Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHING-TOST TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JI3XY 3, 1S95,
J? B' f
You'veall got your minds
fixed on some enjoyment
for the Fourth, but you
don't want to take a jaunt,
no matter how much
Jj pleasure you anticipate,
unless you are comfortably
I clad. Comfort aids might-
1 ily your enjoyment. Now, A
I costume for the Fourlh of
I Juiy vouJd be a Shirt
I Waist and a Duck Skirt.
1 A nice Shirt Waist, with
a laundered collars and cuffs,
I for 49c.
IS Nicer quality for 75 and 9Sc,
I and a beauty, for $1.23, with
V solid colored collarand cults to
B match ngures.
f THE DUCK SKIRT
You can buy for 79c.
This skirt is full 35 yds. wide
made weil. Then It you haven't
a Betyou can buy of us a nice
ilK Belt with White Metal
BucKle, the showiest yet shown
A FOUR-IN-HAND OR
TECKri forShirt Waist, In
plain coior, plaid or stripes,
will cost you anotaer twenty
Tne sum total for your Fourth
ot July costume w.U then be
One dollar and seventy-eight
cents. And you will be stylishly
clad, and sensibly, too, and the
outlay far trom expensive.
TH E FOURTH.
Buntings, Flags, and Lan
Small size 3c. 35c.
size 8c. 75c.
Flags 20c. and 30c. I
m dozen, according to size.
9 Your stopping must be $
V done to-day, as iue are ?
v clostd all day to-morrow. 9
1 20. 422,24, 426 7th St f
One tiling that we're proud of, Is
Unit people who lmy of us on credit
are always pleaded witli tlie way
we nrmnse tlieir payment tlie3'
always find iliein a Utile 12ASIKII
llian tlu-y liad expeetd. People
lwvi liad a notion that hnylnar on
credit wan neoe-urily more ex
pensive than each buy Ins It JUY
! eNewliere but not IlEltK;peo
Hi who buy of us PAY TliEIH
BILLS. We had the eourase to
lrgiu celling Furniture a lid Hoj:.e
tHiiilliinsis on credit at CASH
prki we marked our prices in
plain figures jo that you could
compare them with lhe prices in
other ctir. a-s a re-ult e are
"buy when otlier people are Idle.
"We vtnnt ym to buy of us eer
mind whether it'sn tableyou need
era rockoi era wholelioii'-efull
of furniture; you'll like u and
yHii'll like ojir ivuyu-no notes
nliere-t easy wucklyormontbly
rtbStnr World's FnirPrlzo
Itefrlseratorn .10 hlze...
JInby Carriase from i?5 to
I ,i)0(l rolls of reliableMattlnss.
"W e'll lack vours down
Solid Oak Bed-lloom Suite
Sl.'l more up to $200.
PJuh or Tapestry ParlorSulte
A hundred other styles nil
Splendid Brussels Carpet 50
cents a yard.
Ingrain Carpet 35rentK nynrd.
V inakeand lav every 3-nrd
of carpet FllEE OF COST.
Betwesn H snd I Sis.
600BTMR RUBBER CO.,
S07 Pa. Ave. N. W-
For your going away.
VERY LOW PRICES.
Gas Lamp Now
Rents for 25c.
You're hoard of this excellent
gas lamp before. Tho best lamp
for l.gnting stores, show windows,
rostaur&nis, etc., and H'stno safest
because it is susended from the
celling and the flame is inclosed la
a cas clobe. Throws a beautiful
soft light aud burns tho gas per
fectly. Gas Appliance Exchange,
1428 N. Y. Ave.
MRS. MORGAN'S AMBITION
To Become Proficient in "Golf She
Has Gone to Scotland.
Burial mid Motirnlns; Reform the
Luti"-t Fad. in the Upper Circles
iu rcnirllsli Society
It is rumored that Mrs D. P. Morgan
lias gone to Scotland, m order to learn the
art of golf playing.
Tliat Mrs Morgan intends to study the
gaine in all its Intricacies Is a fmegone con
clusion aniong her most intimate friends,
and no doubt when she returns to this
country in the autumn the fashion of golf
niacins will be revived under the most at
tractive auspices. Many English women
are proficients in the art and in the Domin
ion of Canada it is a universally popular
Mrs G H. "Wilcox and family are enjoying
the early summer months at their pretty
summer home, "Alttioa collage," Lake
side. X. Y., where there is already quite a
Washington colony, including Mrs Thomas
G AlvonI and children, wifeorthe manager
of the Washington bureau of the New York
World "Kedcote" is the name given to
this co&y retreat on the shores of Lake
Ontario Yet another among the summer
residents !- Mr&. Bushrod Robinson and
her daughter, Mrs Yates, who have been
domesticated there bince early iu June.
