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THE WASHINGTON OTITIC, WEDNKHDU KVKNTNO, JANUARY 29, 1800.
INEWS OF TUB V.0I1L1). PLENTY OP FOOD AND FUfJ. FOrt DAKOTA SUFFERERS. i I lili'o or llio Monnn Wri-rh -,MlllilirV j AniHMCil Murilnr In CiuiihI i imil . Tor Hull' it Million I.) nehon In Kiiiimi. London, .Inn. !20 Tlio larnc number i of cipher telegrams pnssing ucrnlly be tween M. Dro7, Swiss Minister of Kor- ' elgn Affaiia, nnil lliu Bwlss Mlulatur In ' London lins aroused curiosity and con jccluio. The solution which gains most j credence Is Unit negotiations mo to bo opened inllnghmd fnra loin of unusual i Infirt ulltliln In Hi Rrt'Ua itriirnmnnf Tlio Hclvctlnu republic has iirowu alarmed by n consideration or Its finan cial filiation, which show It to bu a the mcic.yof Its created creditor nnd most dreaded neighbor, um German empire. The Swlis ralhvnys mo vlrlunlly owned by German banker!', who, prob ably by llio Instigation of lli-isi- at tho bend of affairs, ndvanco tin1 money for their construction at suplclifusly low rates, underbidding English capitalists. who expected to obtain the contracts. In case of a war with France, thoro it no doubt that Gcrtnnny would seize upon and make use of tho road-beds and tunnels, with or without going through tho farco of demanding the re imbursement of tho sum expended upon, tlicro in an Incredibly short tiinu. Tho Hwlss Government has become awnro that It Is a matter of vltul Importance to redeem its Iron ways from German.con trol, even at a considerable outlay for such necessary Independence, but It may bo espected that Germany will throw every obstacle in tho way of a consummation so dcstrnblo for tho re public. A LADIES' CLUB IN NEW YORK, It TV1H lio Opemil To-IJnv add No Ito portors Will bo Admitted. Nr.w Yoiik, Jan. 29 The fonnal "at homo" of tho Ladles' Club to day will bo an event of unusual interest among the club women of ttic upper ten. It Is understood that no one wear ing trowscio will be admitted Into the building during tho ceremonies, and that all accounts of the reception must bo got second-hand, lleportors will not be invited. A good many mcraoers are married women, but they will leave their husbands nt home. The popular notion of tho "Ladios' Club" seems to bo one that docs injus tice to some of tho tncmbors. Instead of collecting about in groups around a poKcr table, with wlno classes and cigaicttcs handy, the members will do voto their time to tho formation of friendships and Incidentally to hearing whatever is worth hearing. Gossip is not forbidden by nny of tho rules, and perhaps this form of cntertalnmont will bo indulged in by somo of tho oldtr and less attractive ladies. One of tho mcmbcis declares that tho placo 19 go ing to bo n dream of delight, because there won't be any such scandals as bae mode notorious n few of tho club resoits for males, and tho 5J00 fair mem lero are to associate In peaco and unity. IT WAS A CHICAGO "FAKE." The .Stories or Sufl'crluK In Sotitli Da kota Untrue. Cjiic.mhi, .Inn. 21). A. special to the Herald from Huron, S. P., says: Numerous telegrams from the East are being received hero Inquiring about the destitution among settlers In. this county. These messages aio the result of the publication by a Chicago paper of stories thai huudreds of peoplo in this vicinity nro without food or fuel, and nre on tho verso of insanity in their homes on the piairics. Carriers and messages wore sent to all parts of Beadle County yestcrdny to ascertain tho exact condition of nll'airs, and nearly every township was heard from last night. Not a caso of suffering Is reported. All have coal and food. Tho county has anhnmenso quantity of coal ready for delivery when called, nud the Dorcas 8oclcty Relief Corps and similar organ izations have clothing on hand and coming, Everything possible Is being done to kcop tho bottlers who lost crops by drought from want, and as soon as their needs aru make known they are supplied. SALISBURY TERRIBLY ANNOYED. lie Would I.Ike to I mm lire tho Karl ot Gnllowny la a Dungeon. London, Jan. 29. The Marquis of Salisbury Is naturally terribly annoyed by the notoriety his brother-in-law, tho Karl of Galloway, has attained by Ids trial for annoying glils of tender age, and despite his arala,ble nature must sigh for tho aood old times when ho could quietly hnmuro his dtsrr jutablc relative until tho arrival of death or decency. Tho Earl is one o' twenty North lirltish peers whoni English peers, by tho way, look down, or affect to look down, upon who constitute tho Ancient Order of tho Thistle, and some curiosity Is felt as to whether his breth ren of tho honorable fraternity have spirit enough to hint to him that hU continued membership is offensive to them and disgraceful to the order. Tho odds nro that they have not, though some slight hope Is felt that there Is yet manhood loft In Scotchmen, though they bo peers, to ostracise a disgraceful blackguaul, even If be Is brothcr-ln-l.iw to the Premier of England. A K minis -Mob limit on Lynching Whjuta, Kan., .Tan. 2!). A mob of 300 men called at tho jail at Cold water last night shoit)y beforo 10 o'clock to BocureflDr. Straum, who killed Dudley Murphy Monday. Thoy were refuted admittance and broke lnj then thoy wero Informed that Straum had been taken away by the sheriff somo time boforo. Armed companies coon started for every county seat In tho counties adjoining. Ono squad went down into No Man's Land, think ing tho sherill" had gone there. The authorities, it Is said, have learned that Mrs. Murphy engaged lu a scheme with Dr. Straum to disposo of her bus band, and she has been arrested. THESUPREME COURTCENTENNIAL. 1'ioiuirullonn Nearly Completed lor .Next Tuesday's Ceremonies, Nb Yor.K, -Inn. 20. Preparations are now almost completed frfr tho cele bration, on February 1, ot tho centen nial of the organization of tho Supremo Court of tho V ultcd State. The ar rangements are in ehargo of an execu tive committee, of which Grovor Clove land is chairman. Chlof Justice Fuller and all tho Associate Justices of tho buprcuio Couit will attend In a body, and will come in n special train fiom Washington on Monday, February 8. They will bo accompanied by President Harrison and most of tho Cabinet. Their hcadquiutots lu this city will be at tho Fifth Avcnuo Hotel. Tho party will bo met at the Jersey City depot by the reception committee, of which Julleu T. Davles Is chalrmau. Governor IIIU and all tho judges of both divisions of tho Court of Appeals will also attend. The exercises on Tuesday morning, February -I, will bo In tho Metropolitan Opera, llousc, and the speakers will lie ex President CleVolaud, who will pre Mile; JiidgoArnoux, ns chairman ot th committee of one hundred; William Allen Uutlerof New York, Hon. Henry Hitchcock of Ht Louis, Hon. Thomits .1 BeintnM of New Orleans, ex-Minister E. J. Phelps and President Hnrrlson. On TuoMliiy evening thero will bo a banquet In tho new Lenox Lyceum, corner of Forty-ninth sticetnnd Madl ton nvennu. Corveiswlll bo laid for over 800 peoplo, thus making tho ban quet tho largest over alven In tho city of Now York, not even excepting the C cntennlal dinner. MuroVmd On Tlielr !onr Stop. London, Ohio, Jan. 20. A terrible shooting affair occurred about ono ii.Ha south of tho city on Mt. Sterling pike lust night. Kinney Graham, a farmer living In that neighborhood, being slightly Intoxicated, knocked nt the f r nt door of tho farm houso of Win. V oodhonsc, aged (10, nnd a highly re ipected and well-to do farmer, and do nnndcd his appearance Tho son came to tho door, but ho still Insisted on seein" Mr. Woodhousc. Tho old man finally responded, nttlred in his nlyht clothes, when Graham pulled his revolver and fired four .shots, two of which took effect, and ho fell to tho flooi. Mrs. Woodhousc, an estimable old lady, ruMicd to tho scone, and tho Intoxicated man discharged tlio fifth ball nt her, which took effect In tho right thigh. An old grudge Unci ex isted between the parties for somo time. Graham was arrested. Tlio .Montana ltriulltcnnn Ahead. Hei.kna, Mont., Jan. 29. The Su picmo Court has decided tho Thompson mandamus caso by granting a peremp tory writ ordering the State Auditor to allow Thompson's bill for mileage nnd rcr diem. Thompson is aUepubllcan member of the" Legislature from Silver How County, being ono of tho livo elected by the throwing out of the tun nel precinct. Tho court goes into tho question of ccillllcalcs, and sustains tho position pf the Republicans that,ccrtlfl catcs fiom tho State canvassing board arc only prima facia cvidoncc of mem bership in the Legislature. This de cision makes the Republican body tho legal Legislature. Tlin Causa or tlio Simian Wreck. Indianai-oi.is, Jan. 20. There' is a gcncial demand for an investigation into tho causes of the Monon wreck at Cnimel, and the Coroner of Hamilton County is expected to impanel a jury and at once begin an Inquirv into tho matter. It is charged that the Wilkin son Creek bridge was known by tho railroad company to bo in an unsafe condition. General Superintendent Woodward, Trafllo Manager McDoel and Gencinl Solicitor Judge Fields of tho Monon Company were in tho city ycstcidny afternoon visiting tho per sons injured In the wreck and attend ing to the pioper disposition of the dead. Yesteulay afternoon they went to tho scene of the wieck. A Skillful .Scoundrel Slilin. Chicago, Jan. 29. A Tribune special from La Poite, Intl., says: Adelbcrt L. Ihown, an attorney and an insurance, loan nnd ical estate agent, has left for paits unknown, leaing creditors to the amount of $30,000. Ho has been in business hero since attaining manhood. Blown figured once In politics and had been a candidate for various olllccs. lie is alleged to have woriced many schemes, tho principal ono being to give a mortgage, then give a second ono, ostensibly to get money to release the tlrst, but foi getting to cancel to tho prior one, thus getting two loans on ono mortgage. Drown leaves a large family, and nil their effects have been taken by ci editors with mortgages. A Co. Operuttvo Society rails. Piin.Ai)i:i.vniA, Pa., Jan. 29. The Industrial Co-Operative Society formed by Kensington workingmen fifteen years ago, and which became the most pros perous euterpiUe of the kind in this country, is defunct. Tho liabilities arc about S?8,000: assets !28,000. At one time tho organization had eight stoics running on a paying basis, and bad $100,000 surplus in bank, but for the past flvo years tho business has rapidly declined. Tlio Harlan County Trouble Jlenevtod. Lkxinoton, Ky Jan. 29. There Is trouble again in Harlan County. Cir cuit Court opens there in a week or two, nnd tho Sharp Rifles of Lexington aro ordered to bo in readiness to march at a day's notice. This county has caused the State much trouble and ex pense, and as n committee of the Legis lature has been ordered to Investigate tho cousc the members may take nil antago of tho presence of tee troops to make their proposed visit. Incitement (Her Hot tTiimpuri. OkLOiOMA City, Ind. Teh., Jim. 29. There is gieat excitement hero over the organization of citizens for llio purpoto of destioying tho houses of lot jumpers. Ono house was pulled down and burned Monday night. Y'estorJay two serious street fights occurrrd over this matter. Last lltgltt the streets wete crowded with excited people, and It was feared that unless the military In terfered bloodshed was inevitable. The Kreiiku of 11 31uuluc. Di'tivqi'i:, Iowa, Jan. 29. Henry Ruchler, the 19-year-old souof a promi nent German of this city, becamo Yiolently insane yesterday afternoon and threatened to kill his family. His father had him removed temporarily to tho city prison. Last evening he set lire to his bedding in the cell whero ho was confined, and boforo aid could reach him ho was fatally burned. Ho died soon after being removed. Iliuebull aicii lu Conference. New Yoiik, Jan. 29. There va3 a largo gathering of baseball men at tho Fifth Avcnuo Hotel this morning, owing to the meeting of thoDoatd of Arbitra tion called to settle somo of the many disputes which have arisen among the clubs since the split last fall. Shortly after 11 o'clock tho boat d went Into ses sion behind closed doors. A Suit For Hull' u Million. Ni;w Yoiik, Jan. 20. The Timed hays that Henry Hcnl, a prominont broker, who claims to have organlod tho sugar tiust, has begun suit against tho trustees for $300,000 ns commis sion for his services. The Times says this suit, if not compromised, will bring tho trust's books into com t ami show how much "fjts capital is ical and hov much is fictitious. riculiytiirluiiH WiiiiI llnUloii. Svituut-iij N. V, .Tun, 29. Tho General Asombly yesterday voted unanimously for rovUIon, nnd will re pot t that they favor a simple and more catholic ciccd, hut hopo that tho old confession of faith will bo allowed to stand as a historic monument. Foriiii'ilj pcoplti had to sutler ttlth cuhl, but uou Dr. llull'is Cough Syrup eiirus them. hat ) on any m.ij lie bo, lint rlut I want is- Salvation till, the grwt ulu deetrojur. "10' -JO- 0r fight." 8.N) "War" Itolrtrt 60ii'a advertisement In TiibHcnd.u O'm1- C1IKER FOR CLEVELAND. OPINIONS OF THE DEMOCRATIC POWER8 AGAINST MH. HILL. tVlmt tlio Congrrnmnnn nnd I'olillctnni Have to Hay About this Chance of tlio Two Wow I.uiidnrit for the I'rixl dentlnl Nomination. It's rather early Jo speculate on what '92 will bring forth In tho shape of can didates for tho Presidential nomination, but, nevertheless, just ntthtstlmo thero appears to bo considerable lntorcst taken In the matter, and tho relative merits of Cleveland and Hill nro being discussed by tho Democratic statesmen with groat vigor. Itisaifnct-woll known thatccrtalu papers In New York Btato and In ono or two Southern cities havo from timo to tlmo printed Strong editorials with a decided Hill flavor and they havo more than onco Intimated that ho Is to bo tho Democratic Moses lu '02. And fur thermore, Governor IIIU is rcgardt.d by the country as an avowed candidate for tho Presidency. Gover nor Hill is without doubt' ono of tho keenest and sharpest politicians in tho Stato of New ork, and at tho some tlmo ho Is' a mun of more than ordinary ability. Ills. friends claim that ho Is a second Fernando Wood, and Hint at tlio pippcr .moment ho yjll qomo for ward with such a following that noth ing will prevent ids nomination. Dut jiist at this writing it will bo, noted by the Interviews that follow that Hill stands no chanco ns com pared to Cleveland ns tho choice of the Democratic party. While It admitted that New York will furnish tho candidate and tlicro nro three prominent names with which tho coun try is famlllnr, Cleveland. Hill and Whitney tho fact must not be. over looked that Governor Campbell of Ohio and Governor, Abbett of Now.J.or.scy nro considered as excellent Presidential timber, and ns ex-Presldcnt Cleveland said in an interview tho other day, "men possessing leadership develop very rapidly." 1HS-CUSS1NO HILL. To nsccrtaln the feeling toward Hill, a CitiTicicportcr this morning sought out the prominent Democratic mornbcis and interrogated them on the subject of the New York Governor's chances for '92. In nearly every instanco the reply was that Cleveland was the choice of the party, and that just now everything pointed to his nomination. ltoprcscntatlvo Blount of Georgia, who is thoroughly posted on all matters political, in response to the question: "What do you think of IIIU for '92?" said: "Theiclsa possibility for Hill just ai there Is for anybody else, but there is only ono fccllug In Georgia and that Is Cleveland. A dozen men may write and print articles about Hill and create n little enthusiasm for him, while a million men icmalu silent. As far as I am able to judge there Is no Hill party in my State. The reason tiro peoplo nre not for Hill is because thoy arc for Cleveland and the sentiment for Cleve land is giowing every hour." Repiescntntivo Dockcry of Missouri said: "Hill is a possibility, but not a piobabllity. The sentiment in Missouri just now is for Cleveland, and I beiievc it is so all over tho country. As tariff lcfoun will be the issue in '92, it would bo perfect folly to mako it without Cleveland as the standard-bonier. If Cleveland Is nominated tho platform will be unimportant, as ho would bo a platform In himself." Ucprcsenlntive Shicly of Indiana said that, in his opinion, Hill's chances for '92 were extremely slender. As far las ho was able to judge, tho sentiment ,and the great icserved strength was for 'Cleveland. "Or course," said he, "Hill has a few friends In tlio Stato and a rather prominent Democratic paper has 'occasionally given him n boom. Representative Davidson of Florida said that at picsont Hill did not stand veiy prominent In the State for the 'Presidency. "Tho subject." s.dd Colonel Davidson, "hasn't boon brought beforo tho peoplo yet, but, in my opinion, the sentiment just uow Is for Cleveland. The peoplo of Florida have a good opinion of Hill and feel (kindly towaid him." as a ruio tlio Jvew York Congress men were not inclined to give an opin ion. They thought It was too early to discuss the subject. Representative Stablnccker of tho Yonkers district, who understands the situation in tho Empire State, gave Tin: Chitic arather diplomatic reply, as follows: ''I think It too early as yet to make pre dictions nbout Presidential iiomina tions. In my district thoy haven't commenced to think of the subject as yet. Now, I will ,snv this much, that when Now York comes to make up her mind as to whom she will support for the nomination, shu will como forward iwfth her seventy-two votos aud cast them as a unit, and there's no doubt (about New York furnishing the candi date." TllNAh VNTI-HII.L. Tho fi cling lu Texas is decidedly anti-Hill, if Representative C B. Ivil goro ha given a correct report of tho Situation. Colonel Kllgorc, who Is jcnllcd llio "Texan watch-dog of the Treasury," made this characteristic i-cply to the reporter's question: "Texas ,1s for Cleveland against the world, tho flesh and the devil. In my judgment the people of Texas would not be for llill, even if they couldn't get Cleve land." "Don't j on thiuk there's a possibility of Hill capturing the nomination?" "1 dou't think there's tho slighest pos sibility, and If by accident Hill should bo nominated it would bo the worst blun der the party could bo guilty of. And with all tho party's faculties for mak ing blunders It will not bo apt to blun der in thatdiiectlon. If however, Hill should bo tho man, Texas would sup port him, but bo would bo dofcatcd." Representative Crisp of Georgia said that when ho left home two months airo everything In tho State va. for Clevelautl. A Very SuiiHUtional Cuhh. Tdi'i:ka, ICax., Jan. 29. A very sen tat!onal case is on trial in tho District Court hero. Fanny, n young girl, mar jicd Hobeit Durnside, who was old cuough to bo her grandfather. Thev Hcd together happily enough until Charles, tho old mail's son by n former "wife, was paidoned and canio homo trom tiiu penitentiary. Ho was about Fanny's age, nnd nit attachment fol lowed. Ho confesses that they con trived to get tho old man out of tho way, nud gavo him "lough on rats." The body was buried, and n mouth later tho young peoplo quarreled. Fanny had Chniles arrested on somo trivial olVcusn, nnd ho becamo Infuri ated at her and dlsclocd tho details of tho awful ciimo. lioth. wero arrested. Sho claims to bo innocent, but ho con fesecs to everything. Troulilo With tlio t'lilclcmiiws fuurud. DrxiMix, Ti:., Jan 20. Serious tumble is anticipated iu tho Chickasaw Nation as the tlmo npproiches for tho collection of the per capita tax of $5, lovled on white residents for tho privi lege of performing manual labor This law has been the bourtc of much eon tintlon. nnd on a number of occtslniis has well nigh precipitated an armed conflict. There aro fully 80,000 whiles In the Nation wliti nr.i ripe for rovolt, because of tho action of tho Legislature In dlsrianehWng them nfler having en joyed tho llghiB of citizenship for so iuany years, and It Is believed that a re Mstiincn to tli ei payment of the tux will bo encountered. WANAMMCEFi IS WRONGED. tin Nil mo Wotkh on llllilifin Im- roiier!y Imported liy Mall. New York 8un. A package about the shape of the dinner pall of a laborer on tho aqueduct, nnd snugly covered with sal men-colored paper, created as much fright lu tlio customs department of tho New York PostolUco yestorday after noon ns a dynamite bomb of tho same magnitude might havo created. The package was ad dressed to A. Klugo, tho New York agent of the German Artistic WcaVlnir Jouipany of baxony. When tho strings wero cut and tho heavy nuicliago scraped away tho clorks felt to sco If their heads were on their shoulders. Thero exposed to full view on fifty rolls of silk ribbon wero tho wprds woven in silk at ovcry foot or so: ! John Wanamakkh : Costumes I'hlladelDuta. : This legend was woven on all the rolls comprising ribbons of black, w-hlto and pink. Tho employes throw up thi'lr bonds and said: "Myl" Postmaster Van Cott was Immediately noticed. He, too, wns, in a great stato of perturbation. Tho package and its contents vans prima facte evidence that tho Postmaster General was using the malls unlawfully for the boneflt of plnin John Wnnamakor. merchant. The Treasury regulations declare that only printed matter can bo imported through tho mails. Occasionally a pair of gloves or a few diamonds nre brought In this way, but even that is against the law and is only permitted by courtesy. Yet hero was tho Postmastcr-Gcnerai apparently Importing silk ribbons, with his name nnd business on them, and making himself liable to a fine, besides confiscation of tho goods. Tlicro w.19 an interesting time for just about one hour. All the doors were locked and the postmaster and all were greatly troubled. Somo wicked Demo crat uiigtit learn ot mo story. It was decided to lefer the matter to tho proper authority nt tho Customs House, Lawgiver Dudley F. Phelps, aud havo him malce as quiet an Investigation as possible. A Sun reporter learned of the scene in tho postolllco and asked Mr. Phelps for .an explanation. Mr. Phelps declined to glvo nny until he was told that jtiet about forty men wero positive that if r. Wanamakcr had attcmptctl to defraud tue customs levenue by unlawful ltn portations lluoiigh tho malis. Then Mr. Phelps said that any such repor wns a blue-flic He. KHo said that for somo lime A. Klue bad been violating the customs rules by importations through the postoflicc. It bad been decided to rip open the next package nnd investigate. It happoned that the pacuago decided upon was tho one containing tho ribbons with Mr. Wnnamakcr's name woven iu them. "I sent for Mr. Kluge," added Mr. Phelps, "and he has frankly admitted thnt Mr. Wannmaker knows nothing ot this transaction. It is absurd to think for a moment that a houso of tho mag nitude of Mr. Wanamaker's would make its Importations through the mails. Its importations are made by the dozen cases at a time. Mr. Kluge says that his peoplo In Saxony hit on the Idea for introducing this new lino of goods Into .America by weaving Mr. Wunaiuakcr's name In them. They believed that this would greatly assist the salo of the goods. They, according to Mr. Kluge, didn't reflect that It was a wrong act, and that they were guilty of unwar rantably using another merchant's name to push along their goods. Mr. Klugo says his pcomo had no right to use Mr. AYanamakcr's name." The ribbons are now at the Custom 'House. Tho wrong to Mr. Wanamaker's gown department Is that the ribbons brought In by Klugo with Mr. Wana maker's name woven In them would by fastened to gowns made elsewhcro with Intent to deceive, and to make a woman think when she saw this illustrious name that the gown was mado by the Postmaster-General of tho United States of America. WALT WHITMAN'S FRIENDS. INlr. Wlllluiu I. O'Connor' HInt:luA Artlolo on tho Poor, Walt Whitman, the poet, said to a New York Times reporter tho other day- "Tennyson still writes to me, as de Buchanan and my German friends. They insist on keeping themselves In formed of rny bodily and mental health, whereat I am profoundly grateful. I may not be able to bring forth any more books, but I still write whenever tho spIritmovcsme(and you know I am pait Quaker). "John Burroughs Is my oldest liter ary friend now living. Of tho rest I jCnn say: 'Some they aro married, some they aio dead,' but Burroughs Is the one man left among my old literary companions whoso muscular geniality pud good fellowship aro among tho few things in life that never tire. John Burroughs is the author who wrotu livo years ago so many bright and charm ing articles about tho woods, birds and things for the 'Century Magaino.' lio also wrote a European hook, which I named 'Wnko Robin.' Hu came to sco me a few days ago, but ho has lost some of his old-time vim by reason of his suffering from insomnia. "Not long since 1 had a delightful letter from Ldwln Arnold, who, when he left me, said he intended to soend some months on the Pacific slope. His letter is from San Fiancisco and he praises without stint tho glorious cli mate of .California and Is charmed with tho manners and customs of tho peoplo put there. He has been spending a pionth in the mining country and says tho growth of tho country is marvelous. Ho promises lo como buck by the wav of New Yoik and to spend n day with me in Camden. It will be to me a 'lucky tiny.' "And (To you know," wid Mr Whit man, sadly, "that William D. O'Cou nor of tho'Treasury Department U dead if lie it was who viotu tho first article In any American magazine nbout ino. It wns in tho first number of the old Putnam's Magarino' audit must havo becii thlity yeai ago. Ho got $TO0 for tho nitlclo audit was called 'The Caipenter.' O'Connor was ix man of iho finest literaiy endowment and his little book on tho .Shakespeaio-llaeon controveisy was the keenest and bright est hi ocbuic ever written on that sub ject. O'Connor was a firm believer In the lt.iconliin theory." Man wants hut llttlo horo liulow, Hut wants that llttlo etrouR. This Is especially true nf u purgu. Tlio uvciagoninn or vomnn does not precisely liauU'r for tt, as a rulo, hut wben taken, wlshc It to bu prompt, sure and elTnctlve. l)r. Pierce's I'lcusant Purgative Pellets leave nothing to lie desired In point ot ef ficacy, and yet their iictlou In totally fioo fiom any unpleasant symptom or ilUagrvd able aftcr-oflcote. Purely vegetable, per feet) harmless, THE LAST IUILS LAID. WCflK ON THE TRACK OF THE CADLE ROAD NEARLY DONE, To. Hut or Tn.Mnrrinr llm I.-iitt Nplknit Mill ho IltUcn llio I.lno Will lio In (lii.rntlon by ,irll rrmmrnrrlnc tlio 111 tr mjiimiI. Work Is In active progress on the Sev enth Mrcet cable line ond It now begins to look as if Washington would havo a rapid transit surface lino In operation by the 1st of April, if not sooner. ACiiitic rcprcecntatlve, who visited the power house this morning, found an army of men nt work on all sections of this mam moth structure. The building Is almost completely under cover of a skeleton roof and the slaters began work on tho north cud today. Dut llttlo conception can bo had of tho vast amount of work that Is undertaken in this enterprise, ,nnd but few know that the Seventh ifitrcct'powcr-houso will In every detail bo the most complete In operition In tho country, Neither tho Chicago nor St. Louis cable companies, virtually under tho control of a Pennsylvania isvndlcate. with "Daron" Ycrkcs at Its (head, havo plants that will npproach line Washington lino when completed. TJ1ACK lAYINtJ AllOOT DONE. t "Of course thoro is constant growl iinj;," said Mr. A. N. Counoott, who is lu i liargc of tho work, "but you can sec for yourself that wo nro pushing things ,as rapidly as we cap." To-day or to-morrow will actually (Completo the track work, and It remains only to got tho engines In operation nnd tho cablo stretched. Forcos of men aro ,nt work at the only gap In tho line crosslne tho four railway tracks at O street; also on the switches nt tho Sev enth strcefc entrance of the power house. Privilege hns been obtained to iclevato the grado of tho street hero (about two and half feet in order to .facilitate the necessary swltchlnc of crip-cars and trailers by gTnvity. The jthrco ponderous Dabcock & Nelson 140 horse-power boilers nre in position and iready for thebriclc settings, nud the two 1500 horse-power Corliss engines nro on tho ground. Tho tension pit is com pleted nud ready for tho carriage, which will act as a governor over the system. Mr. Counoott informed tho re porter that tho contract had been awarded to tho La Clcdo Car Company of St. Louis for 120 cars for both win ter ond summer service. They will ail bo of the latest design nnd most com plete equipment. "Dy the way," he said, "If you want ito risk your life on a hod-carrier's lad dor just follow me and I will show you tho largest unobstructed floor in Wash- iiukiuu, ui iu uny uiuer muce. ns iar as that is concerned." Following the suggestion, Tin: CniTH' representative ascended to the second story of tho building, where he found n floor fiOO tcct in length by 00 lu breadth, covered by a combination truss roof. Just how many sets this floor will accommodate Is hard to tell, but the conductors of the Seventh -street line arc already llgurini: on gilng a ball thero before It is obstructed by tracks for the storage of winter and .summer ontllts. This room, however, does not cover the surface of the building in width by over sixty icet. TiiANSFiinniKo Tin: caum-:. "How about the transfer of the spool of rope now at tho freight depot to the power-house?" "To tell tho truth, Mr. Knox, who has uudortaken this contract, Is still wiestllng with the problem. Theio is no immediate demand for the c.iblc, but he must anivo at a solution very soon, for we want to know whether wo can count on It when the birds fly in the spring or not. It is no small job, though, and Mr. Knox will bo entitled to his contract price upon delivery." The weight of tho cablo upon the spool is over fifty tons and its length 17,fi00 feet. When it comes to stretch ling it a grip-car drawn bv forty or more hoises will bo required, after that a splice will be mado and the remainder of the work done by steam power. When the track laying is finished the force will bo put nt work on the cable. THE BRICHTWOOD RAILWAY. Tli n Suli.lti't ot Stringing Overheml Wlrca to he Convldored. This Senate District Committee will next week begin the consideration of the bill authorizing tho Brightwood Railway Company to string over-head electric wires on its route from Boun dary to Brightwood for thu purpose of obtaining electric motive power for its cars. This line is now in active operation, carrying tj.000 persons per month be tween the city and their suburban homes, illorscs mo used as motive power now, but thero is u general demand by tho citicna for a more rapid me.ins of transit, which can only be furnished by electric power obtnined trom over bend wiles, as Is now in use on the iFxhington Road This road has been iTiinning over a year, has been crowded to its capacity, with not ono accident from the use of the overhead wire. It is thought tho practical demonstration iOf the system has dono much to dis solve prejudice which existed against the system when the Brightwood Road was denied the right to use the wire by the Senate. Tho Brightwood Company have been compelled to nsk Congress for a recon sideration of this denial. Thoy have Investigated all kinds of motors, storage battery, underground current, etc., but find thnt on account of the grades on the road the only feasible way to meet tho demands of thu travelers for more rapid linnslt than Is obtained by horse power is to use the overhead wire. -mm THE EASTERN GOLD BELT. llnu the rrucloiiH Sletnl Ih running Out Is our Wimlitnston. "Thero Is a mineral-bearing belt ex tending fiom Nova Scotia to Georgia," said S. M. Briggs, a veteran prospector, who has traveled nil over the woild in acticlng his profession, "but nowhcie In this belt Is there to bo found u better quality of gold ore than In the country contiguous to Washington. Senator Sawyer's inlno near tho Great Falls of tlio l'otomno shows overy day that Its gold-producing qualities are lucre-is lug, and tho shiitt has already been Bunk n distance of 100 feet. Another mine iu tho samo locality Is paylug at the rato of $1,000 per week, mid thu gold that is found will compaiu favor ably with tho best productsof the palmy doyaof California in IS 10. One draw hack to properly working these mines Is the fact that practical miners are not In charge; otherwise thu output would no gicnter. "A careful survey of tho terrltorv show s that the mines aro well backed", loo, as they abound with slate and porphyiy, two very important factors whore permanency Is desired, and the fact of tho existence of thei.0 hackings Is Indicative of lucratlvo deposits. An n estimation made of some of tho mining properties of Noith Carolina and Georgia hows a tendency to run Into pyrin s of Iron after a certiln depth is reached, nnd this, of course, operates materially ngalust the disposal or mining properties In those States. If I should go nut to California, however, and tell what tho fncts are logardlng tho gold belt nf tho Last somo (if my old lrlcnds nut thero would think I nm romancing. Dut, nevertheless, prncttu.il miners will bear mo out lu seitlon that I have made." every as- OENEPAL, BUTLER'S CAD FAIlE. A Driver Want to Arront Htm Tor Not 1'iiylni; It Frank Shclton, n cabman, was at the l'olieo Court this morning trying t obtain n warrant for General Benjamin F, Butler, charging him with defraud ing him out of ills hack hire. Ho Bidd thnt General Butler employed hi n to drive to City Hall, whero ho had to no lo attend his suit ngntnst Snmitcl Strung, now on hearing In tho Court iu General Term. Hu drove him there nnd General Uutler left tho cab without paying tho fare, lie supposed by lids that ho wns expected to wait, and he did so, Four hours later General Butler came out and called another cab. Bhclton approached him and said that ho had been employed nnd had not been paid; thereupon ho wns offered soventy-flvo cents which he refused, claiming that he should bo ptdd for tho time he had waited. The General's only answer was to climb Into the other cab nnd drive off. Tho driver did not get the wan-ant as there is no Inw under which it could bo jssucd. "You Bhould hnvo kept him In the carriage," said the warrant clerk, "nnd carried him to tho police station. After a man leaves a carriage there is no law under which tho money cuu bo collected." "Then I sue," exclaimed tho driver as ho walked out lo look for a lawyer. THE, CANALAPFAlRSr llomlliolilers Wnnl Two Co-Ilnrolror Appointed From lliilllinoro. Tho holders of Chcsapcako and Ohio Canal bonds of tho Issue of 1848 this morning filed a petition asking that Jolm T. Gittings and General Bradley T. Johnson of Baltimore bo mado co receivers with Henry C. Wlnship and Ylctor Cushwa, appointed yesterday by Judge Cox. They say that while tho two lecclvcrs appointed nre satisfnclory, they think that they should bo moru fully represented. They hold nn Inter est in $4,2.10,000 debts, as ngalust the $590,000 held by tho bondholders of 1878, and think that this Is ground for asking that the co-receivers suggested should be appointed. Messrs. wlnship and Cushwa to-day filed their bonds and President Gam brill filed an affidavit showing that there aru no funds In the treasury. THE CYPSIES. hero Thoy Ciilnii From ami lion Thoy I.lvo. The Aichduko Joseph, commander of the Hungarian Honvcd Army, hns, after long and careful association with and study of the sypsies In Hungary, been convinced of the Hindustani ori gin of all gypsies. He supports this theory by comparing the languages. Ho sa3's, tor instance, that tho word for suow, which in Hindustani is liimn, is in the gypsy language him, nud the word lor carrier In tho one language laya, is in the other hi and lem, so that in both languages Himalaya means the bearer of snow. Many other instances of the same sort are given, which It Is unnecessary to quote, as It is no longer doubted that the slopes of tho Himalaya Mountains wero tho homo of all tho gypsies now iu Europe, whore their first nppearauco is traced to the year 1 117, and in America, whither they havo come from Europe. Of their religious beliefs the Aich dukc says: "The caitli ()hno) lias existed, in their opinion, from eternity, and is thu origin of.everything that is good. God they call ilerel, and the devil they call ben;. They fear both and curse both, when tucy arc in bad luck, or In caso of the death of ono of their number; and they believe also In ovll spirits, which can bo chased away by throwing brandy, or, in default of that, liquor, water, upon the body or upou the grave, whenover they reus it. Thoy swear by their dead, nnd thnt Is their n-ost solemn oath, which Is rigorously kept in honor; they do not, however, believe iu n Uti; after death. Their language has no word for paradise and none for heaven, but the home of the devil (beng-ipe) they know." Tho gypsies aro generally held up as bad examples of superstition, witch craft and similar failings, In this respect, the Archduke says, they arc wronged, and, what is worse, thoir ac cusers themselves nro the superstitious ones, and the gypsies laugh nt them, after having fleeced them. Tho Arch duke asked, for Instance, several gypsy women to tell him his fortune, which they readily did. As soon, however, ns Uonddrcssed them in their own lan guage, they declared they would not cheat "one of their own," and, being explicitly asked whether they believed in cuds as a means or telling fortunes, they said luughlngly: "No, that is good enough tor the non.gypsles." liKllnns llnlso tho American 1'Ias, Ni'.w YeiiiK, .Inn. 20 The Tribnim sajs the Sun Bias Indians of Colombia, who are largely interested in American Initio, have raised tho United Stites flag in defiance of tho Colombian Gov ernment, owing to its interference with American dueling vessels. An KmiiiIhc with the (iroulcrn. One of tho most niiccessful meetings ever lield bj tho Growlers took place lust night nt (Iranrt Army Hall. Iho evening was spent In singing, dancing anil Uterarj ex crcltcs. The momlicrs of tho theatrical companies In tho city contributed largely to thu Biiccess of the evening's pleasuru. 'itiu entertainment was ruudncteu by tlio follow lug committee: William Wolfo, chair man; JIcssis. Illltcr, Wiilmslej, Mnrlarty, Plant, Wlittiniy, llmiKat, Koo uml Jonlon. Thu tinging of Air. William Kjnn, tlio sall ois' hornpipe ilanclujj by .Mes6is. Cnnim and I.earh, lirother Allen' banjo tolo and Mr, O'Connors' slucfng were the fcatim-sof thu uveiilng's entertainment. .Not bo ItitmlT.r.ocueil a-. Ilo I.nokud. They eat ou the sofa. They bail just como lo a mutual uuilcritmlitig and hu hail imagined her flngir for tho engagement ring, and they seru In tlio tlrst throes of tender reminiscence. "You do not remember," lio i-aM, In a trembling voice "j on do not reinutnbtr when jou first taw mu." "Yes, I do." "Did nuy llttlo tlirlU or throb tell juui licnit thlnhupp) moment would e'ninor No; that could not Lo expected," "Yes; something did coein to whlpr Hint we might become man und wire." "My darling," ho Raid, aud he Mused her fondl). "Yes, I remember 1 eaw jou from tho window leaving tho house, uml 1 thought jou were bandy legged, aud I thought bow awful it would bo to marry a baud) -legged man; but It was onl thu glass In thu win dow that wns uneven and made jou look bO." San Draiieiiro I'hronMi. Dr. Clarence Adams will retina the prae tlfoofmcdlciuoatthorcsldeni eothU father 122 I'igbtU street southeast and v mH tm pUaud to v utiv of tile friends, BASEBALL PROSPECTS. PRESIDENT YOUNG SAYS LEAGUE 18 NOT SCARED. THE JikIko O'llrlrn U'an llrpretcil In (I I mi ii llroMnii I'miirutitn lu tlio llrollior linuil Ait active Cnniimlcn Will lio )'iiniitly ImuisiiriitKl. Piesiilent Yountr, traveling bag In liniid, was just bontdlng thu train fur New Yotk hint evening when the in formation wns imparted lo him that llio Injunction suit ngalust John M. Ward by the Nntlonnl League had been de cided In favor of the founer shortstop of the Giants. Theio was a merry twlnkloiuMr. Young's eyes as he ro il aikcd: "Itcully 1 nm tint surprised nt suth an outcome. No later than yes terday President Ilrusli nnd myself wero discussing the probabilities of JudgoO'Brien'selcclsion, and wo agreed thnt, owing to llio length of time that had ensued since tho Injunction case wns argued nud submitted, thnt the League might as well bo picpnrcd for nn adverse dcciec. Whether an appeal will be taken to a higher court or not is n matter thnt will -rest entirely with our ntlornoys, Messrs. Evnits, Choate nnd llramnn, and wo.wlll doubtless hold a cou8ultnlinn with them on the subject beforo tho adjournment of thu post poned annual meeting, which I am now on iny way to attend, ui'.ciiuiTs von tub i.kaouk. "One thing Is certain, however, and that Is, wo know now whero we stand nnd can govern outsclves accordingly in l elation to recruiting for tlio I.cnguo lanks. Theio is no scarcity of players, nnd while the Brothcihood will un doubtedly niako a great splurge over their Victory the management of the various League clubs will go ahead perfecting their organizations for tho season of 1800 just as though nothing had happened. No one wilt question for an instant the ability and willing ness of tho men who arc the financial supporters of tho National League to fulfil any and nil obligations that thev may incur, nnd consequently no fears need be entertained nbout our not be ing nblo to obtain talent, and good tnient nt that. To bo sure, some of the clubs of the minor leagues may want to put up the prices of tho star players, but money Is no object when a good club Is nt stake, at least such has been tho previous history of clubs belonging to the National League. KO TALK ON BI'IIL'UUM:. "When we held our meeting last No vember matters wcio iu a chaotic state and especially as tho Urothcrhood trouble wns about coming to n head, and wo thcrcfoie concluded loawait de velopments In the courts before making any definite arrangements for the ensu ing baseball season. When tho moiling is colli d to order to-morrow the ground w ill be carefully gone over, nnd prob ably tho most impoitatit business lo come before us will be regarding tho complement of tho various clubs. Luck ily, the list of 300 names obtained since our last meeting will be of gi eat assist ance to us iu solvlug tho problem, and this will bo tho only lcpoit that I shall submit. Nothing will be attempted or discussed, even so far as the schedule is concerned, and that subject wili be permitted to rest in abeyance until the March meeting of the schedule com mittee. THE 01lt5ANl7.ATIO.N-i CON'l II S'l HI). "But tho negotiations nnd arbitration j committees will, however, consider ' questions brought bcfoio them nt the I present meeting, nnd tho results of their deliberations will be quickly apparent. ' Thero Is not moro thnn u month inter- , veiling between the auuual meeting of the League, and the meeting of the schedule committee, nnd hence there will be no unnecessary delaj-s by the two leading committees In formulating plnns and reudcring decisions upon which the season's ulaylng will be based. thus lartne indications me that tucrc win oe only two Drotlicrliooil clubs of any strength oue nt Uuicago nnd the other nt Urooklyn, ami certainly thoy cannot carry the other six or eight clubs upou their backs. On the other hand, live of the League clubs aic now In good couditton -Indianapolis, Cin cinnati, Brooklyn, Boston and Phila delphia, and the remaining flvo aro be ing strengthened daily, .so that wo will be content to let the pntronngo rest on the merits of the respective teams in the big cities." There was a nufllng, snorting sound, and in a few minutes the president of the League was off for tho metropolis amid n shower of handkcrchlofs and hearty Godspeedsfrom his many friends who had assembled at the depot. THAT TERRIBLE GRIPPE." tMmt It Iteull Is Kxpliiltied by Ono of llio Host Informed .lion In Amer leu, Uhe president of one nf thu lending Sew Tork medical collcsct, in com erballon hIUi the writer tho other evening, said: " '1j firlppc,' tho Hussiau intlucoza, that liaa eaustd o much talk, is a more ccvcro allllctlon than people usually thluU. It arises mysteriously, and appears to havo its origin In the atmosphere. Thu last time it il<cd America was in l!i03, aud It enniu then, as now, from Asia. Tho name 'in Duenna,' conies from the sujrijestlon that thu malady was duo to the 'Influences' of the heat only bodies, but moro modem science has discovered that it Is due to thu rbanjjes tn tho electrical eondltious. What ever may be the cause, It Is a alrons con gestion of tho blood vessels and mucous membrane, principally In the head and throat, and nothing but strong stlmulenU will cheek this congestion and keep tho blood actively circulating. For this pur pose 1 know of uothtng better than puro hlekey, and 1 hellevo DufTy'c Pino Malt to bo tho best and purest whiskey know 11 to the world. "Formerly this Influenza was said to pie cedo an epidemic of the plague, und the person who vas about to bo taken with tho latter, had as a preliminary, a tit of sneez ing. Now it precedes a woreu epidemic than tho plague, namely, the terriblo pucu moula. Its beginning ! slight, but Its end ing Is often terrible. 1'aius iu (ho limbs, back, chest aud head; a sore throat and a lack of appetite; copious discharge nt tho noso; these nre somo of tho symptoms ot this dread disease. Upon the slightest ap proichof any of thesosjinptoms, a nervous feeling, or lassitude, resort should be had to a puro whiskey, which fs thu only certain means of breaking up this epidemic before it secures n hold upou Iho sjstcm or cheek It when it has become et.irted. Cnro should bo taken, however, to secure only that which is pure, as the article above named eeitalulj ls." r.thel said. ".My uew beau 'tis Scut this pcrlumo that 1 w oar tki.vson's swoet Mnifiaiiotii, Of all scents most puro and rare " un:i. KAIL. On Tuodgr, January W, tVO. .it 3:15 n. in., ut tho Ourliulil Hospital, Mrs. Mary P. Kail of Ohio deii.irtodtiiUIIfe.UKud 50 yearn r uuoral will take plni 0 from her lato real notice, iw r-onrtoentn street northwi est. 011 Thursday. January 30, at 3 p in. Kelutlvod tiuu iiivimis ifnueu 10 uueuu. Ohio nud HarrUburir I'a impo ploB'-o eopy.1 VXJUUtTAKKUS, T WILLIAM. LEB (huueetMir to Usury Leo's Sons), -TTlTXi-El R T.A.IEIEIXH- IWi t:rrN AVENVB N. W SvAlthSldo. Uruaeu oux, -id lUuTiand are. s. v, lAIVSJSVKJIJM ' ' t ... AMIAlOirs eillANt) OI'KIIA IIUl'XF: Kverr ItTPDlnir. Patiinlnr no Mnt!iio Haltil-itm 'J lio Plfltlnimlishdl TrrtRedluniic, FAWNY MD In lotorlcn Snrilon's icbsMlun of Tin Continents, An Kxrcllunt Comrtiny In Sirnpoil. Headed by JIKMIOUIINB .MaoDOWKM.. ItcKiilar Trie et Kcxtrcelc-CIIAia.ES WYWDUAW NEW NATIONAL TltKATIlFC. l.M)ry uvenlnir nnd Saturday Matinee trowdid All tho Time! FRANCIS WILSON AM! COMPANY IN THATMEHHY Ol'KllV. THE 00LAH. Treelsuly ns presented flvo months hi Hi outlwnv Theatre, New York. IIIEOIIIOINAI, OAST Or I'AVOltlTKS l'uinol Wilson, Hubert Wllkc, CMS. 1'lilnk ett, Hairy aiacilonouvb. Tho. 11, PBt', I.uura Monro, