Glass Ware from the
recent great Auction Sale
of Geo. Borgieldt & Co.,
New York.
Many rare and beautiful
effects in China and Cut
Glass of a strictly hig-h
character at wholesale
prices.
New Dinner Sets.
Our line includes best wearing
makes, ranging in price from 5-05
to $Ss 00 per set, and we call
especial attention to the new Aus
trian China Dinner Sets of 100
pieces, in two colorings and dainty
decorations, we are now showing
at
$15.00 the Set.
Also to the following special value
in
Genuine Haviland
China Dinner Sets.
One lot of Haviland China Din
ner Sets in 100-piece combination
and exquisite decoration, at the
unprecedented!; low price of
$21.50 the Set.
Haviland China needs no rec
ommendation. Cut Glass Bowl Special.
A lot of best quality Cut Glass
Bowls, in choice cutting and ex
cellent shape, at the lowest price,'
we have ever offered same quality;" -
S5 Each.
New Cut Glass.
Yon used to pay high prices for
Cut Glass, but our business con
nections enable us to offer cho ce
Cut Glass at heretofore impossible
prices. We name a few items and
invite an inspection of the stoclr.
New Cut Gla'-s Oil Cruets S1J80
New Cut GlaJss Syrup Jugs S!.fiG
New Cut Glass Syrup JugMsjuall 50c
New Cut Glas Bandied Olive DfehesSo
New Cut GIa-sBntterPlates..., S -3
New Cut Glass Yases Sl.To
New Cut Glass Sterling.-top Sale
Shakers -;,c
New Cut Glas Sugar Sifters 3.""xr
New Tea Sets.
Our line of Tea Sets includes 56
piece sets, ranging in price from
S2.95 to $12.50 each, and we call
especial attention to the daintily
decorated 56-pIece Limoges China
Tea Sets we are now offering rt.
the unusually low price of
$6.50 per Set,
The regular SS.00 kind.
Extraordinary Values
In China.
We place on four center
tables today assortments ort
the choice China and Cut
Glass purchased at the
Auction Sale of Geo. Borgfeldt &
Co., at Less Than Half
Usual Prices.
TABLE No. 1 Includes Fancy Plate", -Sauce
DWhes. Cup.s and Saucers Pitt ,
Trays.. Salad Bowls. Soup Plates, Brea.T '
aud Butter I'lateh.eteiu a host of beaiitif ul
dermis and decorations.
Your choice for
ioc each.
TABLE NO. 2-Includes China Bretulautt -Butter
Plate-, Sauce Dishes, Tea Cups anr -Saucer;-,
Bon Bon Dishes, Cream Pjcn-rs,
Sugar Dishes, Arter-dinner Cuos awl Sauc
ers. Surar and Cream Sets, etc. ExiW't;
effect.
Your choice for
15c each.
TABLE NO. 3 Contains a large a&bort
meut of fine China Tea Cups and Saucers,
Bon Bon Dishes, Candlesticks, Tea Tlntes.
After-dinner Cups and Saucers. Dtaner
Plates, Salad Bowls, Pin Trays. P-n .
Trays, etc., etc. New and beautiful de-
signs and decorations. L,
Your choice for I
25c each. ;
TABLE NO. 4 Contains many cboi. e -pieces
of China in new decoratiou,iaciul
ing Faucy Plate.", Fa ncv Cups and Saucers,
Salad Bowls, Cake Plates, Syrups, Sterling-top
Salts aud Peppers, Meat Dtsit-
Jelly Dihes, etc., etc.
Your choice for
50c each.
Thanksgiving
Kitchen Requisites.
Everything needed in the
modern kitchen can be found
in our complete House Fur
nishing Department. Our
large quantity buying en
ables us to offer extremely,
low prices. We call espe
cial attention to the
10xl4-Inch Double Roasting Pans,
which we offer at
29c Each.
Measure the size of your ovea..
and we will fit it.
Fifth floor.
loOutaruliLoirop
-
&

xml | txt