Mrs Heaven has leased the cottage Blue
Lodge at Lakeside, formerly occupied by
Mrs Holliday, having gone there after a
brief stay in Nova Scotia.
Miss Ida von Dachenhau.sen has returned
to her home in Georgetown, alter a most !
enjoyable tour of several months duration
m tlie South
Burial and iiiourning reform is the latest
fsMiionabie fad. according to a recent
letter from London to the Cincinnati j
I Tribune. Discussions of earth-to-earth j
I inn niieiit. the material of which coifius
I should be made, and the amount of crepe
j that widowh kliouM wear are among the j
i mon alisorblng drawing-room topics with i
our British neighbors across the water.
It is said that even the Prinre ot Wales i
' bas Buccuuibid to this fascination of the
hour, and a loiter from his roal high- i
, nets was read recently at a meeting held !
i at the residence of the Duke of Suther
land, in which ho sent expressions of
' approval relating to burial reform. So-
lety's main principle, as formulated by
j Lord GrlKHliorpe, sets forth that the
I earth is the proper and providential purl
1 fier of corruption. It is bald that this
topic, so ghoulish in its tendency, has
completely fascinated upper tendom al
most to the exclusion or the recent bi
Mrs. Lawrence Maxwell and daughters,
so popular in the official society of
Washington last winter, left Cincinnati
last week, for Middle Bass, Lake Erie,
where they will be located at the Middle
Bass Club for pome weeks and later
visit the Misses Hamlin at Bar Harbor.
Mrs. Maxwell's presence will be missed
among resident society during the com
ing winter. The ex-Solicitor General and
his handsome wife won for themselves
an enviable reputation for hospitality
and genial friendliness during his official
Mr. and Mrs Nelson Brown are spending
the summer at Long Branch, where they
have a cottage for the season.
Dr. and Mrs. Kindflbergcr are in their
qottage at Jamestown for the summer sea
son. Ex-Postmaster General Wanamaker,
accompanied by his wife and Fecond daugh
ter. Miss Elizabeth Wanamaker, hailed last
week for Europe. They will spend the sum
mer abroad, and during a great portion of
tlie time will be with Mr. and Mrs. Ilofaraan
Wanamaker in Paris.
Mr. and Mrs Theodore Frelinghuysen
are spending the summer at Magnolia, on
the coast of Massachusetts.
Mr. Samuel Dalmndge Trimble is at
present in the city for a visit of some weeks
to his parents. Dr. and Mrs. John Trimble,
at their home in Georgetown. Mr. Trim
ble arrived on Monday from Pueblo, Col.,
where he has made his home for several
Judge Green and family, of New Jersey,
who are well-known in Washington have
gone to Ray Head N. J., for the season.
Senatorand Mrs. Bnce have already begun
th"ir entertaining at Newport where they
gave a dinner party on Monday evening.
Tlry will entertain extensively during
the present season, mainly in the line of
dinur parties. There will be a number
of evening entertainments and afternoon
teas added to the programme for tlie sum
mer. Mr. and Mrs. Henry May will spend the
summer at New London.
Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Cleveland Tyler
have already begun their quota of the
seasons gaieties at their lovely summer
home at Now London, which is always
the center of lavish hospitality.
Th4 engagement of Miss Rosa Walibcrg
to Mr. Mos"s Morris is announced. At
home. DOT Cameron street, Alexandria,.
Ya., July 7, 1895, from 3 to 9 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. W E. Page have postponed
their Thursdays at home indefinitely.
Mrs. P. B. Ryan has lert the city, on a
visit to her father and friends In Virginia.
Mnrlno Band at the Capitol.
The Marine Band will render .the follow
ing programme this evening at 6 o'clock at
1. March, "The Washington Times," Innes
2. Overture, "Nabucco" Verdi
3. Waltz, "Santiago" Corbln
4. Grand Fantasia, "Les Huguenots."
5. Characteristic, "Tho Mill m the For
6. Fantasia Descriptive, "A Trip to Man
hattan Beach" (by request L.Fanciulli
Synopsis: Break ot day; Sunrise; Run
ning for the Ixiat; Barcarole down the har
bor; Rushing for the train; A railroad
ride; A glorious day; Waltzing in the sand;
Dance of the sea nymphs; Imitation of
fireworks; after which "Home, Sweet
7. Selection, "Robin Hood" De Koven
8. Patriotic hymn, "Hail, Columbia," Eyles
Get your Cat&net Plioto Erco.
Rifles Introduced to Chaperone
anil Maids of Honor.
WILL DRILL FIRST OF ALL
Popularity of tlio Mt. IMeasnnt Drum
and llulo Coriis liicrealii Every
Hour Private Flclcott mitl Sheets
Overcomo hy the Heat AVlillo on
IuHiwction Conjjrut illations.
(Special to The Tunes.) .
St. Louis, Mo., July 2. Drees parade at
at sunset this evening was the event, of the
day at Camp Hancock and a finer dress
parade has never been seen in St. Louis.
The east end or Uie grand stand and the
lawn iu front of the Jockey Club house
were crowded with spectators.
The music was furnished by the Third
Cavalry baud and In the parade they were
closely followed by the Mount Pleasant
field band, of Washington, D. C, iu their
showy uniforms. During the afternoon the
Mount Pleasant band gave a concert from
2 to 3 o'clock, and the number of friends
the youngsters made during the down town
parade yesterday wab greatly increased.
About the mobt enjoyable teature of the
day were the company drills immediately
arter th edress parade. Tho captains of
each of tlie organi7ations took occasion to
show off their respective companies.
COMPLIMENTED THEIli SPONSORS.
The memi)cr.s of the National Biflos were
drawn up in line In Iront of the clubhouse
and introduced to Mrs. J. L I. Morrison,
chaperone, and the Misses Lilly Carr, Ella
Cochrane and May Farr.the maids or honor,
Tor whom they gae three cheers and tho
company yell. The ladies bwed their
acknowledgement, but looked as though
they could have dispensed with the yell.
To-rnorrow will bo the big day for visit
ing National Guanlsmen. The great In
testate infantry contest for the $3,500
prize and the National Competitive Drill
Association championship cup, valued at
$1,000, will take place.
Tho National Rifles are scheduled to
drill at 10 a. in., being the first,
Tho other companies entered in this class
and the hour of their respective drills
will be as follows 11a. in., Bulleno
Guards, Kansas City, Mo., Capt. C. E.
Wagart; 2 p. in., Company F, First In
fantry, Si. Louis, Mo.. Capt. E. V. Walsh;
3 p. m.. Phoenix Light Infantry, Dayton,
Ohio, Capt. John A. Miller: 4 p. in.. Branch
Guanls, St. Louis. Mo., Capt. C. A. Sin
clair; D p. in., Belknap Itifles, San Anto
nio, Texas, Capt. Robert R. Green.
PRIVATE PICKETT SUNSTRUCK.
While the National Rifles were on inspec
tion this afternoon the military ambulance
was called. The Nationals were out in
the warmest part of the afternoon and
were compelled to wait nearly au hour
before the regular inspection was held
Near the conclusion Privat Pickett, a
large gentleman with au aldcrmanic ab
dominal development, suceumed to tho
heat anil staggered out of the rauks.
Immediately a youth, wearing the ambu
lance cross on his blue blouse, started for
the tents, and back he came on tho front
seat of the ambulance of Battery A., M. N.
G. Private Pickett was hustled in and
the ambulance started for the Rifles' head
quarters like a patrol wagon on a not call.
Then Private Sheets, who hnsJust risen
from a sick bed, keeled over, with his
face white .and drawn. The wagon was
called back. Private Sheets was bundled in,
and the run was made to the hospital,
where the stricken soldiers were soon
CONGRATULATIONS IN VERSE.
Capt. J. C. Churchill, in command or the
Mt. Pleasant band, received to-day the
following telegram from Gen. Charles 0.
Pierson, or the War Department:
'Capt. J. C. Churchill, Mt Pleasant Field
Band, Camp Hancock, St. Louis, Mo.:
"Accept congratulations from all.
"Jim Churchill and his dandy band
Will soon be known throughout the land;
Wherever they go, on land or lake,
They are always sure to take the cake."
Capt. Churchill is an old St. Louis boy,
and was sergeant of the St. Louis cadets.
