Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1894.
!-a? -- .'t-tf
CITIZENS TO HELP PYTHIANS
Mass Meeting at Wlllard Hall to Devise
Flans of Cb-operatlon.
ALL WILL WORK WITH A WILL
Commissioner Eom Presided He Said ti
Encampment Hut Be a Success Mr. Good
hart SpeaVi for the Knlghti Committee
of Fifteen Appointed to Arrange Affair,
A mass meeting of citizens was called yes
terday afternoon'at'4.80 o'clock at Wlllard's
hall to devise plan9 for co-operating with the
committee of the Knights of Pythias to pro
vide for the entertainment of visitors to the
grand encampment, which is to be held here
" Jn August. Among thoe present were Com
mlsslonor Ross, Lawrence GardnerfJohn Jay
Edson, Frederick Kelly, James SIcNabb, jr.;
Richard Goodhart, chairman of tho entertain
ment committee of the .Knights of Pythias; J.
E. Smith, chairman of the public comfort
committee; Capt. Gibson, Marshal Wines,
Scott C. Bone, Theodore Noyes and Harry P.
Godwin, and a number of business men and
Commissioner Ross called the meeting to
order, and was subsequently elected to the
chair. James MVNnbb, jr.. was appointed
secretary. Commissioner Ross spoke brioay,
sayini; that it was necessary that the people
should take hold of the matter of entertaining
the visitors and make the encampment a sac
cess. Ho said that tho men who were to en
camp were honorable men, and inasmuch as
largo funds had previously been subscribed to
aid encampments ho thought the people
should give the local committea material help.
Ou behalf or the Pythians, Mr. Goodhart
gave a short history of the organization. Ho
said he s.tw no reason why the same cordial
welcome should not be extended to the visit
ing knight as has been done to other socie
ties, and he asked that the citizens of Wash
ington do nil la their power to make it
comfortable for those who will be hore.
eecxitixo rtorix south asd south.
The coming of tho Pythians will, he de
clared, reunite the people of tho North and
Bouth, and there will be more from the latter
section of the country.than have been to this
city since the latu war. Tho Pythians have
dono more to unite tho people of the two sec
tions than any other associatloD.because they
have active members in all of the states of the
Secretary JlcXabb read a communication
from B. 11. Warner, the president of the
board of trade, stating and regretting his In
Bbillty to be present, ilr. Warner wrote that
eome" time since action was taken by the
board upon the matter of raising funds, and
it wr.s decided that officially they could not
assume the obligation of providing money to
defray expenses of an encampment of this
character, but each Individual will do all he
can to inako the affair a success. Especially
as measures have been taken which make it
Imperative that the credit of the city for hos
pilul.ty should b maintained will they be
glad to co-operate.
Lawrence Gardner offered a resolution
authorizing the chairman of the meeting to
appoint a committer of fifteen, represcntiqg
the cltlns, to make arrangements for the
reception, comfort, and entertainment of vis
itors. This committee will confer with the
local Pythian committee and take sucii action
as It considers be't to Insure the people a
hearty reception and pleasant stay. It is also
to urge the residents of tho city to give aid
to the efforts of the committer.
This resolution, after being discussed by
Messrs. Goodhart, Smith, and Captain Gib
eon, wa unanimously adopted. The com
mittees will le announced to-day. On mo
tion of Mr. If. C. Godwin, a vote of thanks
was communicated to Mr. Staples for the ue
of the ball.
COMPLETIOX OF A CABLE.
Banquet on Board the Vessel That Will
Finish the Work.
London, June 12. Tho steamship Faraday
left Woolwich late this evening with 1,600
miles of tho deep-sea cable which is to con
nect tho buoyed end3 of the new commercial
cablo between Ireland and Nova Scotia.
There was a banquet on board the steam
ship previous to her departure. Among those
present wero Sir Charles Tupper, Sir
Benjamin Baker, Messrs. l'reece and Lamb,
tho ;ot ofHce electricians: Vice President
Clarence Macay, Messrs. Ward and Bam
bndge, and other officials of the company.
And Look at These
Boys J3 Russia Calf Bals. only $1.81
Men's ii Russia Calf Eal?, only i2.CS.
Men's 5159 O-ilf Welted Bal3, only S3 li
Ladies' S3 Rsssia Calf Ifluchor High Shoes,
Ladles' $3 Russia Calf Blucher Oxfords, only
Ladles' 153 Patent Tip Doncola Oxfords, only
Ladlos' SJ Rci3et Oxfords, only fl.11
Misses' it Russia Calf Lace Shoes, only J1.J9.
thousands of other special values
during tiiis cheat sale at
THE VARREH SHOE HOUSE,
GEO. IV. RICH.
919 F STREET. '
ftemember number, as we haro no branch
K FORTUNATE FIRE.
Sasan Ilartloy Swctt In Portland Transcript
It was a very unfortunate morning at tho
Gibson larni, and Will Plnkham had been
Jlair.cd Icr oery nisfortuno that had hap
)ene.1. In the Ilrst placo, the sobbler, Tvho
ras the List survivor of n prizo breed, though
tincommonly fleree.and untamable, had in
Borne tvny sot out of tho coop the farmer
protested tn.it Will Lad left the door open
nd 1-ouuc.hl upon the back of a lady with a
red shawl on who was visitinfj at the squire's.
i la;a llio tqulre"a hired man had thrown a
tlone at him, wounding him so that it Was
cared he would die. Then a whole pall of
jnilk had Leeu fpilled at mllk-pall time on
account ci wills careless handling. Sirs.
Gibson said, but in reality because tho pall
had rusted and suddenly jjhen way. Dobbin
had lost u shoe when IS ill wa3 driving her
hom from mill, and Blackberry, the best
cow. had hurt her leg verv badly by stepping
through a Lole in tho floor whica Will had
, forgotten to mend.
I It was of no use. Mr. Gibson deel.r!rt. ih
boy would never uako euv kind of n farmnr
and us for help, ha was last orood fir nnth-
ins. She told him he mluht as well m balr
to bis uncle's; he could not keep him any
longer. liouDtless Will never would make a
Tery good farmer; ho was hirdly strong
anough to do rough labor, and then he was
Very fond of books, and his mind would wan-
WIHAK'S TRIAL OH.
Prosecution Evidence Against the ex-King
of Statcn Islarft.
Nsw Tore, June 12. A large attendance
moraed the opening of the second day of the
trial of Erastns Wlman for forgery before Judge
Ingraham in the court of oyer and terminer.
Assistant District Attorney Wellman opened
for the prosecution. Ho declared that Mr.
Wlman had never been a member of the firm of
R. O. Dun & Co , but an employe, who received
16 percent of the profits of tbe firm, or about
(80,000 per year.
It was explained how Mr. Wlman, a general
manager of tbe firm of H. G. Dun & Co bought
all the eunpUes, sucb at paper, made all arrange
ments with Mr Bulllnger (whose name he is
charged with forcing) and with tbe Campbell
Printing Press Company.
Mr. Wellman went on to relate that Mr. Wlman,
on February 0. ISM. sent to bookkeeper W heeler,
of R. G. Dun & Co., and asked him for a check
for $5,000 payable to E. W..!ulllngor; that Bul
llnger never got tho chock, but that Wlman de
posited it in his own bank to his private ac
count. The prosecution then called its first witness In
James itarren, cashier of IL O. Dun & Co. Mr.
Uarren testified that In lb'ja Mr. Wlman came to
him and said that tbe firm as in debttoF-W.
Bollinger. He directed witness to draw check
payame to Mr. uumuger ror 57,ts. me cnec
was drawn and Indorsed by Mr. Wlman.
Cross-examined by Gen. Tracy witness ad
mitted that almost tho entire direction of the
firm's affairs was under tbe control of Mr.
Wlman, Mr. Dun being away for the greater part
of tbe last ton years.
The second witness of tho trial was Edwin B.
Bulllnger, publUhorof Bulllnger's Guide. Mr.
Wlmun handed blni a checx for 5,O00, drawn
February , IsM on the Chemical National bank,
supposedly by the witness and so Indorsed. It
ness said ho had never before seen thecheck
and never authorized Mi. Wlman to sign his
name to any sucb Instrument. Mr. Wellman
thereupon ofiered the check in evidence.
Then Mr. Wellman called Cyrus II. Taylor, re
ceiving teller of tbe Seventh National bank, who
tostiocd to having received checks from Mr. Wl
man for $5,000 and Indorsed, us be thought, by K.
Juhn H. Keene. bookkeeDer In the same bank.
produced his ledger to show that the sum had
been duly credltnd to -Mr. Wlman's account. At
this point a recess was taken.
At the upenluc of the afternoon session a
tremendous croi d surged about tbe doors of the
courtroom seeking admittance, but Judge
Ingraham had ordered the court attendants to
admit no more than could find seats, and his
order was carried out.
After several witnesses had given testimony
Daniel T. Ames was called. He Is an expert in
chlrography. lie was shown the Bulllnger check
and a letter written by Mr. Wimau to Mr. Dun.
As the defense bad already conceded that Mr.
Wlman bad Inuoreed the Bulllnger check Mr.
Ames' testimony was not of particular Import
ance. Mr. Boardman then read to the 1nry the letter
previously identified by Expert Ames as that
written by Mr. iman. It Is dated July 1, 1891,
and Is addressed: -Dear Mr. Dun." In It Mr.
Wlman confessed to feeling somewhat chagrined
at having caused Mr. Dun any displeasure be
cause of hl3 having overdrawn his account $50,000
in two months. He declares himself tbe victim
of misplaced confidence, and closes by saving
that he has already realized some $21,000 on
Mateu Island real estate and hopes to pay a
large portion of the indebtedness before the ex
piration of the month.
Ice object of the defense In reading the letter
was probably to gain the sympathy of tbe Jury.
David Bennett King, Mr. iman's assignee,
was requested to testify as to the papers and
schedules involved. Ills testimony had no
bearing on tbe trial, and court adjourned until
REFUGEES FROW SALVADOR.
Strenuous Efforts to Recover Fugitives
Protected by the United States.
La Libebtad, Salvador, June 12. The
newly organized government Is making des
perate efforts to secure the surrender of tbe
refugeos aboard tho U. S. S. Bennington.
After making formal remonstrance against
the extension of asylum to the late vice presi
dent and his staff, President Gnttierraz has
made a demand upon Mr. Pollock, the Amer
ican consul here, for the surrender of the
For tho time being he wnlves entirely tho
question of right of asylum, and, charging
that these onicials of the late government
have been guilty of robbery and embezzle
ment, demands their surrender under article
2 of the extradition treaty negotiated with tho
United States in 1370.
Consul Pollock consulted over this new
phase of tho case with Commander Thomas,
of the Bennington, and then informed the gov
ernment that be could not meet the demand
until instructed to do so by the Washington
officials. He was served with extradition
papers regularly drawn and then cabled an
account of the'affalr to Washington.
So far he has not hnd a response. Mean
while the refugee are being detained on the
Bonnlngton and will cot be permitted to take
pass;io on tho coasting steamers to a port of
eafety. The refugees Insist that this move of
Guttlerroz is nothing more than a pretext to
obtain their surrender, when he will promptly
aventro himself by really punishing them for
Tho Impression is general, however, that
they must bo surrendered, as all due legal
forms have been observed in making the de
mand, but the United States consul will prob
ably require a guarantee that tbe refugees
shall be tried only on the criminal charges
Eqcjty Cccr.T, No. 1, Justice Cox Hhoner ts.
Lensburpfc; pro confesso a en ins t defendants
Lansbunrh, I evy S Weidersheiu, pranted. Ite
quurd i. lialdus; pro conicsso against defend
ant, William T. Baldud, grunted. l alters ts.
Koeblen pro cenfeaso ap.iinst George J. Koehler
granted, firandtmburj: is. Waujh; proconfesso
njraiust James K. Wniijrh granted. .Morrison
vs Bedford; C ItcynoUs appointed gJardian ad
litem. Ctoka iieisliani; proccnies&o against
defendant ibepaid prautei; time to tulce testi
mony limited to forty days. Newman vs. Jcnes,
process o'drod served on Gertrude Jones,
bmttli vs. Snl:h; testimony before "W. V. .Mobun
ordered tat en. Assignment Xo. 22 and balance
Equity Court, No. 2, Justice TTngner Roessle
vs. Onrdner; ou bearing. JUuellor vs. ilueller;
order pro confesso and reference to Kobert J.
Murray, examiner. Kustis s. -Matthews et at;
order allotting parties defendant to Le made.
Cikclit CoChT, .Na I, Justice Bradley Pax
ton vn. Georgetown and Tennallytown Railroad
Company; same Jury. A. II. Albert vs. W. N.
Yates; order for commission to Issue to take dep
osition, i). jticMiane .Nanuiacturing company
vs. JC Gorman; Judgment by default.
Circuit Court No 2, tbier Justice Bingham
Dix island Granite Company a. A. K. Walter;
Criminal Court. No. 1, Justice Cole B. J.
Eebrend JtQoa va. fhompson, roust & Co.; ver
dict for defendant. Henry birope vs. Augustus
O. lirammel; jury respited.
Criminal court, o Justice McComas
United Mates vs Thomas "E. Clark; Jury re
spited I'nited b tales vs. Jeremiah William
and Leonard bee; mandate of court of appeals
nalrmed; dec'slou of lowir court filed. Lnited
Matr-s vs. John il organ, murder of Howard
Smith; empaneling of Jury bejun.
