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THE WASHINGTON TDCES, TflTJBSDAY. JUNE 14. 1894.
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The Washington Times
(EtTKT DAT Di THI TUl)
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Sunday Edition ......Three Cents,
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WASHKQTON. D. 0., JUNE U. 189.
For tbe District ol Columbia, Maryland,
and Tlrglnla, probably light showers In the
early morning; fair during most of the day;
easterly winds; cooler In tbe middle of the
day, but stationary In the evening.
The Alabama campaign has reached the
It Is now In order for Mr. Croker to ex
onerate Mr. Havemeyer.
The King ot Cores is furnishing a flagrant
example of absenteeism.
Not many unwary people seem to hare
fallen Into tbe Cave pitfall.
BnEcxrxBiDaE needs a very little more rope
to complete a good hanging Job on himself.
It would appear that the private street
railway franchise is about to become a publlo.
No, Constant Header, the collar and cuff
schedule was not a part of the Chinese
Qexekii. Bibil Suez has demonstrated
that good judgment often lurks In a man
even if he does have a musical name.
Hecejtt House proceedings on District day
develop the fact that this city is merely a tem
porary congressional boarding place.
Sea aib Is much better for a sick man like
Croker than tbe tainted political atmosphere
f New York city.
Is his travels through Loumaml and the
Lonalaba, Consul Mohum must have found
his name In good favor with the natives.
Iris now in order for some .western Sena
tor to follow the pictorial S10 suit argument
and drive a flock ot sheep Into the wool
Each installment of Senator Quay's speech
is an added argument for haste in the matter
ot Increased Government Printing Ofllce fa
Stuj. your talk, ya legislators, and hearken
to the voice of the Spring college graduate as
he looks down the corridors of the past and
ruthlessly thrusts aside the curtain of the
Col. Cosqeb, of Ohio, Is seriously Impressed
with the Idea that tbe head of the coming
presidential ticket Is in Maine and that its
tall is in dangerous proximity to the office of
the Akron Beacon.
THIS IS FLAG DAT.
This morning ushers in Flag Day, the an
niversary of tbe date when Congress decided
on the design of the stars and strioes.
It is a good thing that popular agitation
has set aside this day for tbe conservation of
He national spirit typified by our flag. It
ta especially good that the celebration has not
been forgotten, for this seem3 to be a year of
local Insistence, in which the whole country's
needs have been temporarily slighted.
Those legislators at the Capitol who are so
persistently seeking tbelr sectional interests
should to-day look up to that grand old
bunting and remember the greatest good to
the greatest number. Miners and mine own
ers in coal regions should to-day quiet for a
time their jarring interests and glorify the
lag that protected tho land in which lies the
clack basis of their common livelihood.
This is the country's day. It is not the
day of one state, religion, business Interest
or political party. It is an American day.
Wave vour Hag!
HILL AND THE INCOME TAX.
It is announced that Senator Hill is prepar
ing another tariff speech, and that be has been
absent from bis seat most of tho time for sev
eral days putting it in shape. As Is well
known, tho income tax is Mr. Hill's pet aver
sion, and it is thought that this second effort,
like tho first, will bo directed mainly against
that featurn of the bill. ft
Mr. Hill will in all probability attach much
importance to the recent meeting of New York
business men, called to protest against tbe
imposition of nn income tax. Tho fact that
less than n thousand of the business men of
tbe metropolis could be induced, after much
heralding and advertising, to attend that
meeting will not occupy a very prominent part
of the Senator's speech. Except as regards
the amount of wealth represented by those in
attendance, the gathering was a failure, and
all having anything to do with it have been at
great pains to conceal their disappointment.
In order to deceivo tho country, the leading
newspapers themselves more profitable than
gold mines represented the meeting as an
immense outpouring ot substantial business
men engaged in legitimate trade, when, as a
matter of fact, the vast majority of those pres
ent were bankers, brokers, real estate oper
ators, and Wall street speculators.
It is sheer humbug to pretend that such an
assemblage represented anything like a ma
jority of the voters of the Empire State of New
York, or that it expressed the views of the
men who carried the state for President Cleve
land in 1892. The returns from all the indus
trial centers otthe country prove conclusively
that the last presidential election was largely
a movement of organized labor, and in no
section was its Influence and power moro
plainly manifest than in all the cities of the
state of New York. By their votes these men
declared that the so-called "protection,"
Which fostered monopolies and made possible
tbe trusts and combines which are grinding
down the people, was a mockery, a delusion,
and a snare, and they domonded that a
change of policy in the mode of raising reve
nue for tbe support ot the government should
be immediately inaugurated.
The party of which Senator Hill Is a con
spicuous leader was tbe beneficiary of this
movement ot the workingmen, and during
the campaign he claimed to bo in full accord
with the platform in demanding radical re
ductions from tho McElnley tariff. And yet
we find him the main stumbling block in the
way of tbe passage of a measure in line with
the party pledges.
It may be contended, however, that a de
mand for an income tax had no place in tbe
platform. A majority ot the representatives
ct the people in tbe House decided that it
was tbe fairest tax that could be imposed,
and that n revision and reform of the tariff in
accordance with popular feeling made it an
absolutB'necessity. Clearly it was Senator
HUU duty to tail into line with the majority
Of his party. So far he has sot seen lit to do
so, and If the tariff bill fails, with or without
the income tax feature, he will be mainly
When we get down to the plain people we
find an overwhetolng sentiment in favor of
the Income tax, and it is regarded as tbe
strongest feature, and the one that will the
most strongly commend it to the great mass
of voters apart from the beneficiaries of
monopolies and their subsidized organs.
Somehow this year's graduates have so
far been very oold toward Casablanca, Sparta
cus, and Paul Severe. This thing should not
be allowed. What Is graduation day without
its boy standing on tbe burning platform till
all but the speaker wish they could flee.
Nothing is said In the free city library bill
bout copies of "Dodo" and "Loudres" being
provided, but we may rest assured that the
crying needs ot the people will not be
The board ot trade people traded compli
ments last night in their new home.
We cannot tell a lie. The lady regents of
Mount Vernon could not chop down a cherry
tree if they tried.
It is reported that Mr. Sill, the Carnegie
workman who knows about the armor-plate
frauds, will plug a great many holes in tbe
Carnegie armor at his hearing before tho in
vestigation committee to-day.