He will be remembered as one of the book
keepersint he Third National bnnkhere.
HOPE A'D HELP MISSION.
Its Erlends Come Nobly to Its Aid
"Witli Money mid Supplies.
Nearly .all the charitably Inclined per
sons in the District yesterday visited the
Hope and Help Mission, at No. GO-i H
street northwest. It had been noised about
that the mission was In need of funds and
supplies, and its friends came nobly to the
rescue. The lady managers kept open
house from 9 a. m. until 7 p. m., and in
this time many pounds of provisions, quan
tities or clothing, and sums of money were
left by prominent citizens, or their wives,
who are alive to the importance of this
In order to give every one an oppor
tunity of giving something to tlie good
cause, the home will be open to-day and
donations will be received.
Among the ladies present were: Mrs. S.
D. La Fctra, president of the board of
managers; Mrs. Mary E. Catlin, secre
tary; Mrs. E. K. Knowles, worthy visitor;
Mrs. Elizabeth Fleck, worthy matron; and
Mrs. Luckett, Mrs. Gist, Mrs. Anderson
and Mrs. Giaves.
Nothlns to Blow Out..
He knew enough to come inside
Whenever there were rains;.
What wonder, then, when tired of life
He'd fain blow out his brains?
He pulled the trigger and the lead
Went crashing through his hair
And now whene'er lie moves his head
The bullet rattles there. Chicago .Record.
Another fine day, and then the Fourth.
To-day's the last fervour shopping.
left of the odds and ends
of the great Alteration Sale.
We have been very- busy ever'
day this week, and all da' to-da'
we shall be kept piihe rush to
supplv you with your
MILLINERY, ' i
.UNDERWEAR, '. '
FOR THE GLORIOUS FOURTH,
Kindly come, early to
$ 15th and G Streets. $
No Longer Exist as Company G,
GENERAL ORDWAY'S ORDER
dipt. Domer Head tliol'aper to tlio
Men nt the Hegiilur Monthly Meet
in:; Committee Appointed to Ob
tain n ItecoiiNlderutlon of the Ca.se.
Men Feel tho General' Action.
Tho National Fencibles no longer ex
ist as Company C, Second Battalion, Xfa
tional Guard. Gen. Ordway issued an
order yesterday which has the effect of
disintegrating Company C aud scattering
the members to the four Windsor the Guard.
His action was taken because of the
failure of the Fencibles to carry 75 per
cent of its men to the recent encampment,
and because of his expressed determination
to make an example of any company so
When the Fenclbes returned from Mem
phis it was decided by a large number of
the men individually that owing to the
timp' and money spent ar, the Interstate
drill It would be impossible for them, to
attend the District cncn.'iQn.mcnt.
As a result Capt. Dopier only took eigh-.
teen men with him to- Fort Washington,
and at once gossiin in the Guard circu
lated the report that Gn. Ordway had
his eye on the ex -champions and proposed
to tenh them and the rest of the boys a
lesson In military dlpline.
GEN. ORDWAY SILENT.
Whenever approached upon the subject
Gen. Ordway was politely dumb and
refused several limes tto affirm or deny
a point blank inquiry whether or not
lie proposed to dissolve the Fencibles'
Capt. Homer also was never able to state
definitely what, he thought would be douo
in the matter by Geu. Ordway. It was tho
generally-expressed opinion of the Fenci
bles, however. Unit if .such action was con
templated by Gen. Ordway it would lie
most unjust to the company which lias
done so much to raise the prestige of the
District Guard, and which has spent time
and money in advancing its interests at
home and abroad.
They claimed, too, that if Gen. Ordway
should act as rumor said he would there
were several other companies which were
in the same boat with them, and todesolato
the Fencibles and not the others would be
Tlie matter was brought to a head
last night at the regular monthly meeting
of the Fencibles in the. armory.
READ THE ORDER.
There was a large attendance of the
members, as everybody felt it in his bones
that something was going to drop. The
expected blow came when Capt. Domer
assembled the men and proceeded to read
an order from Gen. Ordway.
. It conveyed the expected intelligence
that Company C, Second Battalion, is no
longer a part of the National Guard.
The meeting was- secret, and Capt.
Domer pledged each man not to divulge
the doings to outsiders. It was with great
difficulty, therefore, that a Times re
porter obtained any information.
Alter the meeting, Capt Domer stated to
the reporter thatuehad read the order from
Gen Ordway to the men and that a com
mittee had been appointed to take the
matter inhand Tor investigation. He
refused to talk more.
The men, when seen, remained silent
and declined to say anything at all in
regard to what took place during the
meeting. Tt is thought, however, that
Capt. Domer will call upon Gen. Ordway
to-day and make every possible effort to
have the Fencibles reinstated to their
former position in the guard. Gen. Ord
way 'h order, it is believed, still retains
the Fencibles as individuals in the guard,
but they are subject to transfer into other
companies ot the battalion
Licenses to marry were issued yesterday
to the following:
Joshua Nathaniel Stee'd, of Ashboro, N.
C, and Emma C. Lewis.
John M. Faxio and Mary P. Benjamin.
Robert J. Hefiin and Caroline E. Red
head. Alexander Gordon, jr., and Effic Ger
Teter Clarke and Julia Lewis.
Lauren J. Taylor and Eva Walker
Charles P. Posey and Mildred M. Mason.
Samuel E. S. Atwell and Effic Grimsley.
Robert Harris, of Fayette, W. Va and
Carril Dodd and Blanche E. Lucas, both
of Westmoreland Co., "V'a.
George W. Weaver and, Annie Brown.
Aldine Literary; Society.
At a regular statell meeting of the
Aldine Literary Society, Monday evening,
which was held at the hhuse of Mr. M.
Abel, the following officers were elected
for the next term: Mj ibel, president;
S. Auerbach, vice president; B. Dreyfuss,
secretary; E. Baunigarteri treasurer.
Too Patriotic TTor'tlie law.
Harry Shepherd, Robert Gant, Arthur
"Weiss, Louis Bland, Emory Blocker duel
Henry Shapro, small ';boyi, were before
Judge Kimball yesterday charged with
firing off firccrackers.-.onj tho street. Tn
each case their persona', bonds -were taken.
V JMnrRV yiSnARKETSmCE
FEHCIBLES WIPED Of
Judging by yestorday'a Shoo Soiling, July will bo a record breaker In the
amount of our siilog. "'
This is tho beginning of our somi-anr.ual stock depletion. Wo novor
allow ourselves to bo ovoratockod. As so n as wo find wo have too mmir of
any ono kind of bhocs, wo cut prlcos right wbon tho season is at Its height,
giving our patrons tho full bouoflt of low i rices. Just at tho tlnio when they
nro most likely to bo in wnnt of thoso goods. Watch our dally announce
ments, it will bo worth dollars to you.
FINE TAH SHOES REDUCED 1H PRICE UNTIL HOOH, JULY FOURTH.
For Misses' $1.50 Tan
Glaced Kid Laced,
This Is a epovlil lot that wo
origiunlly bought way under
prlco they were cheap ntSl.50
and a raro bargain for 93c.
For Child's Sizes SI. 50
Tan Oxide Kid Boots.
Similar to above Misses' and
just tho Shoes that will stand
tho hardest kiud of kicks.
For Misses' $2,00 Tan
Oxide Kid Boots.
Lacod or Button, coffoo or
light tan color. Soft, stylish
Hoots that cannot bo excelled
for fl? and wear.
1914 and 1916 Pa. Ave.
ONION MEN FEEL WRONGED
Differences Between Them and
Supt. Brady Not Fairly Stated.
Explanation Wliy One ot tlio -Workmen
on the Catholic University
jva8 Called Off.
Leading representatives of tho labor
organizations of the District; deny the
accuracy or tho statements alleged to
have been made by Superintendent Brady,
in charge of the contract work on the
Catholic University, concerning the dif
ferences between him and union work
men. They say that the trouble has been brew
ing for several months, during all of which
tfme they were striving to have union
wags paid. When they first approached
Bishop Keano upon the subject they re
ceived from him the assurance of his
sympathy, aud ho advised them to see
He Tor a time had but a few men, and was
paying but $2.30 per day. The fact that
the main building had been erected upon
t he union scale by union men encouraged the
men to believe that thy would receive the
same consideration 1 nthc present instance,
and when the committee called upon Mr.
Brady it was solely to effect, au understand
ing whereby uulou men could work on
The committee, conaistiug of Messrs. A.
Harten, A. Murray aud J. II. Moran , of the
carpenters union, requested him to raise
the wages to $2.80 per day. and received
the assurance that he would do so.whenhe
resumed work about the firstof May.
This he tailed to do, and when the union
learned that a Baltimore firm had the
contract Tor the inside work, a committee
again sought an audience with him upon
the subject, stating that unless he ad
vanced wages the men to be employed
by the other firm would be required to
work on the same scale.
They failed to fee Mr. Brady, bnt Fore
man Hare told them he had no doubt that
he would pay union prices.
The Baltimore men went to work at
$2.50 per day, and when the committee saw
Bradv again, lie told them he was paying
as much as other contractors. This was
disputed, and a libl of thirty-three con
tractors was furnhhed who was paying
union rates, but Brady declined to yield
tho point, aud one union man at work was
called off last Saturday.
Tlie labor men say they defy Mr Brady
to prove that any union man offered to
work for $1.50 per day, or for any sum
lessthautheregularscale. Theysay further
that it is an insult to other contractors,
who invariably pay regular union wages.
Tor Mr. Brady to assert or insinuate to
Appointment and Transfer of
Methodist Ministers Criticised.
Innovation Suggested and Applnnded
at Tlamllno's Anniversary Exer
cises Bev. Price's Address.
The Methodist system or appointing and
transferring imstors was dealt a lusty
blow by the Rev. Job A. Price, D. D., In
his address at the services held last night
in Hamliue Church to commemorate the
thirtieth anniversary of the organization
of that congregation.
Tho large number of Methodists present
were In touch with the sneakerand by their
applause urged the eloquent minister to
hew and hack away at this distinctive
denominational feature. He got in a few
lick in favor of limiting the bishop's power
and there were uot a few who afterwards
stated that they -were sorry Bishop Hurst
was not present to hearand heedtlieadvice.
The exercises "were opened with prayer
by Rev. Oliver O. Brown, pastor ofFoundry
Methodist lipiscopai unurcn, nicer which
Rev. "Watson Case, pa8tor of Grace
Church, read a portion of the Scriptures.
Bishop Hurst, who was to have presided,
was detained at Marion, Mass., and his
place was filled by Rev. Luther B. Wilson,
the presiding elder.
The musical part of the programme con
sisted of anthems by the choir, congrega
tional singing and a soprano solo by
Miss Julia Turner. Rev. "William L Mc
Kinney, who was pastor of Hnmliue from
1878 to 1881 and who is now in charge
of Strawbridge Methodist Episcopal Church
In Baltimore, delivered an address iu which
he called attention to the progress that the
congregation bad made along all lines ot
its "work and be exhorted the members
To-morrow our stores will bo open
till 9 p. in. Thursday till noou.
For Ladies' $2,50 Quality
Tan Goai Walking Boots.
There is not a haflios' Shoe
mado at any price that would
give mora gonuine hard wear
than this line they fir j right in
ovcry way only wo havo toa
For Ladies' Finest Tan Kid
Boots and Low Siioes.
Tho Boots Laced and But
ton aro hand-sowed welted, on.
very comfortable and nobby
Tho low shoe3 aro featlior-
woight, vory pretty Low Cut
Button aud thoaa popular
JL'LIETS. $3.00 end 33.50 13
THE PREVAILING PRICE for
For Men's $4 and $5 Best
Tan Laced Siioes.
These Shoes are made on tho
nobbiest and latest styles of
pointed and square toe shapes of
Laced fchoes, fit to perfection,
and aro excelled for wear by no
othor Shoes mado.
9o2 7th St.
233 Tenna. Avenue S. E.
to continue in their good work. Rev
Henry R. Xaylor, D D , who had charge
from 18&T to 191, reminded the members
or the twenty-fifth anniversary and spoke
of the great changes which had taken place
The Rev. Job A. Price, D. D., made the
address or the evening, and during his
remarks was frequently applauded. Among
other things he said:
-I have long advocated additional lay
representation and voice on the floor and
nr the proceedings of the conference, and
if you consult the minutes as far back as
1S70 you will find me on record as cham
pioning the good cause. The Ialety is some
what bound and shackled and these ought
to come off. Stand up for freedom still.
"No preacher should be sent to a church
where he is not wanted, and uo pastor
should be taken away without the Iaiety
wishing it. Tlie timels at hand when no
elder can be taken away and slung out of
bis place for no cause at all."
OVER PAUL REYERE'S ROUTE
Bicycle Eun to" Concord a Feature
of the Great 0. E. Convention.
Junior Tlnlly to Bo Taken Part In By
More Than Four Thousand Chil
dren, a. .Notable Event.
(Special to The Times J
Boston, Mass., July 1. There will be
many side issues of the International Chria
tiauEndeavorConventlon.whlchnieetsnext week, but probably none will be more pop
ular than the big bicycle run to Concord oa
July 17, two days arter the close of the
convention. The arrangements are in
charge of the convention excursion commit
tee and Mr. George L. Sullivan, ot The
The run will be over the historic Paul
Revere route and from present Indications
it will be one of the biggest excursions in
the history of Yankee cycling. The start
will bs made at 7 o'clock in the morning of
July 17, from Copley Square, immediately in
front of District oC Columbia headquarters.
Proceeding to Charleston, the rulers will
go over the exact route traveltd by Paul
Revere, reaching Medrord at 8 o'clock.
They win make the same deviation from
the course made By Paul Revere to visit
the Craddock house, which is &aid to be the
oldest house in America.
A reception will be given at the house or
General Secretary Baer. Lexington will
be reached at 9" : 30. An hou r and a half will
be spent in seeing the sights and at 11
o'clock the wheels will be turned Concord
ward, where the cyclists expect to arrive
at noon. The afternoon wilt be spent in
Concord and the return will b3 by the 4:30
train. If possible, a squad of bicycle
mounted park police wi 11 bj secured to escort
Flags of the different States to be rep
resented in the run will be procured, anil
early on the morning or the start will
be placed In position In Copley Square,
and all riders will be expected to take
positions in the sections indicated by
thcir State flag. A majority or tho riders
will bring their own wheels, but those
who do not and desire to participate In
the run may rent machines from Boston
dealers at a reasonable rate.
At the big patriotic meeting on Boston
.Common Saturday noon souvenir copies
of America will be given each of the
There will be another rehearsal of the
choir ot 3,000 voices next Saturday even
ing in .Mechanics' Building under the di
rection of Chairman Somerby, of the
music committee. The singers have been
splendidly trained, and their chorus work
is exceptionally fine.
The Junior rally on July 13 will be
one of the big features of the convention.
There are more than 4,000 Juniors-in
Boston. Nearly every one of them will be
at the rally, and about 000 of them will
take part in the exercises, which consist
of a long and difficult programme of
Fingiitg. moro than 100 children appear
ing in the costmne3 of the different na
tions where Christian Endeavor societies
have been organized. There are to be
300 boys and girls in the Junior chorus,
besides a special boys' chorus of 100
voices and a boys' orchestra of thirty
Indeed, the children's afternoon pro
gramme will be quite as interesting and
instructive as those oi tne oiuer roiKS.
$5.00. Weekly Seashore Ex- $5.00.
eiirdons via Pennsylvania. Kullronil.
Every Friday and Saturday until Au
gust 31. inclusive, the Pennsylvania rail
road will sell for the 10 a. m. and 11a.m.
trains excursion tickets to- Cape May,
Atlantic City and Sea Isle City, at rate
or $3.00, good returning until following
Old Vusliloii "Devilment."
When two men stand more than ttvo
minutes talking tojretlier on the sidewalk
women begin to -wonder what devilment
they are up to. Atchison Globe.
I EMRICH. I
f We are now J
ready for the f
2 Fourth. 1
1 pound Can Corned Beef,
with, key opener, 9c.
2 pound Can Corned Beef,
with key opener, 23c.
Cream Cheese, 10c lb.
Chipped Beef, our own
make, 10c. box.
Mackerel in Tomato Sauce,
Cooked Pressed Ham. 18c
Spiced Oysters, per can, 9c.
Bolorna Sausage, 3 lbs.
Salmon, per lb., 12c.
Sug-ar Cured Ham, 12c. lb.
Sugar Cured Ham, sliced
and fat off, 20c. lb.
Flat Tin Lobsters, 25c.
Fresh Bread, at cost, 4c.
1 lb. crock Preserves, 10c.
2 lb. crock Jelly, 10c.
Large Jar Pickles, 15c.
Fresh Eggs, 14c. doz.
Oj-ster's Best Butter, 4 lbs.,
Imported Sardines, 2 for 25c.
Domestic Sardines, 5c. can.
Fruits and Vegetables
BEEF CO. "
f MAET MARKET 130G-13U J2d It
:X13 14th st. nw. Sin and K stt wr.
S025 1 1th st nw. 215 Ind. ayo. aw.
f.v-u i iui 3k. u. ia IUO. 3Y9.
8th and M i aw. Eth and I sts.
057 il st nw. 4th and I au
ilth st nntl Vx. m.
lith at and X. Y. aTa. aw
f You Want
an Al quality of Superior Hose,
wo have it, at I2c per foot aad
worth the money.
Patent Kozzle. 40c
2o chargo for coupling!
614 12th St. X W.
IbsGluteiy Painless Dentistry
, tCH of n. person's
beaciy depenrls oa the
teeth ana ths teetn
aro pretty por de
they're properly look
ed after Iruat the
care of yours to ns.
vySc3? inerii get wo ocat
ASv ??w-& treatment that can ba
,' t It i$Mi fc,cl uc"t "1"""
fS'p!V" atioES absolutely paln
irpx Ies3- Extracting, M
" i. j centa. Other charges
EMS : DEHTAL : PARLORS
1217 Penn. Ave. N. W.
APLIX On July 1, 1S95. at 10 p. m.,
Dorothy, only and beloved cbtfd of Arnold
ami Dolly J Aphn. a?ed five yeara.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
BROOKS Suddenly, on Sunday. Juae
30, lS93,at 9:40 p in.. Elizabeth, beloved
wife of Joseph Brooks, at her reskleaee.
320 K. street outhwes t
Funeral to-day, at 2 p m . from resi
dence, thence to Zion Baptist Cborch. P
streets southwest. Friend and relatives
invited to attend.
DeATLEY On Monday, July 1. 1S95.
at 4 o'clock p ni . Milton Everett. ifaB8
son of H M. and Phoebe J. DeAttey. after
a short illness, aged eight mowta ainl
Funeral will take place from resklesce '
parents, S19 Seventh street sout&wfcj.
to-day, at 11 o'clock a. m. Fneihfe of,
family invited to attend.
L.YBRAXD On July 1. 1S95. at 11:45
p ru . Marftaret E . beloved-wire or Henry
Lybrand, in her elshty-seeond year.
Funeral from her late residence. No. 641
Maryland avenue .northeast Thitrsday.
July" 4, at 9.30, thence to St Joseph's
Church, wheremaas will b? said for the re
poe of her oul. Friends and relatives
Tesncctfiillv invited to attend IntenuM.
at Loudon Park Cemetery, Baltimore. Mil.
L.OWEKY Departed this life, on Sua
day. June 30. 1S95. at 7 o'clock p ru., afc
A "Woodlairy Lowery, beloved wife oC
Archibald II Lowery, of this city.
RIDDLE On Monday. July 1. 1S95,
at 10 2i p ni.. Marsrarefc A. Riddle, be
loved wifcof John Riddle.
Funeral from her late residence, Xo.
472 II street southwest, to-day. at 3o'cIefc
p ni. Friends and relatives respectfully
ROESER At Dranesville, Ya.. Monday
eveniiur. July 1. 1895. after a lincerinjc anti
painful illness. Mrs Auguste Roeser. be
loved wifeof Dr. Carl Roeser, inhexaeventy
SHEPHERD Departed this life Sunday,
June 30. 7:20 a. m., Mary Elizabeth Shep
herd, widow of the late William J. Shep
herd, in the seventieth year of her age.
Our mother is sleeping so free from pain;
Oh, wake her not. Sweet Spirit, to suffer
She slumbers so soundly, oh, let her steep
Her sickness is ended and trouble all gne.
Oh, think -what she suffered and moaned
In the long night hours tvc soothed her in
Till God in his mercy sent down from above
An angel that ivlm-pered a message of love.
BY HER CHILDREN.
Funeral from her late residence, 1109
Georgia avenue southeast, "Wednesday.
July 3, at 3 p. m. lulatives and iriundi
respectfully invited to attend.
"WELLS On Monday, July 1 . 1S95, at
6" 35 p m., "Walter Alexander, youngest
child of Charles "W. and Mary Dodge "Wells,
aged three years, Tour months and thirteen
Funeral private, front parents residence,
511 D street southeast.
J WILLIAM. LEE.
?32 Pennsylvania arsons northwest.
Tirst clasa Berrien. Pnons 1335. laWSrno
PEED OT. SPINDIiEB CO..
" undertakers and embalmers. No. 1839
Seventh st. nw. Service prompt. Terms