Ancient Order United Workmen.
Six Feaxcisco, Cal., Juno 12. Tho su
preme lodge of the A. O. U. V". began to-day
with 200 delegates present. Supremo Jiuster
Jordan said that despite the great business
depiesslon tho growth of tbo order during
the year hnd been highly satisfactory. Su
premo liccorder Acker reported tbnt up to
January, 1SSI. 85,003,003 had been paid to
beneficiaries. The total number of lodges
January 1 was 4.831: members. 323,775 Pnb
lie exercises were held to-night in three dif
ferent places in San Francisco and also in
der away from bis tasks. But if ever a boy
tried to be faithful, it was he.
What to do now ho did not know. It
seemed almost Impossible thnt he Bhould go
back to lite uncle's, for ho was very poor and
had so many children of his own that he was
sstnetimes at his wits' ends to provide enough
for lliem to cat. W1U was unly 12 years old,
so of course there wa3 nothing that ho could
do to earn his living, unless some other
farmer should take him in and give him bis
board for what chores he would be able to
Ha was an orphan and had no relatives
lh Ing with the exception of this ono uncle
his mother's brother, and an aunt, the sister
of hi father. This aunt was a rich and ec
centric maiden lady. Her father. who bad
been offended with his son. Will's father,
when ho died, left all bis largo estate to her,
and when Will's uncle hnd taken him to her
when ho ilrst arrived at Greenfield she re
fused to recognize him at all, saying that it
was very unlikely that he was her brother's
eon, and that she hated boys anyway.
She lived in 'n little cottage which resem
bled that of Same Clump, in the old story
book. She had one maid servant, as elderly
and grim as Herself, and a parrot which she
almost worsnired. rne parrot was ofd and
cross, but a remarkable talker. The village
children were always anxious to obtain an
interview with her, but the neighbors were
made angry by her not altogether polite re
marks as they passed tho house in Summer
and the cago was hanging out of doors.
Tho congregation In the church, which was
very near, were disturbed by her noise when
the doors and windows were opened, and
many a time he life of Miss Caroline Pink
ham's Poll had been seriously threatened.
TO STAY HERE ALL SDMMER
Coxey Announces That His Army Will
Remain Till Winter.
VILAS WOULD NOT SEB HIM
Leader of tloCommonwealen Disgusted Be
"cause the Chairman of the Senate Distress
Committee Keturned Hit Card He and
Browne to Hake a Lecturing Campaign.
Messrs. Coxey and Browne were among the
visitors at the House of Representatives yes
terday. They arrived at the Capitol abont 11
o'clock, and forthwith proceeded to have a
conference with Col. Kodstone, and then ap
peared on the floor of tho chamber, where
they received qulto an ovation at the hands of
When the session began they adjourned to
tbe corridor and sent in their cards to a
number of Congressmen, who in all cases
came out at once see them. Their special
object was to get some one to introduce
their bill in the House.
Mr. Coxey was quite talkative on tho sub
ject of the plans of his army for tho next six
months. 1 o a representative of The Time
he stated that under no circumstances would
the camp break up until tho Coxey bills have
beta considered by Congress. Mr. Coxey's
plan is to nave tn nrmy remain wnero it is
tor the nert six mouths, and perhaps longer,
leaving the men under the charge of tho di
vision marshals wblle he and Browne go out
on a lecturing cud campaign tour for more
recruits. Mr. Coxey said bo lias by no mean
given up bis project to assemble half a million
men here, ucd declared that a large number
of people liU'.e money now who will need
work six months hence, and that at that time
it will be easy to get them to come to Wash
rniE nis sot nnruED.
Asked whether he was not discouraged
by tho fullura of tho various industrial
armies whose formation bad been heralded
in the newspapers of the country to get
to the national capital, Mr. Coxey raid that
he was not, as he believed they were all as
anxious to get hero as they had ever been,
and that they would do so in time. As to tho
New England contingents, he said they were
socialists nnyway, and that therefore they
were no loss, as his army could not, under
any circumstances, bo associated with any
Mr. Coxey then outlined his plan as fol
lows: Whilo he and Browne aro off lecturing,
the army Is to remain here, and they will be
supplied with food in the future as they have
been in tho past, partly by contributions
from tho residents of tbe District and partly
by easn and supplies which have been rc
oeived from outside. Mr. Coxey says he does
not wish to impose upon the peoplo of Wash
ington the task of feeding his army. He
wanted all the country to do thoir share. He
admitted, howei er, that unless they did tbe
army would have to break up.
Mr. Coxey then declared that no end of efforts
had been mado to Indaoo the army to break
up and go borne. Various Congressmen, In
many cases those who represented tbe dis
tricts from which some of the men had come,
bad made individual oflcrs to supply them
with railway tickets to carry them back to
their homes. This, according to Mr. Coxey,
had been done simply becnuso tho Con
gressmen wero unwilling to be bothered
in tbe matter of considering their bills and
wanted to get rid of the men. Ho thought it
remarkable that there should be so much
difficulty in getting bis bills Introduced into
tbe Houe, when it had been accomplished in
the Senate so easily.
VILAS JILTS THE OEXERAL.
Another incident which has mado Mr.
Coxey rather unfriendly to Congress and
the Senate In particular I? the treatment
which he has received at the hands of the
Senate committee to recelvo and consider pe
titions on the prevailing distress, appointed
some days ago on the motion of Senator
Blackburn. Yesterday Mr. Coxey sent in his
card to Senator Vilas, chulrmnn of tho com
mittee, but that Senator sent out word that
he would not see him. a'tbough he gave no
excuse for doing so. and made no suggestion
of a time when it would be convenient lor him
to make an appointment for u nearing before
Mr. Coxey says that Senator Vilas may bo
too much of nnnristoorat to do his duty in
the matter and Lear what he nnd his follow
ers have to say, but that be will try to see
tho other membcr o' the committee nnd see
if a hearing cannot be arranged.
At this point of thn eomersatlon CoL Bed
stono came up, with u fuggestion to 3Ir.
Coxey on a movement to alter the laws reg
ulating tbe control of the Capitol grounds,
nnd a suggestion that this would bo a viola
tion of the Constitution of tbe United States.
Mr. Coxey interrupted the colonel to tell him
with a smile that In the Distri.-t of Columbia
the Constitution wis not binding.
In discussing bis trial. Mr. Coxey said the
whole thing wits arriuccd beforehand: that
tho jury knew they u.un conxiet hlm&nd that
tiio wiioie scnmo wiw to get urn locbed up
for a long enough time to have the nrmy
leaderiess, and thus bring about its dismem
berment. He says he will bo at tho Capitol every day
for a week or more before starting off on his
campaigning tour with Browne.
