Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEPyESDAY, APRIL 11, 1894.
At Ten Dollars
We will sell 3'ou an All
wool, st3'lish, serviceable
Suit of Clothes a BET
TER one than any one else
can at that price. At
FORTY dollars we will sell
you the finest, best fitting,
most fashionable and ex
quisitely tailored Suit that
can be made. These are our
two limits in price, but there
are a dozen intermediate
grades, all of which we guar
antee to be better than you
will find elsewhere at the
same price, and besides
OURS will FIT.
See those Silk and Gloria
Umbrellas we are closing
out at HALF PRICE.
Thej' are cheaper than bor
rowing your neighbors.
Robinson, Cheryl Go.,
I2th and F Sts. N. W.
Mighty few people can af
ford to put their hands in
their pockets and plank
down money enough to fur
nish a house. Our
"Equitable Credit System"
Opens the door of a Treas
ury of FURNITURE,
ERATORS, etc., and bid
3-011 help 3'ourselves to much
or little. You can arrange
with us for immediate pos
session on a promise of tri
fling weekly or monthly
917, 919, Ml, 923, SEVENTH STREET,
AND C30 MASS. AVENUE
cured by the treatment
Washington Hernia Institute.
A skillful physician In charge.
1110 F St.
Open Daily. 10.30 to 5.
Our Prescription Department may
be said to bo thoroughly Up to Date.
Wo handle only those Chemicals and
Drugs that aro of tho Highest Stand
ard of Purity and Excellence.
Physicians and families sending
prescriptions to us may bo confident
thnt they will bo carefully and skill
F. P. WELLER, DRUGGIST.
CORNER EIGHTH AND I STREETS S. E.
MISS GUARANTEE SAYS:
Why pay rent
when the way
is open for you
to own the
house 3rou live
Stitlt ANTEE SAV
INGS, LOAN and INVEST
MENT CO., of Washington,
Washington Loan and Trust
B'ldg., will help you to find
W. C Morz. Jons Schneider.
JIOTZ & SCHNEIDER,
487 Pennsylvania Avenue Northwest.
ALL GOODS 3IADE IX THIS CITY.
We take great pleasuro in informing you
that we, the undersigned, bare opened a first
class merchant tailoring establishment at 457.
Pennsylvania avenuo northwest. W. C. .Motz,
having ben connected with I. Bamberger &
rkms for nf teen years and lately w ith 31. Byren
fortb Co., and 3Ir. Schneider being a practical
cutter and tailor, places us in a position to give
any order you favor us with our persoual and
most careful supervision, as all our work Is
mado in Washington by competent union work
men. 31r. Charles Sacker, an experienced and
thorough cutter. Is also associated with us.
Hoping to bo favored with a sharo of your
ratronago,we arc, respectfully,
W. C MOTZ,
12 JOHN fcCHNEIDEK,
W. J. THOROWGOOD,
WALL PAPERS, DECORATIONS,
ROOM MOULDINGS, SILaDES, &c
Fresco and Plain Painting.
Estimates cheerfully given.
1111 Fourteenth Street N. W.
L. E. COLE,
38 II Street Northwest. Washington, D. C.
Watches Cleaned, 81.00; Mainsprings, $1.00.
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Jlanufacturlng and repairing of every descrip
tion neatly and promptly done. Clocks called
for and delivered. All work guaranteed.
HE KNOWS HOW TO BLEND THEM.
Ted Fisher, nn old Craftsman, is now blending
drinks for us. Now, boys, call and see him. He
will preparo a drink for you "flt for tbo gods"
nd a lunch "flt for a king."
C04 to 010 O street northwest
HEARING COMES OFF TO-DAY
'Squire Pollard to Try the Alexandria
Island Race Track Workmen.
PLAINTIFF GREEN IN HIDING
Keport Has It That the Man Who Swore Out
the Warrants for tho Arrest of the Jones
Brothers and Their Employes Has Dis
appearedSome Basehall Gossip.
Tho hearing in tho cases of tho workmen ar
rested last week at tho now raco eourso on
Alexandria island is set for this afternoon at 2
o'clock before Justico of tho Pcaco Pollard.
In addition to tho workmen, I. 13. Jones and
Ned Jones aro also out on bail, charged with
"malicious, but not felonious, trespass." Tho
warrants were sworn out by Harrison Green,
tho aged negro tenant of tho land which has
been leased to tho Jones brothers. Squire
Pollard nt first released tho arrested men on
S500 bail each, but subsequently reduced
each bond to $2j. Tho penalty for tho offenco
under tho Virginia law is from 55 to $500.
It was reported last evening that narrison
Green, tho plaintiff, had disappeared and his
interest in tho tenancy of tho proprty trans
ferred to Braxton Smith, a cigar manufac
turer of Alexandria. Tho Jones boys havo
employed local talent and their lawyers aro
confident of bringing tho cases to a satisfac
tory termination at tho hearing to-day.
It such should bo the result tho work will
bo vigorously pushed and it is expected to
havo tho stables and framework of tho grand
stand up within tho next two weeks. The in
tention is to inaugurate racing nt least a week
before tho opening of tho Brooklyn Jockey
Club meeting on May 15. Tliero aro upwards
of 300 horses at Denulng and Ivy City, all
ready to race, and tho majority of theso will
be removed to the new course just as soon as
tho racing is begun.
It seems to bo pretty generally believed
that Congress will not pass nny pool bill in
time for a Spring meeting, and tho hopo of
thoso interested in the Washington Jockey
Club is to havo an act pass later on so as to
permit of a Fall meeting being held. Under
tho circumstances tho possibilities of racing
over tho river aro particularly acccptablo to
tho owners who have wintered their horses in
this vicinity. They havo been anxiously
awaiting tho resumption of racing so as to
havo a chaneo to win out expenses. There i3
littlo talk going on as to whether Governor
OTerrall will interfere with the raco meeting
on Alexandria island, ami tho knowing ones
incline to tho opinion that tho Governor will
not attempt to stop tho racing uotil ho Units
somo law to do so.
The only law known to exist in opposition
to tho recently passed act permitting book
making on chartered raco tracks in Vir
ginia i3 ono prohibiting tho making or regis
tering of a bet, and this, it is claimed, is re
pealed by tho last act. It is nrgued tho Gov
ernor will hardly take tho responsibility of
calling an extra session of the legislature
with all its attendant expense, and as a con
sequence tho projectors of tho new track say
they will conduct the sport in such a manner
as not to bring tho course into disrepute. All
outsido games of chaneo aro to bo prohibited
and tho place mado a first-class resort in
Rain prevented tho Regulars and Reserves
from coming together yesterday afternoon,
and as a result Manager Schmeltz was unablo
to get another lino on tho respective merits
of the players. There is a clamor for Sclbach
and Ilassamxr to bo played on tho regular
team, and tho manager promi-es they will
both bo found there provided they prove
superior to the others. It will all depend on
tho men themselves, and will bo simply the
"survival of the fittest." Thero sems to be
much concern a3 to tho strength of tho pitch
ing department of tho team. Petty has not
made a very favorable impression, but ho is a
big man and has hardly done enough work
to get in condition. Maul's last game was a
great improvement over his previens showing,
and it will bo easily recalled what excellent
work Maul did tho llrst month hist year.
Esper appears to bo the star of tho collec
tion, and he is pitching much better ball than
at any time last season. He is in better physi
cal trim, and says he never felt stronger and
better in his life. As to tho youngsters, Mer
cer is tho favorite, and much is expected of
him. Rgan and Black havo neither shown
much, but may do better later on. Stephens
and Stocksdnlo aro in fine physical shape, but
have not proved very effeetivo in tho games
they have t.llehed. "On the whole the pitcher
question will likely bother tho manager moro
than tho placing of tho other men.
Peter Jackson to Corbctt.
Chicago, April P. Peter Jackson to-day
sent a long letter to James J. Corbett, asking
him to make some dellnito arrangements for
their fight before ho sails for England. Jack
son offers to fight in Juno, July, or August,
Ih'JJ. for the side wager of 610.000 a sido, tho
fight to bo in private, not over twenty men
being present, and theso to bo a representative
of tho Associated Press, seconds, referees,
timekeepers, and five or six friends of each
man. Ho also offers to light before the Na
tional Sforting Club of London.
County Athletic Club Contests To-Night.
Owing to bad weather tho sparring con
tests nt tho County Athletic Club wero post
poned from last night until this evening,
when they will bo pulled oft regardless of
weather conditions. In addition to the Kelly
and Iiatemnn match there will bo bouts be
tween Nally and Moone, and Jnnio and Gray.
In each event thero will bo a Washingtonian
opposed to a Washingtonian. Tho 8.15 train
on tho R. ,t 0. will land visitors near to tho
Spring .Meeting At .Memphis.
MEMniis. Tenn., April 10. The weather to
dry was fair; the track was slow. In tho sec
ond raco Starter Pcttingill let Leomas get
off with a start of threo lengths.
First Race Six furlongs. Lucast, 101 (J.
risher), 4 to 1, won; Meddler. 105 (Leigh), 7 to 10,
second: Jim 3Iell.. third. Time 1:10& Eliza
beth S. Roso, and Jimmy R. nlso ran.
Secono Race Purse HUD. Four furlongs.
Leomas Last, 107 (Sharp). 4 to 1, won: Volander.
107 (Elrod), 10 to 1, second; Rouble, 107 (Leigh), 0
to fi, third. Time 0:52. Prince, Chona, and
Arthur II. Taylor also ran.
TniKD Race Owner's handicap. Ono mile and
nsixteentb. Stralhmeath,95(J. Gardner), 9 tol,
won; 31aid 3Tarion, 93 (H. Williams), 2 tol, second;
Linda, 93 (Perkins), 0 to 1, third. Time 1:30$.
Chimes also ran.
Forum Race Purse S400. Fourfurtones. Hrnid.
spun, (J. Fisher), 1 to 2, won; Saliio Woodford, (J.
Gardner), 4 to 1, second; Lady .McCann, (Thorpe),
0 to 1, third. 'lime SIM. .Mary Lou. Helon.
Voladota, Swlfty. and Mary mil also ran.
FIFTH RACE Selllnc. Purse SJflrt (Inn mlln
SlmrocE, 1U7 (Noble), 3 to 1. won; Wightman, 113
(Thorpe), 1 to a, second; injure, 100 (Reagan), 0
loi.mini. nine i:wj. uutcrait, ucean it.
Virden, and Tom Kellcy also ran.
Itobcy's Results and Entries.
Chicago. April 10. Following aro sum
maries of to-day's races at iioby:
FinsT Race Ono half mile. Jim Berry, 2 to 1.
won; Tannhauser, 3 to 1, second; Belle Ringer, 7
tol, third. Time OJiOW. 3laggle Slower, Mar
garet Ann, Mamio 3L, Sir Pcvis, Nellio O., Ar
kansas Travcler,,Kltt!o B., and The Shark also
Secoxd Race Three-eighths of a mile. 3fiss
Addle, 2 to 1, won: 3leteor, 2 to 1, second; Walter
Q.,&tol, third. TlmeO-.llJi. Rcchelsa, Lady
Daly, Little Jerry, and Katrina C also ran.
Rurnl Maid left at the tost.
Third Race Nine-sixteenth of a mile. Red
Cross, 10 to 1, won; 31andy Brooks, 15 to 1, second;
Dearest. 12 to 1, thlnL Time 1:07. Kismet. Bob
Lytel, Colo Bascombo, Shenandoah Boy, Viola
Knight, Headlight, and Verbena also ran.
Fontrn Race Three-quarters of amile. Harry
Smith, 11 to 5. won; Goorge, 11 to 5, second; Aunt
Leda, 8 to 1, third. Time, 132. Ell Kendlg, Vor
tex, Craft, nnd Linden Boy also ran.
Fimi Race One in lie. Fakir, 5 to 1. won;
ralmer, Jr., 15 fo 1, second; Rose Howard, 0, to 1;
third. Time 2d0. Swanee, Ulster, CoL Clay,
Castout, Gloster, nnd Gen. Gordon also ran.
Entries for to-morrow:
FlBST RACE One-half mile. Lady Bry, Court-
ney, 95 each; Spades. 100; Tannhauser, Borderer,
105 each; Collision, Ell, 110 each; Mandy Brooks,
Ilnrry M. Gaylord, Osric 115 each.
Second Race Nine-sixteenths of a mile.
Jewel, Some Store, Mlko Conroy, Swift In, Sleepy
Cap, Lawmaker, Shenandoah, Maid, Bob V,
l'lcadllly, Amboy. 105 each.
TmitE Rice Tbrea furlongs. Antoniotto K,
92; Wandering Nun, 95- zillah, Capriola,
Marccllina, 98 each; Ophate, Motbor of
Pearl, 101 each; McMlchaol, Air Tight, 100
each; Bret Harte, 109.
Focbth Race Five-eighths of a mlla. Tho
Rock. Hacienda, 92 each: Yucatan, 91; Iko E,
OS; .Marina, US; Fuero, 100; The Distiller. 101;
Blue Banner, Mockahl, 107 each: Tarqulu, 115.
Fifth Race Ono and one-sixteenth mile
Rosamond, 89: Vevay, Ned, 101 each; Bankrupt,
IIS; Extra, Rosewood, 111 each; Questor, 110;
King Stook, 119.
Corbctt to Sail for Kurope.
New Tone, April 10. James J. Corbctt ar
rived in New York from Philadelphia to-day,
and was busy with Mrs. Corbett in perfecting
tho purchaso of a houso la this city to livo in.
Corbett sails for England on Thursday. His
trainer Billy Delany left on tho Trade to-day.
Sporting Miscellany. ,
Columbia Athletic Club members will shortly
fay a return visit to the Philadelphia Pen and
Diek Mooro and Dan Croodon will meet April
27 before the Tn in City Athletic Club at Minne
apolis. Ben Benton, of Boston, believes Grlffo will
whip George Dixon If tho two bantams over
come together. '
If tho weatbor Is favorable to-day tbo Regu
lars and Reserves wilt havo another go at each
other at National Park.
Bassetlaw Is reported as making the best
move oi any oi the lirooklyn Handicap candi
dates, he doing a mile in l:4f4-
Capt Ansou is working harder to got Into con
dition than any other Chicago player. He puts
in n couplo of hours dally In running around the
Bobby Caruthers, tbo old St Louis pitcher. Is
covering llrst base for the Grand Rapids team.
Parisian Hob has George Plnkney, Fred Carroll,
and hcelock to keep him company.
Arrangements Being .Made for the Enter
tainment of the National Order.
Tho Journeymen Horseshoers' Local Union,
No. 17, is making preparations for tho
twentieth annual convention of tho Interna
tional Journeymen Horseshoers' Union of tho
United States and Canada, to bo held in this
city next May.
They havo secured tho Owen House as
headquarters for tho visiting delegates, and
the Typographical hall as tho meeting place
for tho eonvantlon. At their last meeting Mr.
John P. Collins was unanimously elected as
delegate to represent the local union at tho
President Fitzgerald has appointed the follow
ing committees; Reception committee, Daniel
llartly. chairman: B. Feeny, 31. Shcehan.G. Con
nors, M. Collins, E. Connors, J. Meyers, and 31.
Schondnn. Tbo press committee, Win. Prockel
ton, chairman: A. Wise. 31. Raedv. and W.
Jingles. Entertainment committee. James E.
I-itzgerald, chairman; John r. Collins, n. O.
Ccnuors, I. McKoown, and M. Walsh. Invlta
tatfon committee, J. Collins, chairman: J. E.
Fitzgerald, V. Hartly, 31. Walsh, and A. Wise.
Western Senators Hope to Defeat the Pro
posed Chinese Trcatj'.
Tho opponents of tbo ratification of tho
Chinese treaty feel decidedly moro encouraged
over tho prospects since the treaty was taken
up in executivo session on Saturday. Pre
vious to that timo tho friends of tho treaty
had claimed that it would bo ratified without
much objection, and those who wero opposed
to it wero inclined to accept this view of its
Ihe proceedings on Saturday nppcar, how
ever, to havo been of a character to encour
age them in tho hopo that they may prevent
the ratification of the treaty in its present
sbnpo or at any rate that they may postpone
it for tho present. They have been led to be
lieve that many of tho Republican Senators
will assist them in opposing ratification and
thsy aro not without hopo of assistance from
tho Democratic side of tho chamber.
Tho fact that a two-thirds vote is necessary
to secure tho ratification ofa treaty is favora
ble to those who oppose this agreement. They
will llrst try to defeat tho treaty, and if they
fall in that effort, will then seek to havo it
nmended. The advocates of the treaty will
probably oppose the latter alternative almost
as strenuously as they will the former, ns
they fenr that if it Is amended it will not bo
acceptable to tho Chinese government.
Senator White of California who has been
quoted as favorable to the treaty, is expected
to reach Washington this week and before
the treaty .shall bo disposed of. His position,
as it wi.l bo defined by himself, will probably
havo an Inlluenco Uon tho Democratic sido
of the chamber. Senator Morgan, chairman
of tho Committeo on Foreign Relations, i3
anxious to havo the treaty disposed of as soon
as it can be, but it now looks as if tho opposi
tion should continue, this consummation will
bo delayed for some time, and probably until
the tarill shall bo disposed of.
BABCOCK IS CHAIRMAN.
He Will Lead the Republican Congressional
A banquet was given to Hon. John A. Cald
well, chairman of tho Republican congrcs
sionl committee, recently elected mayor of
Cincinnati, Monday cveving at Welcker's
hotel by Vice Chairman Rabcock and tho
members or tho executivo committee. In tho
early part of tho evening a business meeting
was held and Mr. Caldwell tendered his res
ignation to the committee as chairman. Tbo
committee, alter expressing regrets, accepted
tho resignation of Judge Caldwell and unani
mously elected Hon. J. W. Rabcock, of Wis
consin, to tliu chairmanship.
Hon. L. D. Apsley. of Massachusetts, a
member of tho executive committee, was
chosen vice-chairman, vacated by Mr. Rab
cock's promotion. Hon. J. A. T. Hull, of
Iowa, was chosen as a member of the execu
tive committee to succed Mr. Apsli-y. After
an exchange of views in the committee, tho
session closed and adjourned to tho dining
hall where Senator Higgins, of Delaware,
presided at the banquet.
There wero present Representatives flitt, of
Illinois; Hull, of Iowa; Apsley, of Massachusetts;
Fletcher, of .Minnesota; Bartnoldl, of Missouri;
Raker, of New Hampshire; Caldwell, Oi Ohio:
Ellis, of Oregon; Powers, or Vermont; Wilson, of
Washington; Rabcock, of Wisconsin; Flynn, of
Oklahoma, and Johnson, of North Dakota, ben
tors Iligglus, of Delaware; Pettlgrow, of South
Dakota, and Carey, of Wyoming; S. S. Olds,
secretary? vv. it. ibompson, treasurer; I. Ji. jie
Kee, assistant secretary, und Hon. J. O. Long, of
Florida, n member of tbo national Republican
Ad. Writers Association.
Tho Ad. Writers' Association on Monday
evening clocted officers as follows: President,
George A. Lewis; vice-president, Mr. William
A. Hungerford; secretary, V. II. Piorco; treas
urer, Mr. Isaac Gans. Standing committees
wero clectod as follows: Membership Hun
gerford, Smith, Price; houso committeo
Messr3. Shaffer. Archibald, and Nordinger;
finance Messrs. Miller, Fast and Kaufman.
The Initial banquet of the association will
bo held nt Welcker's next Tuesday ovening,
on which occasion they will havo as guests
tho heads of tho business and editorial de
partments of the several dally papers.
Excise Board Action.
Tho excise board yesterday afternoon dis
posed of tho following liquor licenses: Al
lowedSamuel F. and Charles A. Caso, 334C
31 street northwest; John JI. Williams, CO N
street southeast; Joseph r. Chandler and
Charles W. Hill. COG Louisiana avenuo north
west; James T. Garber, 407 Tenth street
northwest; Acanthus Club, 1C02 L street
northwest; Daniel F. Sullivan. 30J O street
northwest; Kichard Hall, 3251 31 street north
west; Alexander L.Satterwhito and Zachariah
H. T. Syvers, 410 Twelfth street northwest.
Rejected William Fenton, 83 K street south
west, Building and Repair Permits.
Tho building inspector issued building and
repair permits yesterday 03 follows: J. 8.
Strausbcrg, to build two show windows nt 000
Seventh street northwest, to cost iCOO; James
T. Haines, to erect ono two-story frame addi
tion at Itarry Farm, Howard avenue, to cost
S500; Anton Fisher, to repair houso at 906 O
street northwest, to cost 6250.
Admiral ilenham Retired.
Somewhere between Curacoa, Venezuela,
and New Y'ork Admiral Ilenham yesterday re
tired from active service in tho United States
navy by forco of the law which prescribes
that an officer shall retire when he reaches
tho ago of 02 years. Ho has seen forty-five
years of service and leaves a fine record for
brave and faithful service.
TWO POINTS FOR THE TARIFF
Senator Lodge's Speech and the New
York Legislature's Resolution.
HOAR SrRIXGS A SENSATION
After Lodge's Invective the Senate Hears
That New York's Solans Approve Hill's
Arraignment of the Income Tax, the Tariff
Bill, and the Administration.
Senator Hoar sprung a sensation at tho
closo of Senator Lodge's speech yesterday
afternoon by stating that ho wished to make
a speech which ho would havo read from tho
Ho thereupon sont up an Associated Press
bulletin, stating that tho Now York Legisla
ture bad passed a resolution of thanks to Sen
ator Hill for his speech in opposition to tho
tariff bill in tho Senate yesterday.
This was greeted with some npplauso in the
gallery, which tho Vice President quickly
Mr. Gray, of Delaware, explained tho action
of tho New York Legislature by saying that
tho Legislature of New Y'ork was overwhelm
"Yes," replied Mr. Aldrich, smilingly, "but
not by sucli a majority as shown in tho dis
patch. Thero is a majority of fourteen on a
joint ballot, so that at least forty Democrats
must havo voted for tho resolution." Tho
following is tho dispatch read to the Senato:
Albany, N. Y., April 10. Assemblyman
Ainsworth, tho Republican leader, offered tho
following resolution in the house to-day:
Whereas, Early In tho session of tho present
legislature a respectful messago was sent by
this house to tho lion. David 11. Hill, requesting
him to opposu the passage of tho Wilson bill In
tho Senate of the Lnltcd States; and
Whereas, The morning papers, contain a copy
of his speech delivered in tho Senate yesterday;
Resolved, it the Senate concur. That the
thanks of tbo legislature are hereby extended
to Hon. David II. Hill for his masterly arraign
ment of tbo foreign policy of the present admin
istration, his expObltlon of the iniquitous income
tax features of the Wilson bill, and his denun
ciation of uii-Ainericnn features of tho present
'Ihe resolution was adopted ayes, 102: nays,
3 Messrs Carroll, Roche, and Ryder. Mctwrs.
Rush, Dow ling, and Soutbworth wero excused
from voting. On parly lines the House stands 74
Republicans, 51 Democrats.
Tho text of Senator Lodge's speech in op
position to tbo tariff bill was as follows:
It is always well to look at things as thc7 arc,
even If tho thing be freo trade, to which some
persons In beautiful language bare consecrated
themselves. It Is best If we would treat It Intel
ligently to know that by itself and of Itself tbo
tariff is a business question, and that protection
and free trade only takoonra different and far
deeper meaning when they are considered as
parts of a question between far-reaching prin
ciples, which 1 believe involves the future of our
race and the existence and progress of tbo
highest civilization. It is in tbo latter and far
graver aspect, as I havo already sold, that I
prefer first to treat them.
To the practical man of affairs the theoretical
and convinced free-tradcrisgenernllyeitreinoly
exasperating. Rut to the student of history and
and to the disinterested observer, to men of
philosophic minds and blessed with a sense of
humor, ho is one of the most Interesting and
entertaining of humin phenomena. These con
vinced free-traders generally havo somo educa
tion and Invariably think they have a great
deaL They are provided with a set of littlo say
iugsand aphorisms which can bo carried with
out intellectual strain in a very small compass,
and which to their own thinking aro complete
solutions of all social aud economic questions
These they draw forth en all occasions and
present them to the world with entire confidence
in tbo finality of their sentences and a ttrofound
contempt lor an persons who venture to diner
., "," "" "mw"". ""7 """"" -
cumesoi numanuycan ue so easily uiaposea or.
ox what free tbae kests.
Froo trade rests entirely on the let-alone doc
trine, be continued that Is, upon tho doctrine
that the least Interference of tho state tho best,
nnd, comparatively speaking, is not a very largo
question. It is merely the expression in ono
limited direction of a much broader principle.
If the let-alone theory is correct as a general
economic nrinciplo and if tbo experience and
practice of mankind show that it is correct, then
tree trade is, of course, correct ns one of its parts.
But it, on the other liand, the let-alone doctrine
can bo proved In many directions tole incorrect,
if It has been abandoned again nnd again in
practice by tbo most civilized nations, then tbo
presumption Is against 'reo trade or any other
single expression of the central principle.
He then went en tushow that France and most
other countries had gone back to protection alter
spasmodic attempts at free trade. England
alone had retained free trode uninterruptedly
since adopting it, but the British colonies, which
u.ually imitated tho mother country In every
thing, had adopted the principle of protection.
The underlying iroisitiou of tho freo trader
is that it is idle to atlt'tupt to modify by legisla
tion the working of Immutable economic lawa
Ho forgets or has never learned that scarcely
anything Is immutable into which eutcs tho
heait and mind and emotions of humanity. Tbo
persoual equation plays a large part in nil things
w blch human beings aitect by their own nctions.
"Raise wages by law;" ".Make yourself richer by
taxation." says tbo free trndT. bringiug out
again his Utile collection of epigrams. "It is
like lifting yourself by your lKit btraps." And
then bo thinks be had ausneied tho wnolo case.
And while be thinks Le has settled the universe
in this fashion the plain bense of the American
workingman has shut out Chinese labor and
contract labor, and will in l long timo shut
out tho imported products of that same labor.
Continuing tbo argument, he said that the
next jkclut to determine was whether freo trade,
contrary as it was to tho general principles on
which human society has been built up. could
Justify its existence. Wo could settle this by ex
amining the results of free trnde, and, as only
one civilized country had adopted it, that was
England had adopted free trade, not because,
as a principle, she believed it Just, but because
she Lelievcd It would pay. England was a small
country, densely iiopulated, nnd having small
agricultural interests: the United Stales was
large, sparsely populated (according to European
standards) and with immense agricultural Inter
TtiE AMERICAS JIAJ.XFACTn.ER.
If, he argued, tho American manufacturer
does not make money, it is qulto certain that ho
will not omploy labor, and therefore tho work
ingmen w ill not mako money either. Our manu
facturers believe that under freo trade they must
either go out of business or reduce labor costs.
They naturally do not care to do the former, for
that Is ruin, and they are very unwilling to try
the lattor, because reducing labor costs means
lowering wages, which means In turn vast in
dustrial disturbances; and that Is ruin, too, or
something very near It. How widely different is
our situation to-day from that of Engiund llf ty j
years ago, so far as tho manufacturers aro con
cerned. 3iost strikiug of all theso differences, '
moreover. Is tho fact that while the English par
liament listened to English manufacturers a
majority of the American Congress not only
turn3 a deaf ear to American manufacturers,
but treats them as if they were onemlcs of their
Having found that the conditions in England
at the time of the adoption of free trade wero
wholly unllko our conditions here to-day. It now
remntns to Inquire whether tho English policy
has produced results which mako it beyond
question tho proper policy for every othor coun
try. Ho showed that In spite of all the supposed
blessings of freo trade England was cursed with
constant labor difficulties, and since tho adop
tion of that principle, which, it was prophesied,
would bring peace on earth and good will among
men, she had had on her hands an average of
about one war a year.
Turning fr.im industry to agriculture, ho In
quired: Has English agriculture been benefited
by free trade, ns Cobden and others of his school
predicted It is n matter of public notoriety
that the record of agriculture in England of lato
years is little but a record of disaster.
Thero was nothing left, then, of tho boasted
superiority of free trade over protection but the
promise of increaso trade, and to refute this
claim he gave tho percentage of tncrease.by dec
ades, of England and the United States, which
showed that in tho decade 187C-1SF0 the trade of
the United Mates under protection had increased
nearly four times as much as that of England,
while from lbSO-lSOO it was moro than seven
Such In outline had been tho history and re
sults of free trade in the only country which had
He touched lightly upon tbo question of
reciprocity, nnd showed with perspicuity tho ad
vantages which had flowed from it and tbo
growth of trade which followed the adoption of
IS WHAT A COCSTRT'S WEALTH COSSETS.
Tho wealth of a country is in production, and
the strength of a country Is In Its producers. It
Is worse than idle to talk about consumors as If
they were a vast proportion of the population,
who ought alone to be considered. The mere
consumers constitute not only an insignificant
but whoUy unimportant friction of the com
munity. The reductions of wages thus far made are
trifling to what will come It this bill becomes a
law and men seek to adjust themselves to the
new conditions. Such a lowering of wages Is not
to be contemplated without the deepest alarm.
The country Is agitated and frightened as .at no
previous tlsie. "There Is darkness beforb and
danger's voice behind." While wo debate rates
of duties tbo threat of this bill is really break
ing down- an important part ofa broad genrral
policy on which wo must roly, unless we are pre
pared to meet the shock of changes, which It
would bo difficult to portray. I have no fear of
tho ultimate result. I believe that the mighty
forces which hove brought the great races of
men to tbolr present position will not ceaso to
operate. I feel sure that in the end we shall
not cast aside the policies w,hlch are to protect
us from the lowering and deadly competition of
races with lower standards of living than our
LOCAL TRADER'S MARKET.
London and Rig Home Buyers Keeping
Away from Wall Street.
New Yoke, April 10. The share speculation
Was rather dull to-day, and the movement of
prices was unimportant. It was almost en
tirely a local trader's market, neither London
nor tho big home operators being in it to any
great extent. Tho nrbitrage houses did, how
ever, buy Atchison and Denver and Rio
Orando preferred insmall lots. Tho apparent
tendency of the foreign exchange market
toward hardening had n depressing influence
on the market; inasmuch as it revived the talk
of gold exports. Exchange is not yet up to
tbo shipping point, but it is regarded as not
unlikely that tho rates may advarco to-morrow
or Friday so as to render tho exportation
of gold profitable. It Is thought that If there
bo shipments on Saturday they will bo to
At the opening prices wore generally higher
than nt tho closo yesterday, but soon took a
downward turn. Rallies and reactions fol
lowed in succession during tho morning, the
net result befog a depreciation in values.
After midday tbo speculation assumed a firm
tone, and a steady advance took place, but of
small proportions, which was in progress
until shortly before 1.45 o'clock. Then camo
a selling movement, in which the earlier im
provement was lost, and a lower range of
prices vms established.
In the final dealings purchases to cover
snort contracts caused fractional rally, and
tho market closed slightly firmer, but at a de
cline from tho last prices of yesterday, rang
ing from H to 2 per cent., the latter Dela
ware ana Hudson. unissiocK uroKo 3jf on
enlcs of shares which had been purchased in
tho belief that thero would to a warm contest
for control of the board of managers at tho
coming election, but which were now thrown
on tho market by reason of tbo fact that
Samuel Spencer's announcement that he
would support the majority directors was be
lieved to be equivalent to victory for thnt sido
and took all element of doubt out of tho con
test. In tho later dealings the stocks recov
ered 1J per cent. The minority directors aro
preparing n circular, to be issued in reply to
tho letter addressed by the majority to the
shareholders last week and asking for
proxies. It is understood this document will
bo a fierce arraignment of the policy of tho
present management of tho company.
General Electric sold down Iff per cent on
Boston orders, closing of the bottom figure.
A selling movement in Chicago Gas.basedon
n belief that the quo warranto suit would be
decided against tho company to-day, caused
a loss of 1 per cent, of which i was recovered.
Sugar opened Ji higher, and then declined
ljf, rallied IV, and reacted Jf, losing ya on
the day. Manhattan Consolidated lost 1 per
cent. American Tobacco was bought freely
at advancing quotations, making a Jump of
2Ji per cent, reacting )i and rallying Jf . re
cording a net gain of 2 per cent. Laclede
Gas sold at 73, an advance of 5J per cent on
the last previous sale. Tho other changes in
price on tho day's transaction wero merely
fractional. The" railway and miscellaneous
bond market was easier in the earlier dealings,
but became Arm toward the close.
New York Stock Exchange.
Furnished by Silsby A Co., bankers and
brokers. 3Ielropolitan Bank Building. Fifteenth
street, opposite Treasury, Washington, D. (i
Op. High Low Closing
American Tobacco H S3 Ky. St4
Atch., Top. Jt S. F 15 13 llji, WA
C.CC 40W sOU 40U 40U
lanaaa ? outnern . m
Chesapeake & Ohio. 20
C. U. & Qulncy. HHi
Delaware Hudson ..
H1U 111U lSiti 12S
Distillers & Cattlo Fdrs.. 25j, ai
"74 -:-TS J4
i uenver jc Jtio uranuo.... 3
General Electric Co
ith itu i?s.t in
4lk 41?4 m 40i
115 113 113 113
51? 51f 51?,, 51K
130(4 120ii 12 129 '
ic-4 ig;8 1",;6 1GI$
123 123 123 123
! ' Wi 'J-U
22 32 31 31Vi
12 12 UH 11H
loot: no iwkj luat
S 5tf 511 5t4
214, 2154 21 21H
22)4 22l4 22U 224
S1, St .t4 39t4
KMU IfltU llk)l2 ini
Louisville & Nashville.
LakoErio Jt West
! New England
I Northern I'aciflc.......
I Northern Paciflc pfd....
i National Cordage..
National Lead .........
i N. Y. Central
Omaha , 404
Ontario Jt Western lTW
, Rock Island "ljs
Southern Pacific 23W,
I St. Paul CT "
I Sugar Trust. 93(
Union Pacillc. 2li,
"Western Union KSVfi
Wabash preferred ls
Wheel JtL.E. 13t.5
WhecL & L. E., pfd. CliS,
Chicago Board of Trade.
OpenJlIIgh. Low. ' Closo.
("April 617J ! 01?4 ! ClfSl 61?h
Wheat -J -May C3U (3U C25.J 62H
lJuly C4b (list (KU en
1 April BSU SSti ' 3M4 3.4H
.May S3n X)il , 33'4 ts
July. S9jj 40f, S3, Z)li
April 32 S2kl 32 324
31ay S2J.J S2, 32i 3271
July. 30 311 2lt 29J,
(April 1460 12.S0 1252 12.52
Pork -(3lay 1260 lift) 12E0 12.5T
lJuly 12.C3 18.90 I 12.1.0 12C!
(April 7.1,0 7.10 I 7.50 7.30
Lard --May T.35 7.53 7.12 7 12
(July. 7.25 7.25 7.12 ! 712
(April &55 a.V C.Vi I (i.53
SaRIbs-j.May 657 657 640 t!42
(.July. 0.47 6.47 I &35 G.33
New York Cotton.
Op'g. High. I Low .Close
May 7.C1 7.C3 7.51' 7.51
June 7.EI 7.13, 7 f.l I 7.C1
July 7.75 7.75 7.C7 I 7.C
August 7.S0 7.80 7.73 7.73
A Big Time Anticipated.
There trill bo held n delightful entertain
ment on Thursdny evening, the 12th instant,
at Typographical Temple, 423 O street north
west, given under tho auspices of U. S. Grant
Circle, ladies of the G. A. It., and Encamp
ment 23, Union Veteran Legion. Somo of
tho very best musical talont Of the citv will
take part, among tho number being Mis3
Doroth Myrde Rogers, Hiss Florence Kimball,
nnd Miss Mamie Donally. It will bo a great
treat to all lovors of vocal excellence. Every
cent of tho proceeds will bo devoted to char
ity. The programme will contain thirteen
numbers, consisting of songs, recitations; and
instrumental music. After tho programme
proper thero will be ddhcing until 12 o'clock.
Admission only 23 cents.
Griffin's Allcnship Jlill.
Representative G.rifBn, of Michigan, has in
troduced in tho Houses bill making it unlaw
ful for aliens residing or retaining their home
in a foreign country to enter tho United States
to perform labor or service of any kind, or
for any person, partnership company, or cor
poration to omploy in any manner whatsoever
In this country any aliens residing or retain--ing
their homes In a foreign country.
Soldiers Homes Cared For. '
Senator Mitchell, of Wisconsin, yesterday
introduced nn amendment to the sundry civil
appropriation bill, tho purpose of which is
to prescribe tho details of tho management of
soldiers homes nnd to prevent any change in
that respect which might be made under the
bill as passed by the House. The amend
ment provides an appropriation of 3575,000
for theso Institutions throughout the country.
World's Fair Losses.
President Palmer, of tho World's Fair
National Commission, is conferring with
members of tho Senate and House Appropria
tion Committees relative to Imbursing the
French exhibitors at tho exposition for
70,000 loss by Are. Mr. Palmer also wants
$10,000 for closing up the work of the
National Commission, but he is willing to
waive this if tho foreigners are reimbursed.
The Choral Society-300 Voices.
HAYDN'S SACRED ORATORIO,
Reserved Scats 50 and 75 cents and ?1
cents; Gallery. 25 cents. Doors
ACADEMY PRICES, 25, CO. 73. and II.
31atlnees to-day (Matinee prices 23, 50, and
CHARLES FROHJf AN'S COMEDIAN&
Original Company, In Gillette's Master Comedy
Mr: Wilkinson's Widows.
Next Week JANE, with Jennie Yeomans.
M'EW NATIONAL TnEATElt.
Matinee to-day 23, CO and 73a "Tho Stranger;"
To-night at 8 "Jack Saxton, aTaleot theTurt"
Thurs.. "Hamlet;" Frl. "Othellor" Sat. 3lat,
"lien My Chrea" Sat night, "Tho Silver King."
Next Week-ROSE COGHLAN.
THE GREAT TEST GAMES.
REGULARS vs. RESERVES.
To-day at 4.30 P. M.
ADMISSION, 25 AND CO CENTS.
ITINTERTAIN31ENT AT TYPOGRAPHICAL
1 Temple, O st, under tho auspices of U. S.
Grant Circle, No. 1, Ladles' G. AIL, and Encamp
ment 23, Union Veteran Legion, Thursday eve
ning, S o'clock. Admission 23 cents. 11
FOR KENT BOOMS.
IN NEW BUILDING,
CIS Jtth st. nw.
For rent beautiful fur. or unf ur. at reasonable
prices; cafo flrst floor.
FOR SALE HOUSES.
ITOR SALE-BY AUGUST DONATII, Oil 7TII ST.
. 1 have a 3-room cottage for salo on Rosedale
St., Just north of Hygienic Ice Company, that Is a
cosy home for any man. It has water, gas, and
sewer, slate mantels, latrobe, eta; lot 24 by 120;
stable in rear; prico for all this only $2,230; see
me about IL
7-ANTED-TO DO WASHING AND IRON
T T Ing; will take home; also to go out by the
day. Best refs. Call or address 2311 ICth st. nw.
7ANTED BOYS TO SELL THE TIMES.
T t From $2 to $3 a week mado by hustlers.
"WASTEI) ENERGETIC BOYS 3LVKE GOOD
money selling The Times.
BOYS TO SELL TIIE TIMES. YOU CAN MAKE
Separate rooms if desired. Goods hauled,
packed. and shipped. Lowest rates. EAST END
EXPRESS, D. U. SMITH A CO., General For
warding Agents, 8th and Md. ave. ne. apC-lw
! Gas Ranges!
A Wo do not aim to make a profit Q
V on Gas Ranges, but sell them T
A simply that you may ge: tbo best A
T and have them set up properly. Y
A While we have Ranges for more A
f and for less we can sell you V
?2-butner Ranges, $13. ft
?3-burner Ranges, 1S. T
4-burner Ranges, $22. ft
A these prices include setting up. g.
Wash. Gaslight Co., o
m 413 10th St. N. W.