Despite the hot weather the death rate is
rapidly decreasing. There seems to be a
groundless expectation in the air that Con
gress will soon adjourn.
No one has yet suggested the Senato wing
of the Capitol as a good printing office site.
In this general shuffle at the War Depart
ment it Is to be feared that tho charges
against Colonel Ainsworth will be irretriev
Messrs. Edwards and Shriverlave not yet
secured their tree striped Summer suits.
The regular daily report that the end of the
tariff debate is only a few days off is not quite
so much ot a joke 03 it was some months ago.
The date of the conjunction ot the small
boy and the firecracker is rapidly approach
ing. From tho amount ot tho advance sales
it may be predicted that the event wiljlbe ac
companied by more than tho usual terrestrial
Tho gallant Gen. II. Kyd Douglass does not
seem to have been able to carry even the out
works in his matrimonial attack.
OTUXK PEOPLE'S MTS.
A man fell into the Chicago river and was
saved. He docs not fear the crossing ot tho
Styx now. Toledo Blade.
Jackson won't fight in the South, Corbett
won't fight in England, and the fight will not
be permitted In any Northern state. The
prospect for peace was never better. Buffalo
One of the really expert tasks for the edi
torial statistician these days is how to make
the reports from the commercial agencies
"goo" with the facts presented in the business
community. Baltimore Herald.
The real reason tho newspaper men refuse
to tell tbe Senate all they know is they do not
wish to keep Congress in session for an in
definite number of years. Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegram.
Col. Dalton having been killed in four
places at once is presumed to bo dead. It is
useless for him to deny it. Cleveland Plain
A Detroit newspaper man wants tbe stars
and stripes used as a design for a new 2-cent
stamp. Evidently he wonts Old Glory on
everybody's tongue. Chicago Times.
IN HANDSOME QUARTERS.
Board of Trade TaVcs Possession of Its
Convenient 'cw Rooms in tbe
Washington has one organization of which it
may well be proud. It U the board of trade.
Since it was organized, four fears ago, the mem
bership has constantly grown, until there are
now on tho roll 450 of Washington's most promt
nent business men.
As the membership Increased It has become
necetwarj to secure larger quarters for the
needs of the members. Sereral weeks ago the
board began negotiations for the rental of rooms
In the Ames building, on O street between Four
teenth and Fifteenth streets Two lame rooms
en the second floor were secured, and lost nlfrht
they were formally opened for the inspection of
From early In the CTenlng until nearly mid
night tho rooms were thronged. As the mem
bers entered the building they were met by Sec
retary John K. Wight, who gave them a cordial
handshake and escorted them to the rooms
above. Here they saw tho board's new home.
Totted palms Btood at vantage points about the
room and Jars of fragrant roses were upon the
several tables. In these rooms the members sat
and chatted as long as they pleased and then
went to the banquet hall above, where refresh
ments were served.
The front room on the second floor is a read
ing and reception room for members who may
deslru to come in at any time from U o'clock iu
the morning until 4.30 Iu the alternoon. The
rear room is fitted up as the office of the assist
ant secretary of the board and also contains
several cases of reference boots. Congressmen
and prominent citizens will at all times bo wel
come in these rooms, where they may come
during the day and spend a pleasant hour in
readiug of conversation.
During the evening 1$. n. Warner, president of
the board, called on the following gentlemen to
make informal speeches regarding the new
quarters: Governor X. O. Ordway, J. L. Smith,
Matthew Trimble, CoL Weston Flint, and Thomas
Among those present last evening were the
following: O. A. Arms, H. L Bucoe, A. I.
Brown, A. P. Leidy, A. b. Caywood, W. C. Cle
phane, Arthur CowsIU, C H. Davldge, F. J. Dien
donne, A. P. Fardon, Joseph Gawler, William
Gllson, M. Ilebner, Alfred Mayer, N. G. Ordway,
W. M. Polndexter, Joseph Prather, A. M. Itead,
W. b. Hoose, W. 11. baunders, W. IL Mngle
ton, J. L. bmith, Thomas bomerville.W.E. Spear,
W. b. Thompson, Matthew Trimble, B. II. War
ner, E. I Whitford, J. B. Wight, A. Gude, an-t
W. Jiiley Duble.
CHANGES IN THE TREASURY.
Secretary Carlisle's Keport Showing tho
Appointments and Rcmoals.
The tables sent by Secretary Carlisle. to the
Senate showing the changes In the Treasury
Department since the Incoming of the present
administration have been issued In pamphlet
form from the Government Printing Office.
The report shows that from March 4, 1893. to
May 10. 1391, there have been the following
changes in the department: Appointments,
739; reappointments, 2; promotions, Eb5; reduc
tions, lbO; resignations, 271; removals, 565.
To the District of Columbia 159 appointments
are charged, to Maryland 88, and to Virginia
37. With rcferenco to their annual value the
District of Columbia gets $U,1S5.50, Maryland
$34,34?. and Virginia $30,630 There were 265 re
movals, of which the District of Columbia had
J6S, Virginia 12, and Maryland 23, and th an
nual value of these was, for the District of
Columbia, 158.254: Virginia, $19,990, and Mary
land, 114,101. Bestgnatluus were, in the District
of Columbia, 22; Maryland, 10, and Virginia. 5,
belnc in value, in the District of Colum bla .-
4S4, in Maryland 1 1,450. and in Virginia $6,290.
Of promotions tw were given to the District or
Columbia, -a to .uaryiana, ana :ju to irgmia.
Of the 789 appointments 84 were soldiers and
1 were widows, daughteis or sons of soldiers.
1 he soldiers themselves formed 11 8-10 per cent,
of tbe total appointments. Of the 565 removals
105 were soldiers and 8 were sons, daughters or
widows of soldiers. The 105 veterans formed
IS 6-10 per cent, of the removals, 1 he 271 resig
nations included &j soldiers, or t'5 per cent.
There were also 9 sons, etc among those resign
ing. On July 1, 1893, there were charged to tbe Dis
trict cf Columbia 1,206 appointments; to Vir
ginia 199, and Maryland 197.
At the District Buildings.
The Commissioners have set aside 97,567 for
repairs to public school buildings in the first and
The Commissioners will give a hearing on tbe
18th InsL upon House bill 7053,"to regulate fares
and transfers In the District of Columbia."
Permission has been granted to the American
Grand Council, No. 1, Order of United American
Mechanics, to erect a banner across U street at
the intersection of Thirty-second.
The Commissioners have informed Evan H.
Teeter, chairman of the committee on proposed
legislation by Congress ot the Northeast Wash
ington Citizens Association, that they know of
no authority granting the use of reservation
No. 201 to the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
A permit has been cranted to tbe Chesapeake
and Potomac Telephone company to construct
a branch circuit in the roadway of Eleventh
street, between Pennsylvania avenue and
'ihoynave aiao oraerea mat
J""?.?' W1 '" h "7 SS?
estimated cost of tee.
CLOAK ROOM AND GALLERY.
Dr. Albert Shaw, the philosophical and
scholarly editor o! W. T. Stead's Iteviow of
Reviews, was at the Capitol yesterday inder
the conduct of CoL Bedstone.
It is his Intention to hare a comprehensive
article on tho Cozey movement In the next
number of his Review, and he came to Wash
ington to study the different phrases ot the
question on the ground Itself and by asso
ciating with the leaders in tho movement
Dr. Shaw is a man ot halt-way socialistic
views. At least, ho is somewhat permeated
with the socialism which all the studeats of
economic subjects sooner or later adopt, and
his discussion ot the Cozey movement, bated
on these habits ot thought, will bo very inter
esting. A story is told of a bet made by Senator
Yoorhecs when tbe question ot the selection
ot tho site for the new library was under con
sideration wbioh shows that tho Indiana Sen
ator has a pretty good bump ot calculation.
The Chief of Engineers thought tbe land at
the base of tho Washington monumeut was as
high abovo sea level as tbe present library
site. Senator Voorhees insisted that the li
brary site was at least fifty feet higher. A
basket of wine was staked on the result.
When the report mailo by direction of the
Chief ot Engineers was made it actually
showed that tho library site was over fifty feet
Rut the sad part of tho story is that when
the Indiana Senator indorsed the report, and
sent a request for the wine, he is said not to
have gotten it.
Mr. Swift, of the Fitzgerald Industrial
army from New England, Is a man ot educa
tion and considerable force. He is a gradu
ate of Williams College and took a post-graduate
courso at Johns Hopkins University in
Baltimore, and later studied at one of the
German universities. At the latter place he
ncquired a good deal of the socialism which
he deals out with a free baud.
It is related of Mr. Swift that a few years
ago, becoming disgusted with his graduate
studies at Johns Hopkins, and especially the
conservathe economic teaching he obtained
there, wrote a note to tho secretary of that
institution requesting tl'at his name be re
moved fro-n the printed list of those who had
imbibed learning from the Baltimore uni
versity. He got a reply Intimating that fact
were facts, and that inasmuch as be had
studied there tbe university would not strike
his name off their books under any con
sideration. This was typical ot the man.
Mr. Swift reels in a flannel shirt, a bright
red cravat, and clothos that are certainly
plain enough to suit any son of toil.
He has a sturdy frame,wlth good shoulders,
and although be rathor affects tho plcbean,
there Is an air ot intelligence and education
about the man which ha cannot him3elf con
ceal. In talking he is emphatic and fluent,
and has a broad grasp of Ideas.
Representative Pigott, of Connecticut, who
is serving his flrst term in Congress, declared
tho other day that whatever tho country
miqht have ngalnst some of tho endless
talkers in tho House, It could not bring that
charge ngalnst him. He says hu has taken
up just twenty minute of the publlo time,
fifteen minutes of which was taken up iu
discussing the income tax, which Mr Plgolt
declured Prof. Sumnner of Yale college had
taught him to believe in.
If there were a tivr southern Congressmen
who shared the gift of Jlr. Tigott's for stop
ping talking when they get through, business
would move along more rapidly and the
Democratic party bo the gainer.
Representative Brooksblre, of Indiana, was
standing in the nouje tho other day watching
Wilson, of Washington, making one of his
jqmping-jack speeches in midair. "That little
chap was raised out in my town of Crawfords
vllle," said the Hooslcr Congressman, "and
learned all be knows out thereT"HIs father,
too, was u member of Congress, and defeated
Senator Voorhees, then a candidate for Con
gress, back in 185G. Ten years later President
Johnson appointed him minister to Venezuela,
Well, young Wilson went out to Washington
and then came here in a Congressman's shoes
himself. He's a talker."
Although this is Mr. Brooksblre's flrst term
of servlco on tbe Appropriations Committee.
important work which Is imposed on the
members of that committee. Speaking of
what It had accomplished this jear, Mr.
Brookshire sajs that he believes th-re aro
fewer unnecessary appropriations this year
than have been recommeLdcd for a long
time. The committee went at the work
systematically with two objects in view, flrst
to cut off everything unnecessary on
principle, and second to take special cogni
zance ot tbe depleted condition of the Treas
ury. "While I bae not had sufficient ex
perience to be a very good judge," continued
Mr. Brooksnlre, "I should think the Senate
ought to be able to handle the appropriation
bills In half the usual time this year."
When the cotton schedule, revised no
truth-loving man would dare to suggest how
many times, for fear of inadvertently com
mitting perjury finally passed the Senate in
half an hour the other day every one was
surprised bevond utterance. Senator Harris,
in his frenzy of joy, hastily forgot all about
the promise ho made early in the day to adjourn-when
the schedule was finished: Mr.
Dolph sniffed the air haughtily, and Anally
announced in an offended manner that it
must be due to some Yankee deal; Senator
Teller had another typical explanation of tbe
phenomena, and altogether people were
badly puzzled. It remained for Senator AI
dricb to get up and announce that the sched
ule had gone through quickly because it was
It doubtless was most of the other sched
ules are and that is why they have been
This is not the flrst paragraph in the bill
that is "scientific." The sugar schedule pre
pared by the advice ot tbe sugar trust must
be an excellent instance of applied science
that is ot tbo applied science of drawing
money out of tho pockets of the people to
help tbe sugar trust. The metal schedule
baing been submitted to Senator Quay, Is un
doubtedly "scientific" according to the Penn
sylvania standard. Other portions of the bill
are commended as bearing the samo careful
evidences of thorough-going "scientific"
But the question has arisen In the minds of
a number of people whether it is n"t about
time to make tho bill "Democratic" The
continual iuccllns with schedules until thev
reach the protectionist standard, which Sen
ator Aldrich calls "scientific," i a disgrace to
the Democratic Senate. And if to tho long
list of deais with Democratic Senators there is
to be added another long list of deals with
Republican Senators, as the victory of Senator
Aldrich would seem to indicato, the House of
Representatives will bave to take matters into
their own hands and pass a plain, homespun,
unscientiiic, tut reany "iiemocrano Din.
GATES TOO LOHG AJAR.
Plan to Protect American Laborer, and
llrcak Up the Padrone System.
Secretary Carlisle yesterday Issued tlje follow
ing orders and Instructions with a view to moro
effectively execute existing alien contract labor
laws and especially to break up tbe padrone
"lion. Herman Stump, superintendent of im
migration; Dr. Joseph II. Senner, commissioner
of immigration at hills Island, and Edward F.
Mcbwecney, assistant commissioner of immigra
tion at UIs Island, aro hereby constituted a
commission to investigate and report to the Sec
retary of the Treasury
"1. What changes, if any, in the rules and reg
ulations now In force are necessary In order to
secure a more orucient execution of existing
laws rotating to Immigration and tbe laws pro
hibiting tho importation of alien laborers under
"2. Whether said laws are defective in any par
ticular, and vrhat practlctl difficulties, it any,,
bave been encountered in their execution.
"3. N hat effect. If any, Immigration bas had
upon tbe wages of labor cr opportunities for em
ployment in tbe United States, and whether or
not tbe existing industrial condition of tbe coun
try is attributable In any degree to tbe influx of
laborers from abroad.
"4. hetheranymeasures,and If so, what, can
be adopted under existing legislation to dis
courage tbe concentration of Immigrant laborers
in particular localities, and to secure a better
distribution of Immigrants whose admission to
tbe county is not prohibited by law.
"3. Whether tbe "padrone" system exists in
this country, and if so, to what extent and
among what classes of Immigrants, and what
measures can b taken under existing laws to
break It up and protect American laborer
against tbe evil effects upon wages, and at the
same time Improve the social and economic con
dition of the immigrants."
'o additional compensation save traveling
expenses will be allowed tbe commission.
BOOMALADDIES ON PARADE
Nine Companies of High School Cadets
Give Their Farewell Drill.
APPLAUDED BY LARGE CROWDS
crettry lamont Reviewed the fasting Reg
iment on tbe White Lot Commisiioner
Boss and TruesdiU Present Tha EyqIu
tioni of the Lade Finely Performed.
Nine military companies of boys from the
four high schools marched from their respective
buildings at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon with
their hearts light and with all their uniforms
and equipments in spick-span condition. The
occasion was the annual farewell exhibition
of the regiment on the White lot
Iu accordance with the custom of former
years, the Marine Band was ordered out to fur
nish the music for the occasion. In the absence
ot the Secretary of the navy the urder was
Issued by Acting Secretary McAdoo By 4.30
o'clock the companies were assembled, as had
been planned, on the broad apace on New York
avenue, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth
CoL F. E. Skinner, the young commanding
officer, gave tbe command to march, Tbe music
at the hend of the procession started at tbe same
moment, and the proudest moment In the year
for every high school cadet was at hand. The
line of march was down H street to Sixth, to
Pennsylvania avenue, to Fifteenth street, thence
to the White lor. Every one of the 400 or more
cadets had a sweetheart, sister, or mother In
the crowd of spectator which were assembled
along the line of march and who followed them
to tbe parade grounds.
; Here another Immense crowd awaited, and
greeted the booiualaddles with rousing applause.
Among the distinguished people in attendance
wore bocnjtnry of War Daniel S. Lamont, who
acted as reviewing o nicer; Capt Davii, military
secretary to ILe Hecretury; CoL Corbln, U. S. A.;
Gen. Albert Ordway, D. C. X. U and District
Commissioners IIoss and Truesdell. The entire
affair was under the direction of Major Burton
It. Ross, of the Washington Light Infantry corps,
who Is the military Instructor of thn regiment
tf military lads. The principal of the various
schools wer also at band to set that the boys
did all In their powr to hold up the laurels of
their resDectlvo schools.
The drill was very Interesting although un
pretentious at flrst, but when the time for tbe
firing came the climax had been reached. A 9 a
usual thing the boys simply go through the mo
tions of loading when the command "load is
given, but yesterday every cadet was supplied
with fifteen rounds ot blank cartridges.
Some of the smaller boys were a little nervous
over this exciting additional feature, and as a
result were either too quick or too slow in pull
ing the triepr wbru tbe command to fire1
was given, 'ibis caused the firing to be a little
uneven at first, but before many rounds of cart
ridges were discharged the nervous ones bad re
covered tbelr natural coolness, and the resulting
even and simultaneous firing was met with
rousing cheers, a flutter of banikcrcblefs
and a clapping ot hands by the scores of pretty
maidens, who were watching every movement
of their favorite company or individuaL
After the coremouiu on tbe White lot were
concluded tho march was resumed, and the
regiment returned to Sixth street between
Pennsylvania avenue and C street, where tbe
regiment v. as declared disbanded.
PALATIAL HOME F0K FKIXTERS.
llulldincs and Grounds Committee Recom
mend Armory Square fora Government
Printing Office Text of the Report.
Tbe followinc report of tbe Committee on Pub
lic Buildings and Grounds faToring tbe Armory
Bite for tbe GoTernment Printing Offlce vlll
be presented to tho House to-dayt together wltb
a bill wblch biu been prepared by Congress
"Tbe Committee on Publlo Buildings and
Grounds bavinc bad under consideration the
location of a Government ITlnilugOnce and tbe
election of a sito therefor, in obedience to the
direction of tbe House to locate aud construct
said building upon sunte one of thp public
reservations, report that they bare visited all
the principal reservation within tbe city, and,
after careful consideration of tbe matter, be
lieve that the reservation most suitable for the
erection of said building Is on the south end of
public reservation No. 2, between Mxth and
beventh s.reuts southwest, commonly known as
the Armory square, and accordingly herewith re
port a bill to that effect and recommend that it
Discussing the accompanying bill, drawn In
alternative as to certain paragraphs. Mr. Brctz
stated that it provided torn building 303 feet by
SCO feet, of steel and brie!:, to rest tl .250,(100 at
the most. 1 he becretary of the Treasury, super
vising architect of tbe Treasury, and Public
Printer are to coustituto a committee rn plans,
ami Gen. Casey, cf the bureau of engineers of
the War Department, will superintend tbe con
struction of tbe building.
The committee will present also the sugges
tion that the north end of reservation?, bac of
the Baltimore and Potomac station, would make
a good site if for any season It is not thought
best to use the exact site recommended.
AK UP-TO-DATE SHEEP RAHCH.
Howa Unndred-.MilcSquaro rnrm In Wyo
rnins Is Conducted.
IFrorn the Minneapolis Journal
CniUBECnix, S. D.. June 7. John D.
Hale, a Meade county ranchman, hr.s recently
returned from a trip through the 6tock re
gions of several western states. He gives an
excellent and Interesting account of some of
the Immense cattle and sheep ranches visited
by him. In northwesterJ Wyoming he was
the guest ot ex-Governor Warren, of that
state, who is s. veritable stoot baron. His
ranch is 75x100 miles, stocked with 2,000
horses, 15,000 cattte and 120,000 sheep.
Being considerable of a sheep man himself,
tbe management of the latter interested Mr.
Hal, particularly. The sheep are. divided
into bunches of '8,000 to 10.000 nnd driven
from place to place, or rather located for only
a short time in one place, the herders living
in movable houses built on wogons. In Sum
mer they aro driven up into the mountains:
in Winter grazed In the valleys. Five hundred
miles of telephone wire covers the vast ranch,
and each sheep and cow ranch has telephone
connections with tho "home" ranch, enabling
Mr. Warren to communicate with the several
foremen at any hour, but he makes It a rule
to talk with each boss every evening ns to the
incidents of tho day. The most modern ar
rangements are provided in the way of clip
ping machinery, shearing sheds, et, for the
speedy, safo and profitable handling of tbo
sheep, making it in all departments one of, if
not the met, perfectly arraugel ranches in
the West, end tbe most scientifically handled.
Browne's Latest Proclamation.
The following general order was Issued by
Marshal Carl Browne, of the commonweal army,
EEUXiUlRTXBS Or THE COMMONWEAL OF CnKIST
C.iJir Liberty, June ri. 1BOI.
COMRADES Brother Coxcy and myself con
tinued our lobbying nil day for the bills. We
saw Senator Voorhees, chairman of the Finance
Committee, to which the non-Interest bearing
bonds bill was referred. He treated me court
eously and said It would be twn weeks before we
could get a hearlug.
Senator Pfeffer handed me an envelope after
an uninteresting conversation. The envelope
contained ten dollars. 1 delivered tbe seine
promised to Marshal Broderick, and each com
pany can use it in turn by applying to htm.
Gasoline nndGas Stove Trust.
ST. Loos, Mo., June IS. A report comes from
!?ew York that a combination of tbe gasoline
and gas stove Interests of tbe country bas
been effected and a trust formed with a
capital ot SHI.ax',000. It is said the plants
of these two respective Industries nil over
the country have been bought up, or that op
tions are held upon tbem, by Emerson McMillan,
of New York, the capitalist and stock broker,
and president of the Laclede Gaslight Company
Of this city, and It was reported that he was act
ing for a syndicate of which no would be the
Caucasians Aiming at Independence.
LONDON. June 13. A dispatch to the Chronicle
from Moscow says: The seizure of an immense
quantity ot war munitions and military accou
trements, stolen from government depots, in a
village in southern Caucasus has revealed a plan
of rebellion aiming at Caucasian iudependenca
In view of the dlrnculty of transporting troops
to tbat region and tbe dissatisfied condition of
the peasantry the government will Immediately
begin the construction of a railway tunnel
throughout tbe principal Caucasian .mountain
An Experiment No Longer.
They walked together In the garden,
Under the moon, cold and pale;
Be bent gently over tbe maiden
And kissed ber through her veU.
Again they walked together
In the evening's cool, still air.
But she had learned from experience.
And the veil, It Wasn't there.
AS THE CROWDS COME OUT.
Visa Sanders comedy work this season at the
National theater is exhibiting ber.as an artist
of versatility as well as charming sweetness.
In "Man Proposes," a curtain raiser this week,
a bright little comedy discussing the question If
man does really propose or If he Isn't mostly
?lren efficient aid by woman, and most delight
ally showing that man can nearly always bo
mad, to propose if woman desires. Miss Sanders
takes tbe part of the witching woman who does
the persuading. One Is thoroughly convinced that
there would be no trouble with oneself in a case
ot this kind if Miss Sanders were the charmer.
There is a seduction in the twinkle of ber eyes,
in the petite roundness of her form, the little
characteristic turning of ber bead, tbe ring ot
ber laugb, tbat Is utterly irresistible and annihi
lates the peace of masculine mind. She and
Mr. Coote play well together In their little skit.
As the diffident youth, veiy much in love but in
articulate, Mr. Coote Is the best character man
in tbe company and one of the most artistic in
the country. lie admirably shows the perfec
tion of his work.
The success of these curtain raisers is so well
established that they bare been decided on by
Jlr. bhaw as a regular feature of the season's
bills. Last year we bad these dainty dltertlse
ments frequently. Miss Sanders and Mr. Wheel
ocx wore then most successful In them, par
ticularly in "Twenty Minutes Cnder an Um
brella" and "A Pair ot Lunatics." These two
young people will make love again this year in a
series ot the same characters, beginning with
the fore piece next week, "On an Island," a
dialogue comedy in one act, which gives both
congenial parts. The longer work f ornext week
Is "Uncle," a clever farcical comedy by lienry J.
Byron, tbe author of "Our Boys."
WEALERS STILL STEAL TRAINS.
Attorney General Olncy Asked to Have
Troops Sent to Nebraska Michael
Attorney General Olney has recehed a dis
patch Xrom Judge Dundy, at Omaha. Neb,, ask
ing for troops to protect the Union Pacific prop
erty from damage by commonirealers at Jules
burg and Ogalalla. Mr. Olney bas, bowerer,
taken no action except to eeud for furtber par
ticulars. It Is tbe opinion of tbe Attorney Gen
eral tbat tbe utmost necessity should exist be
fore troops are ordered out, and tbat It must
flrst clearly appear tbat local authority Is
unable to cope wltb wbatever disorder tbere Is.
Oil ail, Neb., Juno 11 Judge Dundy tele
graphed United States Attorney General Olney
to-d ay for troops to protect tbe Union Taclfic rail
way from furtber common wealers at Julesburg
and Ogalalla. No reply bas been received up to
6 p. m. There Is Intense excitement at Jules
burg. There are fully 600 of tbo Coxeyltns at
Julesburg wbo are apart of the Carter army,
wblcb formed In Utah and stole one train. They
are desperate, for they cannot go to Denver,
baring been sent from there wltb a farewell lot
of prOTlsions to last them Mfor keeps n Forty of
the army stole a Union Pacific stock train to-day
and were sidetracked.
BishirocN. D.,June 13. Tbe Coxeyites suc
ceeded In getting out of town on stolen band
cars fitted up with platforms made of stolen
lumber. Tbe cars were found to-day near
fcteele, N. D., but the wealers bad fled. Another
party of 100 Is being mobilized here and at Man
dan United States Deputy Marshal Daggett
bas arrived from Forgo wltb a force of eighty
deputies, and trains are being sent out under
Leavenworth, Kan., June 13. Judge Thomas,
of tbe United States circuit court, found Capt. J.
A. Ralston. Color Sergeant Prank E. oods,
and Commissary Ed 11 art, loaders cf tbo band
of Coxeyities who seized a Union Pacific train at
Watklns, Colo , and were captured at Ellis, Kan ,
guilty ot contempt in that they interfered with
a road in thi) hands of a receiver. Judge Thomas
sentenced the men eacb to fnrtr days in jalL
Sm'GnEU, 111, June 13. Blulord Wilson,
solicitor for the receivers of tho Louisville,
Krausvllle and St, Louis Consolidated ltatlroad
Company, received a telegram from J, K.
Sample, superintendent of the road, that fifty
commonwealera bad seized fast freight No. 7$,
bound from St. Louis to LouUviI.e and de
manded free passage. Mr. Mllson applied to
Judge Allen, of the United States cnurs, for re
lief, tbe road being under the control of the
United States court, and Judeo Allen thi after
noon issued orders for tbe United States mar
shal to restore ihe train to the receivers Dep
uty Marshals Westfall Everhcrdt and Bur
roughs left at once for Kdwardsville.
PinuDELpnu, June 11 Thw grand ury to
day found a true bill of indictment against
.uicnae. rnzjEeraia, ex-ieaaer&i me ew Eng
land division of the commonweal army, and
Joseph Wynblutt, aud Janl Kalandcuff, alleged
soclalUt leaders, charging them with making
sedlt ous speeches at an alleged socialistic meet
ing held on a Sunday nigh; in May last in this
PRIZES AWARDED GRADUATES.
Metzcrott Hall the Scene of the Annual
Commencement of Columbian College.
A large number cf tbe relatives and friends of
the graduates attended tbe 8eTenty-cond an
nual commencement exercises of tbe Columbian
Collpge and tbe seventh annual exercises otthe
Corcoran scientific school ct Metzerott music
hall last evening.
The exercises were opened by music by the
Marine Band. Then came the reciting of the
essayst as follows: "Language and cience." by
Jlr. Marathon ii. Karaey, of West Virginia;
"Commonplace Fhllctoiiny," by Miss Juliet
laud Duval; "Harmonies," by ila Mary
Virginia Fenwict; "merican Womanhood the
Highest Troduct of Our Christian Civilization,"
by lienry L. iliJchelL The valedictory was de
livered by h. Carroll Ford.
Jliss Uuval, Miss Tenwi.-k. and Jlr. Mitchell
were the contestants for tbe Davis prizes for
comiK-sltion and elocuticu, is hich prizes were
uuarded the latter two. The osher prizes
awarded were that of the FAva priie (engineer
Idc), to Harold DaU. the Elton prize (Gtee&)
and also the htoughton prizo (Latin), to
George R. Davis.
The thesis of the graduates who contested for
the prizes in civil engineering wag defended suc
cessfully by the candidates last week before a
board of experts, and the Fava prize was
awarded to Harold Davis byat.os.rd of Judges
composed of Prof. T. C Jiendeuball, superin
tendent of the coast survey; lternaidli. oren,
engineer of the Congressional Library building,
and C. B Hunt, engineer of bridges of the Dis
trict. After the medals were awarded the de
grees were conferred by President J. C Welling
on tbe following graduates:
College (diplomas) Gilbert Bloo, G. K. Davis,
Harry Donnally, Miss J. M. Duval, O. L. Ed.
munds. 11. G. England, Miss M. V Fenwiclc, S. C.
Ford, W. W. Grier, M. B Hall. E. D. Johnson,
i:issA.E.Maguir, Miss 11. K McNeily, H L.
Mitchell, C. L. Parker, Miss P. E. Plant. D. W.
Prentiss, Jr., S. B. Prentiss, Miss Louise Hitchie,
H. W. Talbolt. A. L. W iison
Scientific school (diplomas) J. E. Armstrong,
W. H. AspinwalL Winfred BV. W. F. Biehl.
F. L J. Boetu-her, Miss M. Chunn, Dewltt C.
Cook, Harold Davis, W. I. Deming. Harry Far
mer, MissN. S. D. Uarilscn, John B. Hull, Miss
F. M. Jones, W. M Lanisou, Horace Mann, T. F.
Maurin, MissM. J. MeriUat, U. F. Perry, O. P.
Phplns. Miss M. A. Stanlev.
College (certlflcr.tes) Miss M. W. Baker. Gil
bert JJloss, Miss M K.Chapin, MissC. A. Crew,
G. K. Davis, 11. H. Donally, A.iss J. M. Duval. G.
I. Edmunds. Miss M. V. Fenwlck, S. C. Ford, Miss
S. D. Gadsden. W. V. Grier, M R Hall, V. C.
Jones, E. D. Johnson, JJiss IL M.Johnson, K. H.
King, Miss C. E. Logan, Miss Magulre, C. L. Par
ker, Miss F. E. Plant, E. A. Playter, D. W. Pren
tiss, Jr., E. C. Prentiss, S. B. Prentiss. Miss L.
liitchio, Wright Hives, J.M. Sterrett,lr., IL W.
Talboit.A. L. Wilson. Miss E. Wll'on.
Scientific school (certlncates) O. S Arnold, F.
II. Berry, J. F. Blomeu, Kueue Bradbury, Miss
Julia Cavanaugh, Miss M. A. Clancy. Miss L.
Connolly, D. C. Cook,T. L. Ccstican, A. IL Cowan,
(1. U. Dennison. W. F. Faulkner, A. V. Gana,
Miss C. L. Garrison, Elwln Green. Miss L. B. Hol
brook. X. M. Hopkins, J. B. HulL W. a Inger
soll, W. JL Lawson. C. A. Loeffler, V. L. Means.
.1. S. Mills. E. A. Mulr, U. B. Pfelftor. M. M. Rani
eer. W. B. Kelsner. II. W. Shepherd, a K.
Thompson, M. Wv-Twltchell, . Sl ilson, and
U. C. Workman.
IN A CHICAGO QUICK LUNCH.
The American Walter In His Full Qlory.
A "shotccun bcanery" means a place where
the food is thrownat you, and if you don't
get it you pay your check just the same, says
the Chicago Kecord. Tbe request for a nap
kin is treated with a contemptuous stare.
Any man who "kicks" gets but mighty little
comfort from tho waiters, who are free born
American citizens. The French or Italian
waiter loiters behind your chair, watchful for
an opportunity to do soraethin for you.The
German waiter Is silent, perhnps melan
choly, but always attentive. The colored
waiter bops around you on one leg, doing a
great many needless things, but he means
As for the American waiter, he approaches
the customer with a presumption that he is
just ns good as the customer, and norhaps a
little better, because he can juggle dishes and
the customer can't. A good waiter. In his
opinion, is a man who can put a line of veg
etable disbesup his arm nnd around bis neck.
It is he who shouts: "One In the dark!"
"Eggs upset!" and "Cut a melon. Bertha!"
He may be nn iron niolder or a 'longshore
man, but when he Isn't working be is a waiter
in a restaurant.
It was one ot these that was waiting on a
side line of tables in tho hot and stenniy little
cafe. His apron wore a distracted front, and
he was throwing dishes into tbe air1, taking
chances as to where they would come down.
A quiet man bad ordered turkey's wings at 15
cents and was trying to ent them.
"Waiter," said be meekly, raising a fin-
6e"WclI, what is it?"
"These are very Dad."
"What's wrone wit 'em?"
'They're full of plnfeatbers."
"Awl back up! Wuad'y expect? Ostrich
Those in Search
Do Well to Call This
cut in prices, from the open-faced $4 silver
watch to the finest gold American andsElgin,
and the best known makes of fine chrono
graphs, sweep-second, repeating, and cal
endar watches. Every watch is warranted.
M. Goldsmith & Son;
911 Penn. Ave.
THERE'S LUCK EX ODD NUMBERS FOR YOU.
$13.50 SECURES AS "DRESSY" A SUIT
As a tailor ever stuck a needle into. A whole counter full of different patterned cloths
to choose from. Tailored on the premises, there's no taint of sweatshop work about
'em. They'll fit yon as correctly, wear as solidly as clothes priced S3 to 47 higher else
where. We're EXPERTS ON TROUSERS, and give that proper cut to 'em as different from
competitors' "meal sack arrangements" (called trousers by courtesy) as wine Is from
vinegar. We'll sell you $3 worth of Trousers for $1 See?
American Pants Co., D 419 7th St.
BOYCOTT OF THE BREWERIES
Knights of Labor Declare ar on the
KILL DRIXK UXI0X BEER ONLY
Prospect of an Intensely Bitter Fight Be
tween the Knights and the Federation of
labor Action of the latter Body Ee
garded as Extremely Unfriendly.
Sr. Loci!, Ma , June 13. The general executive
board of the Knights of Labor met here to-day
to consider the boycott of that oreanLtation
against the breweries here controlled by the
English syndicate. The determination was
reached to send out a circular to the Knights of
Labor and Federation of Labor men, as well as
other union men, calling upon them to become
temperate. In fact, total abstainers from beer
consumption in every large city or town, and at
all times and places where union beer cannot
A number ot other minor local troubles also
engaged the attention of the bord. As the
Federation of Labor had refused to consent to
an interchange of working cards between the
members of the two organizations engaged in
the same trades, the general board decided to
day to deal directly with the unions aQIlated
with the Federation of Labor. Accordingly the
proposed interchange between the iron molders
of New York and vicinity and the Knights of
Labor Iron molders, comprising the Local As-.
sembly 217, was approved. 'Ihe same action
was taken on a similar proposition from tbe two i
bodies of coopers In Louisville, the Beer Brew,
era' Workmen's national oivanizatlons, the In-
ternatlonal Hatters Association, nuu isinn
Asembly 123, Knights of Labor, composed of
hatters- the miners' national bodies. Knights
of Labor men, and th Mine Workers' National
Trouble Is brewing here that may result in a
Uttter aghtbetweeu the Knishts of Labor and
the Federation of Labor. The quarrel cf the
Knights and tbe Federation with the inters
Manufacturing Company, resulting In the local
boycott of tbe products of that firm. Is the cause.
Ihe fight assumed a new phase when Edward
L'annister, organizer Ube Trades and Labor
Vn'on, the local Federation of Labor body, orcan
Ued tbe employes of the Winter's company into
a Federation of Labor Union. A demand was
then mado tbat tbe Knights of Labor boycott
against tho company be removed.
ni ltnlrhts consider the action of the Federa
tion unfriendly in tho extreme. They sent a
commliteo to lTesident Gompers. of the Federa
tion, to request that the charter granted "their
scabs" be revoked.
Mr Gompers said that he sees no reason from
wLat he knows to revoke the charter. Tbe
general board of the Knights of Labor adopted
a resolution to make tbe boycott against Win
ter" clothing national unless the Federation re
vokes the charter.
President Gompers and Secretary Foster left
for tse East this evening. The knights will be
In session again to-morrow.
COKnERClAL MEN CONSULT.
Express Their Favorable Views Ujon the
Patterson Railroad Pooling Bill.
An Important meeting of representatives of
the various commercial bodies called for the
purpose ot expressing tho views of business in
terests on tbe Patterscn railroad pooling bill
occurred here yesterday. The gathering In
cluded membersot the National Board of Trade,
the National Transportation Association, and
the interstate Commerce Commission.
William Young, of Balilmiro, was called
temporarily to the chair, and a permanent or
ganftati. u was effected as follows: President,
AMenfcpeaie, of Boston: vice president, D. K.
Trends, of the St. Louis Board of Trade, and
secretary, Edward A. Mosely.of Washington.