Trouble in the Kanks.
HivzsxA, Ohio, Juno 12. Trouble broke
oat in Bandnll's Coxey "army" here to-day.
Company E deserted in a liody because of in
sufficient rations and attempted to capture
tho army flag. Alter u rongh.nnd-tnniblu
light Bandall's men succeeded In retaining
possession of the ling. The deserter, about
sixty in number, will join Oen. Coleman's
Jottings from the Courts.
Daisy Diitmnt hns been granted n divorce from
Frank S. Dubaut on tne ground of desertion.
Lillian May Fowler bus entered suit for divorce
frcm James W. Touleron the grounds cf illegal
marriage and bmtalltv.
The case of rcllcenian Charles EInp, charged
with a-saultlns ilis Annie IJIaet, win comtjup
for trial In the polko tourt Friday inorulng
In tho case of Join M 'xg-in. charged with tho
murder of Howard ?milh, iho im paneling ct .the
p.ry mth hesun before Judze Iccomss In trim-
mm court .ao.
In tLoccseof Frank vs. fllrah, Justlco Shen
ard. for the couitoraTtnejiIi. his tleelded tin.:.
under the lw of trie iJlstrlct, a wlfo s earnings
do tiot btfooiue her separate property.
Harris P. Hurst has Died a till in equltv
agalus. William II, Stucdirs & Co and Marshal
A. A. U'llscu, playing that a certnln lease be
tween the eytJlplHlnaut and baunders A. Co.
mar be cn--elj, anil tliat tb mnrshnt Liay
be rs ralnc'I liom serving a writ of cjoctment
urH.it tne complainant.
Miss Pinkham never visited her neighbors
or received them ut her cottage. She did
nothlntr but knit, knit tbe whole day long,
unless it wng to work n whilo in Lcr garden,
a plot in front of the house not much larger
than a pocket Laudkerchief, in which grew
tall spikes of Adam and Eve, great red
peonies, cinnamon roses, and a quantity of
sago and lavender.
It was a March day when Will was turned
away from the Oibson farm, but al
most' as mild and bright us May, and as he
Went past the old lady s cot'age on his way to
his uncle's shop Toll was beside tbo front
door taking nn airing In the snnshine. It
was tho first she hud enjoyed since early In
November, and she seemed In a very lively
and oxcltnble state of mind.
"Hello, Poll!" shouted Will, at the same
time executing a peculiar whistle which she
"do nwayl" shrieked Poll; "no boys here!"
This was an injunction which she beard and
repeated very often. Then she commenced to
declare herself "lovely Poll in a green dress"
over and over again.
Will set up a loud and unearthly whistling,
which always provoked her, and she screamed
with oil her might and main u3 it trying to
drown his efforts. But when ho became si
lent, so did she. Then cocking her head on
one side, she Bald meditatively, "He does look
like brother Tom, he does, certainly." and
upon this her mistress hurried ou( of tbe open
door, and casting a look of scornful reproach
upon Will seized Toll's cage and bore it into
"She must have heard my aunt say that,"
reflected the boy. "Papa's name was Thomas.
But still I can not see that she shows any
signs of relenting. Well, if she doesn't,"
25,000 Ruptured People Are
yearly in America alone from th Tr and
unnatural pressor of trusses.
Severs truss pressor causes tumors, ab
scesses, kidney anl bladder diseases, nervous
debility, varicocele, lmpotency, rheumatism,
spinal, brain, and other serious or fatal diseases.
It you ar ruptured and have been disappointed
In physicians and trusses, let me cur you. I
can do it without operations, pain, or detention
f rom business. Cures warranted. Thltty years
In rupture practice. Free examinations tvary
'HARKET LACKED BUOYANCY.
Sugar Again Lends the List as tbo Activo
Stock on 'Change.
New Tone, June 12. There was litti or noth
ing of interest in the share speculation to-day,
and although the closing prices In most cases
show an advance compared with yesterday,
there was nothing of buoyancy in the market,
and the trading was as a rule irregular and un
settled. The activity was ccnllned to three
stocks Sugar, St. Paul, and Burlington and
Qalncy and Chicago Gas, which bad some
prominence hi tbe dealings, was the only other
stock In which the transactions exceoded 5,000
Sugar was weak at tbo opening on sales of a
block of stock bought before the recent advance
on Milch proflts were taken; wLcn this was out
ot the way a good buying movoraeut Has In
augurated by brokers of tho sugar clique, and
as prices moved upward the shorts began to
cover, swelling tho volume of the purchases
and causing a stendy advance. Tho early de
cline was ?i au(4a.utnof i6 was made. There
was a good deaf of stuck bought In to close out
short accounts la lew of tho closing of the
books for the iimuena to-morrow.
In tho lste dealings Sugar reacted H. leaving
net ealnof 1W. bucar nreferred aavanctd 1
p?rcent. St. Paul was bought by Londcntcnd
the room traders during the morning, and rose
5-j to CI, subsequently losing . Tne specula
lion In the Block was strengthened by a report
that the company had sold its bonds at figures
near the current ouotation on the exchange.
Burlington and Quincy opened at an advance of
ta and then on Belling orders, believed to be
mainly for tho Boston account, broke 1, clos
ing ut a recovery of M Per cent.
Ino raid on Burlington was made in the hope
of bringing out somo long stok, but did not
meet with any measure of success. Chicago
('.as fluctuated between TC?6 and 77t, closing
within of the top price at an advance of 'A on
the day. There was noneKs on the street anect
lne this stock.
The declaration or the regular vi estern union
dividend was followed by a semi-official state
ment thatltivAs fully earned during the past
quarter. It hnd the effect merely of moving tbe
stock up H On the other hand, tho declaring of
tbe usual dividend on Manhattan resulted lu a
gain for the shares of per cent. Both events
had a slightly good Influence on the general mar
ket, and the fact that no gold was withdrawn for
shipment to Europe tc-morrow also was a favor
able factor of the speculation.
In the late dealinrs the market was dull and
steady to firm, some few shares showing signs
of weakness, nnd at the close the speculation
was fairly Arm. Advances were established of
t In Canada 1'aclflc, I Hi In Northwest and Bel
aware and Hudson, and 1 In Pullman. The
shares which declined more than a fraction
were Cotton Oil preferred, 1& Bubber, 1, and
Denver and Itlo Grande preferred, L
'cw orfc Stock Exchange.
Furnished by Silsby Co.. bankers and
brokers. Metropolitan Bank Building, Fifteenth
street, oppojlto Treasury, Washington, D. C
Oo. Hleh LowC'loslng
Atchison, Topeka S. F.