G, L. WHO'S BROS. & GO.
709 Seventh Street N. W.
TIAOS, OKGAS, AND
FOIt CASn OB ON EASY TER1L3.
'Sheet Music, Music Ilouks ami Strinp3. Ttm.ni;
and Ie pairing rianos and all Musical Instru
ments a specialty and Trices to suit the timea
. I WILIVS I1UOS. & CO.,
709 Sctcnth Street X.
OLD CUllIOSITV SHOP.
SOI D Street Northwest.
Gold, Silver, and Nickel Plaiting: Soft Jletal
llepairins. Brass and iletal Signs a Specialty
I employ local labor, therefore patronize
rorUmo TIIE TAII.OK. S10 F ST. Jf. W.
IN HIGHER COURTS.
Court or ArrKALS Alvey. Chief Justice: Binz-
' ham, nnd Shepard Weaver vs. Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad Company; argument continued by
(J. E. Hamilton for appellee and concluded by
IE- B. Lea Is for nnuellaut. le Vauchn ts. Do
Vaughn; bond on appeal to Suprome Court of
nu u uut-i oiuit-s iij&cu afc c,uw. asuiuicn
Gaslight Company vs. Eckloff: argument com
menced lv J. MilitflT Webb for atmelLint nnd
continued by JI. J. Calbert for appellee. Assign-
ment, No.SSi Regular call, 262,
EguiTV Court, No. 1. Owingtoillnesof Judgo
Cox no court held.
Ejmv CofKT.No. 2, Jnstlco Hogner riager
vs. lleiskell et aL; order dissolving restraining
order. Gesford vs. ilannon ct nl; death of com
plainant sucgested and administrators substi
tuted in his stead.
Ciixcit Corar, No. 1, Justice Bradley M.
.V. Pollard vs. W. C. P. Breckinridge. It 11. Wll
let vs. II. Stanley Simmons; anlrmance of Judg
ment of. Justice of peace.
Circuit Court. No. 2. Justico Cox Johnson
vs. Van Wyck; Judgment directed, plaintiff notes
appeal. Jackson vs. Merritt; same Jury respited
yesterday, verdict behalf of defendant.
Ckimis.ii, No. 1, Judge .McComas George G
V. .Magruder vs. A. J. Schwartz: on hearing.
Samuel Frank vs. D. Lorcheimer; verdict for
plaintiff; K0. Sanders A Stnyman vs. E. E. Fcrrlsi
order to enter Judgment on verdi-rt. George N.
Cannon vs. S. Benslnger; Jury sworn nnd re
spited. Criminal, No. 2, Judgo Cole United States vs.
Georgo Taylor, alias George Jones, housebreak
ing; on hearing.
Tariff Armistice in Torce.
The lenders of both political parties in tho
Senate held many conferences during tho
early hours of tho session yesterday, and nn
agreement was finally reached for tho con
sideration of the tariff bill during tho re
mainder of tho week. General debate on tho
bill is to continue during tho remainder of
of the present week from 1 o'clock until 5 p.
m. each day, and no filibustering motions aro
to bo mado. Tho reading of tho bill will not
bo pressed during that time. This will allow
four hours general debate each day, taking
ono hour which is usually dovoted to" tho con
sideration of morning business.
Ex-Policcman Cotton Fined.
James W. Cottou, an ox-policeman, was
fined 25 in Judgo Miller's court yesterday
morning for having assaulted VT. H. Somer
ville. A few weeks ni;o thero was a coce
fight near tho Maryland line. Cotton wa3
thero and was dismissed from tho service on
that account. Ho accused Somervillo of in
forming on him to .tho police authorities. Hot
words eusued, and' then thero was a fight,
Cotton being the aggressor.
Sunday in the District.
Senator Kylo yesterday reported back to
the Senate without recommendation from tho
Committeo on Education and Labor Mr. Gal
linger's bill for tho protection of Sunday in
tho District, requesting that it be referrrd to
the Committee on the District of Columbia.
Naval Vessel -Movements.
Tho Monterey sailed Monday from Mare
Island for San Diego. , Tho Marion, which
suffered so severely from a typhoon recently,
has been repaired, and sailed also from Yoko
hama for San Francisco. The Bennington
arrived Monday at Callao from Valparaiso.
Lieut. Bates to Be Retired.
A retiring board has recommended, on ac
count ot physical disability, tho retirement ot
First Lieut. George T. Bates, Marine corps.
Miss LILLIAN BLAUVELT. prima donna, so.
prano, from the Royal Opera House, lirussels;
Mr. WILLIA3I IL RIEOER, tenor.
Dr. V. MERRILL norKIXSON, barytone,
TIIE BALTIMORE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA,
. 80 pieces.
Under the direction Mr. Mr. JOSEF KASPAB,
. CONVENTION HALL.
WEDNESDAY EVENING. APRIL IL
ot METZEKOTTS. General admission 50
open nt 7. Call carriages at 10:15.
SILSBY & GOMPfllW
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
METROPOLITAN BANK BUILDLNO.
Fifteenth street, opposite Treasury
Branch offices Lo Droit Ballding, corner
Eighth and F streets, and Central National Bank
Building, second floor, corner Pennsylvania ave
nue and Soventh street. Telephone 511.
PROPOSALS FOR SUl-rUES FOR THE POST
Office Department and Postal Service. Post
Office Department, Washington, D. C, April 2,
1801. Sealed proposals will be received at this
department until 3IONDAY, 3Iay 7, lM,at2
o'clock p. in., for furnlsbing Wrapping Paper,
Wrapping Paper for facing slips. Twine, Letter
ScaleSfPostmarklngand RatlngStamps, Rubber
Stamps, Canceling Ink, Pads. Paper. Envelopes,
Rubber Goods, Pens, Pen Holders, Pencils, Inks,
3IucIIage, Glass Goods, Rulers, Folders, Articles
of Steel. Rubber Erasers, Books. Typewriter Sup
plies, and 3IIsee!lanecus Stationery, in such
quantities or the different articles respectively,
and at such times and from time to time, as
they may be ordered, during the fiscal year be
ginning July 1. 1S31. and ending June 30. 1S93,
for the use of any branch of the departmental
or postal service. Blanks for proposals, witn
specifications giving detailed statement of the
requirements to be met ha respect to each ar
ticle, and also the estimated quantities probably
to be required of each, and giving fall instruc
tions as to the manner of bidding and conditions
to be observed by bidders, will be furnished on
application to tho Superintendent of the Divi
sion of Post Office Supplies. Post Office Depart
ment, Washington, D. O. The Postmaster Gen
eral reserves the right to reject nny or all bids,
to waive technical defects, and to accept any
part of any bid and reject the other part. WIL
SON S. BlbSELL, Postmaster GcneraL
MISCELLANEOUS SUPPLIES. POST OFFICE
Department, Washington, D. C, March 13,
1891. Sealed proposals will be recelred at this
Department until MONDAY, tho serentn day of
May, 1S31, at 2 o'clock p. m., at which time and
place they will be opened In the presence of bid
ders or their authorized agents or attorneys, for
dolu? the necessary painting in the Department;
and for furnishing auch coal, wood. Ice, carpets,
chairs, cotton cloth (for map-mounting), soap,
closet paper, dusters, corn brooms, and forage,
as may bo ordered during tho tfscal year begin
ning .July 1, 11)31, and ending Juno SO, lsOi Bids
are also invited for the purchaso cf th waste
paper from tho Department and for washing
towels. Blanks for proposals, with specifications
giving detailed statement of tho requirements
to be met in respect to each article, and also the
estimated quantities probably to bo required of
each, and clving full instructions as to the man
ner of bidding and conditions to be observed by
bidders, will be furnished on application to the
Disbursing Clerk and Superintendent, Post Of
fice Department, Washington, D. C. The Post
master General reserves the right to eject any
or all bids, to waive technical defects, and to ac
cept any part of any bid and reject tho other
part. S. DIbSELL, Postmaster General.
TIIEY ARE THE FINEST 3HNTELTO CAB
INETS, 2L00 per dozen. Great demand for
them at BISHOFs, 903 Pa. are. W
Have You Tried Our Health Drinks.
Mott's Best Ciders In one-half gallon bottles for
5 cents. The best sweet, hard or crab cider.
Equinox mineral water in one-half gallon bottles,
25 cents. The Genisee Fruit Cos non-alcoholic
beverages. Tin de Pomme, hop tonic ale. Equinox
ginger champagne and mineral waters, all
sparkling. In pint bottles, 25 cents. Goods deliv
ered freo. J. Keed, cor. Ninth and DS.W.
HERE, A MECHANIC TREAT.
At Max Oppenhelmer, 1031 Seventh street
northwest Ice-cold bottle beer only 5 cents; nlso
choicest wins, liquors, and cigars constantly on
hand. This is where you can get your money's
worth, and you will not be disappointed. Ke
member. Ice-cold bottle beer. marS3-3mo
Opening of the Soda Season.
I desire to inform my patrons and the general
public that I hare opened the soda season at my
store. Our sjrups are always fresh and made
from sound, ripe fruit Our soda is made of the
purest spring w ater. Ocr Ice cream is delicious.
Try it and be convinced. Six tickets for 25 cents.
D. O'Do.NOGncE. proprietor District Pharmacy,
First and C streets Northwest. xnar2!Mmo
ACCIDENTS WILL HAPPEN.
Jiako inquiry about the New $10,000 Combina
tion Accident Policy that pays J00 pr week for
a year if injured by any conveyance ustngsteam.
electricity, or cable, and haf such Ideiunity If
otherwif e injured. Costs lethan 7 cents a day,
enly SG for three months, or S21 per annum. No
examination required Issued by.the old lfelia
hle L. S. Mutual Accident Association. -Call ox
address. J. D. KINO, Agent.
Koom CO. 'Washington Loan and Trust Bld'g.
c. B. Nichols. J. Z. Yodeb.
NICHOLS & YODER,
Undertakers and Embalmers,
Tenn. Ave. nnd Second Streets. E., Capitol Hill.
Chapel for Funeral Services.
I'hrinc 781 -3.
I70IESALE GORDON PRESS, 10x13, JOB AND
. body typo, case3, stands, stones, etc., $130
cash. 711 a street, northwest. 11
JOB PUINTEI! WITH $1,500 CAN STEP INTO
f. ) n i.ice little Jobbing trade; pay yon $10 a'-day
occasionally; a sure living always; beotreal es
tate; only the money or cilt-edgetl security will
touch it. Address JOBBEii. Tisiia office. 11
TTTE GUARANTEE EVERY BARREL OP
1 Harrisonburg Roller Patent Flour to
give entire satisfaction. $1.50 barrel delivered.
1 ry it. T. -V. LONG, AgL, 619 E n. w.
TF YOU WANT GOOD BREAD USE
, jl oni
onburg Roller Patent Flour.
t 50 barrel
T. A. LONG, Agt, 619 E n. w.
rjiIIE ACME CAFE, 61S 9rn ST. NW. REGULAR
X meals 25 cenis. Breakfast, 7-10. Lunch, 12-2.
Dinner, 4-7. liom n'ld board from $25 per mo.
HELP rURNISUKD FREE BY MRS. L.
Moore, Employment Agency,
SOU G St. nw., Washington, D. C
Send postal card.
LOCAL UNION 190, UNITED BROTIIERIIOOD
of Carpenters and Joiners, meets every Mon
day evening at 425 12th st nw.
E CAN SAVE YOU MONEY.
Buy your Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Shirt,
x ouis-i eta, irom
1253 Eleventh street southeast.
And notice how much you save.
rpELL YOUR WIFE TO LOOK AT THOSE FINE
Sowing Machines selling so rapidly at $10 at
Auerbach's Capitol Hill branch. Domestic sew
ing machines. Pattern agency, corner Fourth
and Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Complete
with attachments and warranted for five years.
LEGAL BLANKS. LAW PRINTING.
THE LAW KEPORTF.R COMPANY.
rrinters ana Stationers. Law Printing.
SIS Fifth st n.w. M. W. MOORE. Manager.
WANTED GOVllN.MENT rlUNTERS AND
binders to pattonizo my flTst-closs, tailor
shop Good work, and prices reasonable. Near
tho G. r. O. N. CONOVEIt, 400 1 sl nw.
LUNCH! LUNCHI LUNCHI
Tho best lunches In tho city at
THE PURE DAIRY LUNCH,
935 D st nw.
Open all night Near News office.
MONEY TO LOAN.
HONEST PARTIES CAN OEBSMALL LOANS
at once. National Loan and Investment
Company, 615 E st, n. w. A. C. OLANCY, Sea
a MUSIS THE OVERTURE, THE AFTERPIECE
. is when you send for ns and accept tho
fancy rates wo pay for gent's discarded gar
mentsL Notes by malL JL'hTU'S OLD STAND,
619 D st n. w.
STEADY OCCUPATION TIIE YEAR AROUND
to persons under middle age; no agency or
canvassing; pleasant, attractive, legitimate
work, local or traveling; either sex. For into.
Tlew send address to MONEYMAKER, Times
FOR SOMETHING GOOD IN THE CIGAR AND
Tobacco line, call on PALMER.
Blue label cigars.
TJLUE LABEL CIGARS, UNION MADE.
J HALL. Jlaa fqct'er, roar 936 D st sw.
SPECIAL FOIt THE SPRING LADIES WHO
wish to wear tailor-made garments, correct
fitting and latest styles, kindly call and see
Late of L. P. Hollander, Boston, Mass.
1749 Pa. at
-S..V - K