!- i-i,L .-rnin!ned briefly the reasons for
.ni. , .. ---"-- i ; i c .-
which the meeting as wi, " v;w..,
Xioseley read the report of the House committee
recommending the passage of the Patterson
b Jerome Carty. of Philadelphia, submitted his
views on tbo wisdom of legalisms ""'"" heZ
tween the arious trunk lines as to division of
treightand passenger tramc subject to super
vision of the Interstate Commerce Commission
John K. Cowen. counsel for the Baltimore and
Ohio railroad, spoke ot the freedom of contracts
made between the railroads, and Charles i P.
Hat h, of Philadelphia, characterized the period
s nee ISO as an era of dishonesty. The placing
of a law number of railroads into the hand, of
receivers was attributed by John Field, of the
FWladelphla Business Men's Union, to exces
sive watering of stocks, companies be ng fre
quently capltlliied at more than double their
: X . -?i. -,.,. .A-,,ittntf in failure.
John A Ganno, of Cincinnati, representing the
national board of trade, charged that .merchants
usually take advantage of the railroads, and hon
esty on the rart of both would result in the use
lesiuess of tho Interstate Commerce Commission
as well as ot the various mercantile assentations.
Ex-Governor David B. Francis, of Missouri,
snoke in favor of the bllL
A resolution commending the bill, reported by
Governor Francis, was unanimously adoptei
The convention adjourned late In tho after
noon, following which the IoUo"big were ap
pointed a permanent committee to confer with
representatives of various associations and
transportation Interests in securing the passage
ot amendments to the interstate commerce laws:
Allen Speare, Boston, chairman; W.O Bishop,.
Baltimore; E. P. Wilson, Cincinnati; JIL Pad
dock, Illinois, and Charles E. Wheeler, Cleve-
Epvtorth League Mass Meeting.
The Washington District Epworth League held
a mass meeting at Metropolitan Methodist Epis
copal church last evening. The feature of the
meeting was a number of reports from delegates
to the recent Pittsburg convention. Before
these reports were given H. B. Moulton made a
few remarks complimenting the league on the
election of Prof. C M. Lacy Sites as president of
the fourth general district conference. Then
the following addresses were made: "Our Dele
gation." W. B. Matthews; "The Trip," B. T.
Welch. Jr.; "Junior Work H. B. Leech; "Spir
itual Work.' F. E. Woodward, aud "What Im
pressed Me Most," by delegates, and summed up
by Kev. L. B. Wilson. Alter the mass meeting a
reception was given in the Sunday school room
to the Leaguers present
(F Grlffo Will Fight Dixon.
Boston, Mass., June 13. The fight between
Dixonand Edgertoa scheduled for the 59th 1
off. Jimmy Bale, his backer and trainer, tele
graphed to the managers of the fight to-day that
Edgerton had "Hunked." To-night Mr, OTtourke
wlri-d a challence to Johnny Griffin and young
Giiffo on b:half of Dixon, to fight at any weight
for any amount Qriffo Immediately accepted
of a Good. Watch Will
Week. A Clean
SEWERS FOR THE DISTRICT.
House Committee Will Give a Hearing on
the Richardson Bill.
The House District Committee wllL at 1030
o'clock this morning glTo a public hearing
on the bill Introduced by Mr. Richardson, of
Tennessee, for continuing the system of trunk
sewers In the District, to provide for sewageNHs
posal, to lay out public highways, and for other
The sewage system Is to be continued upon the
lines recommended by the board of sanitary
engineers In their report to Congress In 1390,
and Is not to cost mnr than 41.0IXl,(X)0. while the
cost of disposal of sewage aid protection against
flood Is not to exceed rsMDMO.
An appropriation of il,lMJXX) is to be made to
lay out highways outside of the District, and an
addition of J'.'JOJ.OW maybe expended In im
proving str-ets already laid out.
To meet these expenditures an Issued S7,5CO,
000 of bonds, pay.ible fifty years after Julyl,
JS9-1, with Interest at 3 per cent, a year. Is to be
made, to be disposed of to the highest bidders.
The work is to be done by contract.
Look Out for This Check.
XrwycRi.Junell The Bank of New York
to-day sent out tbe following notice:
Chck 419, now dated June 12. lsW, drawn by
the Bank of North America, of Philadelphia, on
on Ihe Dank of 5ow York, isalterod and raised
to ii10. Do net negotiate or accept It.
The ot;ect-a2S-IXCn GLORIA
MLK I'JiWaELLA, witU Daraon
frame, and In all kinds of hand
le tUo beat Umbrella offer
yoa'vo had made jou for a good
Ions time. S1.3T Is the bargain
pr.ee olhers place on the same
Umbrellas. See Itl
NEW YORK UMBRELLA CO.,
717 Market Space.
HE KNOWS HOW TO BLEND THEM.
Ted FUlier, an old Craftsman, Is now blending
drinks for ixa. Now , boj-B, call and tee him. He
Kill prepare a drlufc for you "nt for the goda"
and a lajch "lit for a ting."
Ql to C!0 G street northwest
FOR ONE MONTH
Will maio a snit to your measure and made on
the premises for Ha "o sweatshop work here.
mrlWmo THE TAILOlt. 810 P ST. X. W.
i -Too Hot to Gook?
Xever on a Gas Ranee. It
doesn't add a bit more heat to
the room. It doesn't g.Te a
hot, roarini tiro, and yoMdon t
swelter orer 1L The heat Is
Just where you want It It's on
Just wheu you. want it- it's on
when you want all done la
an Instant. We set them nj
2-burner Gas Range, $1
3-burner Gas Itange, $1
-burner Gas Ranse, J-M.
WASH. GASLIGHT CO
413 10th St. N. VV.
INDEPENDENT I0E CO
Wholesale and Retail Dealers la
Prices as low as any RESPONSIBLE COXPANT
in the District.
Office: 910 Pennsylvania avenue.
n.,,. 19th Street Wharf.
(3106 Water street.
313 II street northwest
New Spring styles.
First-clas work at popular prices.
mya-lm Altering and care of ladles' coats.
Hot sea salt bath. 13J9 G st. p-w. aplS-lyr
IGE GREM SODR 5g.
Prescriptions Compounded by
Graduates of Pharmacy.
Easterday's Drug Store,
COB. G ST. AND N. J AVE, N. W.
Brewers of Strictly Pure Beers.
1221-1233 20th St. N. W.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
Telephone, 1133. aplMf
I Hatter and I
I Gent's Furnisher, I
I No. 1012 Seventh St. N. W.
" - '"& ;AagS.v---2:
4salisaSafe A f Atggiffii&Lft