C. B. Quincy.
Del., Lick, ana IV,
Belaware Hudson ....:
Distillers Cattle Fdrs
General Electric Co
Louisville A Xashvlll..
BS 86W t6H
50jl COM BOW 50li
17jJ 1791 17i? 173
run nil :e ttU
?i TTH K 77g
ico ieo4 iio iw?i
130!4 1SDH 1SCLS ISOk
2JU 5Sg 2SJ4 SStl
I7J 87J4 17 S7!s
lUOL lUt llt It"
43 45H 45W
Manhattan. HCi 11M 116 1I&
Missouri Padnc Si SSU Sm
Northwestern 106 lodjj 106 I06J4
Northern Paclflc pfd 16;Z 17 16Ji 17
National Lead 38K S9W 38,4 SM
New York CentraL SSi ssy m w
Pullman P. tt Co. lea 163 1C5 163
Reading 17 17M 171,! 17J$
Bock Ltland b?J Si GSM 6sii
Southern paclflc ai 2U 19 lk
SLPauL .- (jOM 61 COX, Cok
I:.. '--. TIT41.
:o34 ua iwjj top
lK I9H 1S 181
Rt. Ri: AS HJ
-.& ..UKk. ...... ......
Tennessee Coal Iron..
U. 3. Cordage
15W 15H 13m 15i
20U SOU S01 SO.
K.U b3U titj tJM
15?i Jl I5J4 J4
Chicago Boardof Trade.
Open. Blgh. Low.. Close.
June W CO B) 0
July 61 Sl coy 61J4
Sept. C3U 6JJ6 I.3H
(June UK 41? 4114 41U
Corn -(July. ii t 4lg 41J
(Sept 421,; 44J4 41 42
(June 41fi 4lii 41i, 41
Oats -JJuly. 89 S3H aU 3H
ifept 5N5C ' 3 K4 aH
(June 12 3.1 12.42 12.S V2.U
Pork -(July.. 12.23 12.47 12 20 12.47
(bopt 14.8) 12.52 1225 12 G2
SJuco 6.73 I..73 1173 6 73
July. fi.77 CS2 8 75 6.S2
Sept CM 6 92 Cb3 G.92
June...... 6 S3 C.S0 C33 fi.50
July. tB itSO 8.32 C.S0
Sept B30 6.50 6.W i 6 47
New York Cotton.
Op'g. nigh. Low. Closo
June 7.12 7.14 7.12 7.14
July 7.13 7.17 7.14 7.U
August .. 7.19 7.22 7.13 7.20
September. 7.22 7.24 7.20 7.S2
October 7.23 7.30 7.27 7.30
Harmonizing Carriers' Legislation.
Thcro will to-day assemble In this city, at
tho rooms o! the Interstate Commerce Com
mission, representatives of various bodies
having an Interest In tbe harmonizing of tate
and federal legislation in tho regulation of
tho business of common carriers. Tho meet
ing had its inception at the last annual con
vention of railroad comtnissloners.held In this
city in May, nt which tinio a report was
adopted recommending the appolatucnt of n
eouimitleu of five members to confer with
representative from the National Board of
Trade, thu National Transportlon Association,
tho Inlerslate Commerce Commission and tho
transportation Interests regarding amend
ments to thu iuleis'.r.te commerce law.
Klvcr View and Indian Head To-dav.
Tc-dny Ct t. Baudall will inaugurate his
Wedntsday 0.43 p. m. trips to Indian Hem!,
nnd at the sarna hour on Sctarduy
for tbo" b-ilance of tho season. These
aro delightful saib, and on the speedy
Eamuoi J Peats tbo moonlight evenings aro
i.iost vnny.ibly spent. Tne Pentz leaves as
u-.ua!, at li.43 it. :n. and 1.13 p. m., for Itlver
View to enable, mothers and children to spend
adiy in the country. Esputn's band will bo
in attendance all day and e.vening.
with a little thrill of Independence, " I rather
think I can tako care of myself in a jear or
or two, nnyway. Perhaps she will bo glad to
own nio soma time."
When ho. reached his nnclo's shop he found
out that the poor man had boen very III with
rheumatism, nnd was still scarcely able to bo
out of bod. though ho was working away for
dear life at a ratch on one of Farmer White's
cowhide boots. He seemed greatly distressed
that Will should havo lost his piaf o, and Will
resoh cd that be would find another one la
tho course of a day or two or go to tho poor
house, lln would not be an additional bur
den to such a poverty-stricken household.
But though he spent all that afternoon in
going from ono farmer to another, no ono
wished to biro so young a boy, and there was
nothing to do but go back to his uncle's and
spend tbe night, at least.
It was a fierce, windy night after such a
calm, bright day. Everything creaked and
rattled. Clouds kept scudding across the
round, white face of the moon, and tho trees
writhed and twisted as if they wore In agony.
Will went to bed early, but for the Ilrst time
in his life he could not sleep. At first he
thought it was because the room was so light,
tho window curtains being undrawn; then he
thought it was because ho was so tired and
discouraged. His five small cousins, all in a
row in one trundlo-bed, like "Hop o' My
Thumb" and his brothers, were clasped tightly
la the nrms of tho "Sand Man," and their big
brother in the bed with Will bad not stirred
since his head touched tho pillow.
Will turned and tossed. He heard the clock
strike nine, ten, eleven, and then not being
able to endure such a state of things any
longer, he got up and looked out of the. win
dow by way of a little diversion. The TiUaga
The Great Impediment to
It you an nervous, despondent, tlr easily,
hare soreneir In the veins of.the sac or they are
enlarged, pouched, knotted or hard, oranu hav
dragging down feelings in lover part St CMb
men, or dU or sharp pains extending xn
down in tin pelvis, or If you hav lost ? aai
losing your power, have failing memory -si
ambition, you aro suffering from varlcoceled
should seek relief before It Is too lata. I Mr
varicocele without operations, pain, or deten
tion from business. Cures warranted. xam
nations free every day from 9 to 4 o'clock.
1114 G Street N. W.
SMALLPOX IK CHICAGO.
Sensational Kcmovnl of a Doortcndor at
the Board of Trade.
Chicaoo, June 12. Theodore Kevins, one
of tho doorkeepers of the board of trade, was
taken off In the smallpox ambulance to-day.
He wo3 attending to his duties as usual, un
aware that the reddish eruption on his neck
and faco had any connection with the dread
Ho must have spoken to and been in con
tact with dozens of tbo members before the
true cause of tbe eruption was discovered.
Those who had been compelled to rub against
blin In parsing In and out are fceliog rather un
comfortable! Somo wild talk of the board of
trade having been quarantined was prema
ture, no action of that sort having yet been
Thn gallor at the time Nevlns, condition
becamo known contained fifty visitors, who
fled thoroughly alarmed. It is said that
Kevins has been III with the disease three
weeks and all the time on duty.
Closing of the College Year at the Great
School for Women.
PoronxEEPsrc, N.T., June 12. The graduating
class of Vassar Colloge hold exercises In celebra
tion of class day this afternoon. Tbo seventy
one graduates, with the other students, faculty,
and guebta completely tilled tbo collego chapel,
which was decorated with daisies and pink car
nations, the class Sower. The president of the
class. Miss Elancho Ferry, presided.
After an orchestral selection Miss Ferry deliv
ered the address of welcome to the guests. The
oration uas made by Miss Ellen Dundas Chater.
A soprano solo was rendorcd by Miss Ada Lom
bard, and Miss Leonora Howe read the class his
tory. Following tho chapel exercises the class
tree was dedicated, and the ceremony of bury
ing the class records performed.
On behalf of the graduates, M IssMelvIne Vank
leek delivered the class spade to the Juniors, and
tho latter's reply waB made by Miss Anna
Jeanette Graham. Singing of the class song,
written by Miss Leonora Howe, followed.
An alumni dloner. at which covers were laid
for 200, was glren at noon. Commencement
takes place to-morrow morning.
Licenses to Marry.
Marriage licenses were Issued yesterday as
John B. Dean and Martha E. Wilson; Paul Ver
non Bunn and Bertie Sprague Bailey; James H.
Johnson and Krfle . Jackson; August Slager and
Laura Stokes; Joseph Bates and Battle Magru
der; George M. Siebert and Wllhelmlne a tiles;
Albert S. Martin and Emma A. Doyle; John T.
Clements and Bertha Kitten James J. McCarthy
and Mary Sullivan; Charles H. Abbott and Mary
. Montgomery; Uenry C Parkmsnn and Sallie
W. Anderson; William A. G. Freeman and Julia
A. Griffith; Jonas Wills and Mary B. Pendell; Al
len S. Berron and Ida B. Wood; Sylvester D.
Molter and Nellie Fitzgerald.
JONES SLACK On Monday, June 4, 1894, at the
residence of the bride's mother, this city,
ANDREW P. JOXIS to CORA LIE SUICX, KOV.
GeorgeC Markham ontciating.
BARKER On Tuesday, June 12, 18i, at 6.15
o'clock a. m., Jakes Barcee, In the 72d year
ct his age.
Funeral from his late residence, 3415 Q street,
Georgetown, on Thursday. June 14, at & o'clock
p. in. Friends and r elatlves respecffuUy In
vited to attend. Interment at Holy Rood cem
etery. FRENCH On Jane 11, 1S?4, nt8 50 p. m.. Isa
bella G. Fksxch, wire of Dr. George N.
Short services at bor late residence. 1834 1
strert, &t I.3U o'clock p. m. to-day. Funeral
services and burial at Barnstable, Mass. (Bos
ton papers please copy.)
HURLEY At his residence, on Monday, June
11, 1894, at 4.45 o'clock a. in.. MICHAEL ilCKixr,
In his Blxty-flfth ear. Lamented and re
spected by all who knew him.
Funeral from bis late residence In Bladens
burg, Md., tonlay at 3 o'clock p. m. Interment
MOSES On Jone 11. 1894. at 12.45 p. m., TRCMAS
DwtctiT, Infant sou of Brlce J. nnd Minnie
Hoyt Mcses. nped 7 months and 7 days.
PADGETT Departed this life at 4 o'clock a. m.
June 12, 1SJ4, Mart ., beloved wife of Robert
Funrnl from Ler late residence, 405 I street
southeast, Thuradvy, Juno 11, at 2 o'clock p. m
Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to
SCBIBNEB-On Monday. June 11, 1894. Cark:k
1:ovt. infant daughter of Katy and llliam C
Sirlbcer aged 4 months end S days.
Funeral services at20 Toulh street northwest
to-dny at 10 a m. Friends of the family respect
fully laWted to attend. Interment private,
WILSON" On Monday. June 11. 1S9I. at the age
of 72, Mary G., wile of Uorwrt G. Wilson.
Interment to-day at 12 o'clock at Mount Olivet
cemetery. Friends and relatives Invited to of
WOOD Suddenly, on Tuesday, June 12,1894,
James Beexako, only child of Harry and Eva
A. Wood, aged 2 months and 7 days.
Funeral from thu residence of Mr. George
Wood, 414 Tenth stroet southeast, this morning
at 11 o'cloct.
J. WILLIAM LEE
332 Pennsylvania Avenue N. W.,
WASHINGTON. D. C.
C. B. NICE0I.S. J. Z. YODXB.
nichols &. yodeh.
Undertakers nnd Ernbalmcrs,
Fcnn. Ave. and Second Streets. E., OapItolHUL
Cbapel for Funeral Services
Phone 781. :.
NEW YORK BUFFET,
403 TENTH STREET NORTHWEST. Snio
llchts were all out long ago, and no one was
abroad In tho sleepy roads. As there was no
11 ro in tho room and tho'March night was de
cidedly chilly, ho was unublo to prolong his
stay at tho window, howorer. and was just
about to tumble disconsolately Into bod again
when a little cloud of smoke over in the direc
tion of the church met his eye, and as ho gazed
upon it it became discolored with a crimson
shaft of flame.
"Good gracious! My aunt's house is on
Are!" bo exclaimed. And opening the win
dow he shouted, "Fire! Are! lire!" as lustily
as he could, at the same time throwing on a
portion of his clothing. Then, half dressed
and wild with excitement, he rushed out of
the houso and toward tbe scene of the dis
aster, rousing tho peoplo along the way with
his loud cries. lie and Farmer Jones, who
lived In tho house next his uncle's, and who
had been awacened by Will's alarm, wero the
first to reach the spot, but they were almost
immediately joined by several of the neigh
bors. Tbe wind was so high that the lire
had gained rapid headway, and ail the upper
part of tho cottage was wrapped In a seething
muss of flames.
The men burst open the door, and at tbe
peril of their lives rescued Miss Piakham and
JDebby, who fortunately both slept below.
They were stupefied by tbe smoke and soemed
halt dazed on being dragged into the open
air, though even when first . aroused Miss
Plnkham had tho presence of' mind to seize
the box which contained ber valuable papers
and money, which she'always kept under her
pillow. But there was no fire engine in
town, and no attempt was made to extin
guish the fire, only to prevent it from going
any farther, and none of the household furni
ture wis laved.
GAME CALLED AT 4. SO P. M.
ADMISSION, a AND SO, CENTS.
How In Its Olory asi Msgnihcsnce.
TIME SCHEDULE. . ,
SUNDAY The Palace Steamer SAMT. J.
PENTZ leaves at 10143 a. v. 2.45 and 5.30
p. m. Returning, leaving Ktr View at 12.43,
iSO and 7.33 p. hi. '1 likets, 23 t thlldren. 15c.
WEDNESDAY-TbeSAM'L J. l"E.TZlivts at
9 45 a. m.. 1.45 and S.45 p. in. Leaves Hlver View
at 188.8.131.52 and 10.30 p. m. Tickets, 23c; chil
SATURDAY Grand family dsy. the PENTZ.
at 9 45 a.m. and l. p. m Everybody 10c on
these two trips. ,
Indian Head every WEDNESDAY and SATUR
DAY at G.45. stopping at River VI both ways.
Home at 11.15 p. m.
E.SRAN PALL. Sol Proprietor.
EW NATIONAL TnEATEK.
bvery it enlnc and Saturday Matlne.
Third Week of the Comedy Season.
My Awful Dad
If eservrd seats, 23, 50, 75c. Admission, 23c.
Next week Byrne's Comedy UNCLE."
IfEltNAN'S LYCEUM TUEATEH.
s. Cfumtcer Garden.)
Aftornoons, 4 to 8. Evenings, 8 to 11
Grand Female Walking Match
CHAMPIONSHIP OP THE WORLD.
.Dally exhibitions by W. A. HOAOLAND,
Champion Heel and Toe Walker of the world.
Admission 3 Centa
Will speak TO-NIGHT at tne opening of an in
dustrial meeting at
GRAND ARMY HALL.
Corner of ScTentb and h Streets northWMt.
Loading topics of tlie da j will be discussed.
OLD DOMINION JOCKEY CLUB
on the grounds of th
Grange Camp Association of
Five races will be run each day. First nee at
2.30 P. M.
Trains irlll leave Sixth Streat Depot at 12.50
andLSOp. m. Returning atS.10 and 3.40 p. m.
Improper characters will not be admitted.
Admission - SO Cents.
' Largest and Finest Billiard Room South of
New York. Buffet Attached. M. E. SCANLON,
Proprietor, 41 Ninth streot.
FOE SALE HOUSES.
T70R SALE WHOLE OR PART INTEREST IN
X1 confectionery. Call and see for yourself.
11th and H sts. n. e. jel3-Jt
FOR SALE-BY AUGUST DONATH, MI 7TH
St., on Sheridan st cne or more 5-room
bricks, neat and clean, for $1,750 each. Any de
cent, thrifty man rau buy these houses with $30
or $100 cosh, and monthly payments as small as
S15. Why not buy ono aud stop paying rent?
LOCAL UNION 130. UNITED BROTHERHOOD
of Carpenters and Jclners, meets every 3lo&
day evening at 4J5 l-'th st. nw.
of this company In
sums of any amount on
real estate and collat-
BORROW eral security, at the pre
vailing rates of interest
AND TRUST CO., 1405 G .ST.
a J. BELL, President.
SILSBY & COMPANY
BANKFRS AND BROKERS,
METROPOLITAN BANK DUILDING,
Fifteenth street, opposite Treasury.
MONEY TO LOAN ON GOOD COLLATERAL.
GEXTKAL XATJ05AL EASK BUILDING,
Corner Ui SL and Pa. Are.
Telephone, 514. Phi 3-1 y
VV7ASHIXO fOS XOKWAtTO WXS COM.
TT jmny,willlondxou$a and upward on furni
ture, piunoa.horaea. wagons, fcc;nopublJU:yaad
property to remain fn your undisturbed posses
sion; loans paid iu part or in full at any time to
suit the convenience of tbe borrower, and any
part paid reduces the ccst of canlnc the loan
in proportion to the amount paid. WASI1INO
TOA ilOKTOAGt LtMA COMPANT, 610 P st.
n. w. Jel-3m
,0 YOU KNOW
That there Is more money deposited (as a per
manent Investment) with building and loan
associations thou with national hanks? Well, It
The Important question is: Which ts the BX3T as
sociation to enter?
TUATS EASILY ANSWERED.
WASHINGTON BUILDING TRUST COMPANY
Sells stock at IJO cents per share per month, and
same matures under a POSITIVE srARAXTXE.
Free ntthdrntral at any time, with lnureat.
Paid-up stock draws & and 10 per cent
Write for prospoctus.
PERCY S. FOSTER,
Central Offlec3 1410-1412 G st n. w. myla-tf
IN LEAVING TOWN FOR THE
SUMMER SECCHE SAFETY TOR
YOUR VALUABLES BY DEPOS
ITING THIM INTHEFIREAND
BURGLAE-PROOF VAULTS OP
THE WASHINGTON LOAN AND
s TRUST COMPANY,
COR. NINTH AND P STREETS NORTHWEST.
"Must everything po?" asked tho old lady,
clasplni; Iter withered hands tightly.
"I shotilJ think you'd be too thankful that
your life was saveJ to fret about anything
else, nnd If it hadn't been for your nephew
you d have been burnt up with tho house,"
remarked a blunt neighbor.
"Oh. Polly! Polly! My beautiful, blessed
Poll!" suriokiil Miss Pinkbnm, suddenly re
membering her pet. "She's burning up,
right hore in the s.ttlng-room window. Save
her! Ob, I pray you, save ber."
'Too Into, inarm. Tho Ore's gone to far
'twould be d incerous to step Inside thn build
ing, nnd a miserable bird Isn't of enough Im
portance that a man should peril his life to
But Will felt a grant pang of pity for poor
Poll as well na for his aunt's agony on her
account, and just then the bird' screams
were heard nboto tbe crackling of tho flames
and tto roaring of the wind.
Without pausing to reflect a moment he
dashed in through the smoke-blinded door
way. Tbe crowd, which had been too much
paralyzed with amazament to hold him back,
called after him in dismay.
"Ho'll never come out again, neverl" they
But be did come out again. It seomed
hardly the space of a moment before he reap
peared, bringing Poll with him, who, judging
by the noise she made, was still sound, and
dropping the cage at the feet of her ovorjoysd
mistress he fell senseless to tbe ground.
When he c.imo to his senses once more he
was lying on a lounge In the sitting room of
the parsonago, which was situated on the
otner side o: tne cnurcn, witn several annoi
laces bending over turn.
Scenes and Portraits
Complete hi Thirty Parts, publish 1
Send or bring s coupons UK this, of
different dates, with 10 cents In Coin or
postal not, and you will recelv say
number a It Is Issued.
By mall lSc par part.
Pleas enter my nam as a subscriber
to Frank Wile's Scenes and Portrait of
th CIvU War, and mall each part a
a liinrsSB..- - w.,.
Your papar Is delivered to ma at
If not a subscriber, send your subscrip
tion to paper, as we supply our nadirs
i OR A GOOD HOME-MADE LUNCH, DON'T
fall to Mil iteiM
STAR LUNCH ROOM. 415 11T1I ST. Jt WL
Open from 5 q. m. toll p. m. jeltf
TJ IL McIVER AND JASL McIVEH, CAKKT-
Inz en business under the firm nam of Mefvr
Bros, have, this 9th day of June. ir4, dlssotved
partnership. I hereby jtv notice that L Jam
Mel ver. will not be responsible tor any debt con
traded under th name of Mclver Bros.
lell-3t JAMES McIVER,
PROF. JOHNSON, 6W0RN BY FOUR JUDGES
of Chicago as a mind reader; 60 cts. 13
7th st. n. w. eH-3t
" fME. rRAXCIS.CARD READER AND TRANCB
111. Medium; life jrlven from cradlo to zravK
hours. 10 to 9. 400 ET Cap st J-3w
LADIES COMFORTABLE HOME BZTORS
and durinc conunement; best medical treat
ment; babies adopted; female complaints
troate! ty experienced physician; coB-tdentUL
Mrs. Dr. HENNEK, Ml 8d st. n. ., Wasblnxton,
P- C. jelO-Ir
PROFESSIONAL BATI1S BY MILS. COLFORD.
lreatment glren both sexes. Alcohol rub
blncs. Sea salt and medicated baths. 1310 P
st-N. W. . myl3-lm
rAKHIEDLADlES-"AN OUNCE OF PKE
lil. ventlon Is better than a pound of cure."
Send 2 &-cent stamps for Information concerning
valuable secret. Address Lock Bex 408, Wash
lngton. P. C.
FOR BSHT HOUSES.
A SUBSTANTIAL S-ROOM FRAME VSS THE
n-e.; lot 24.6x100; price only l,a. Terms,
ta cash; balance 12.20 per month wltkout
Interest. These payments are barely abor
rent; rare chance. R. E. MORUI5.
r TOO 14th st,
l13-Ct Room 4.
GOOD, STOUT BOY IN COXFECTIOXERr,
11th and II sts. n. e ; one witn soms wipe
rlence preferred. it
WANTED GOOD CANVASSEKS (MALE
and female) to sell ImlLJinp Iote; salary
and commission. Address EXP1U'CK,TIX3
"V7E WASTWOHKEia AMOXQ THE WOKK.
n men In ersty workeho, in every labor
TatnerlQp,6Tery Grange, Alliance and r. X.BVA.
meeting In the United Sia.f a -where men are
honestly seeking to escapo Idleness. low wa;.
And low prices which are culy a part of the
Crown of Ttorns"' put on the people by monop
oly and mtsjoTerament. Goes lite wild lire.
Bend 10 cents for sample end go to work. Ad
dress Vox yppcu. fct. LouU, Mo.
YTTAXTED ALL BEEK D1UXKERS TO CALL
tt at Bush's new place. 817 8renth st n.w.,
and pet a nice cold bottle of beer for 5 cents.
Families supplied to all parts of tbe cit. lay? 3m
WANTED TUE PtBLIC TO KNOW THAT
I hare opened a branch store with a full
line of birds, oiges. feed, aquariums, gold fish,
and pet animals at 1221 Pa. are.; main store, TU
lath st. n. w. bUTIL ieIU-Jmo
TUE FINE AHABIAN HtilE HIDDEN IN
tho commonweal parade of May 1 was not
sold In Baltimore city for a mere song, but Is
owned in this city by W. F. UL'NniESs, of B7
10th sL n. w.
Tells from cradle to zrave; causes speedy a
rl⩾ brines separated together; removes fam
ily troubles, evil Inllucnceb; Interprets drasms;
points out enemies. Sluices. 50 cents. Hours,
9 to 9; open Sunday.. 469 11 street, bet. Found-q-half
and Sum sir. Jrt-lm
LUNCH! LL'NCIII LCNClil
The best lunches in the city at
THE PURE DAIRY LUNCH,
935 D st nw.
, Open all night Near News oQce.
LUNCH 13 ALWAYS READY
Opposite Tues Once.
CxrmL Daist Lcsch, is! Elivexth stuzt,
E CAN SAVE YOU MONEY.
Bay your Bats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Shirts,
.ruis., etc. irom
1S33 Eleventh street southeast
And notice how much you sava.
LEGAL BLANKS. LAW PRINTINa.
TUE LAW REPORTER COMPANY
rTtnters and Stationers.
518 Fifth itav. M. W. MOORE. Manage
forest Glen, Mi,
Is now open.
W. A. WOODS, Proprletet
HONEY TO L0AH.
SHARES LV THE UNITED STATES BCILBINQ
and Loan Association, 1313 F Hav., are th
safest and most profitable Investment for small
snms of money. Call for pamphlet. l3-Imo
Pabst Brewing Co.'s
IS THE BEST MADE
ESPECIALLY GOOD FOR FAMILY USK.
WASHINGTON BRANCH, T03-70S N. CAPT, SZ
Now Opposite Patent Office. '
; my 17-1 m
COR. 7TH AND WW.
(UNION GOODS A SPECIALTY), I ,
143 New Jersey avenue northwest. mxlMm
"All right now, sonny?" said his ancle,
But before he was able to reply th door
was Hang open and In rushed his aunt, th
most comical flguru that ever was seen, her
venerable head still hidden in an Immense
nightcap and her long, lank person envel
oped in a frray blanket.
"Ob, where Is the boy? Where Is my
brother Tom's son?" sho exclaimed. "Have I
"Oh, no; he's better now. lie was only
overcome by the heat and excitement," said
the minioter. reassaringly.
Will lifted his head and smiled upon her.
"Oh, Will!" she cried, kisstnjc him through
her tears, "I've been an awfully hard, wicked
old woman, bat I'm coin:; to buy bqnlro
Norton's placo down to the Corner 'n yoa
shall come 'n' live with mo 'n' bo to the
'cademy 'n' havo everything yon want that I
can provido for you. Yoa do look like your
father my poor, dead brother Tom you
look like him this minute!"
"He does look like brother Tom. ho ew
talnly does!" squeaked Toll, who was fast
becoming restored to her usual lively statu of
And Miss "Caroline" Pinkham was as good
as her word. From thnt nhsht she was
changed and softened woman. Even Ddbby.
tbo old servant, became less sour and
grim, and tbe little hotisouold became as
cheerful a one as any In the town. Will was
very happy, for it had long been bis heart's
desire to go to the cendemy, and ho was de
voted to his anct, who seemed to have trans
ferred all her affection from Poll to him. PoV
flourished bravely for many years, however,
and ate and Will were the best of friends tw
the day ot her death.
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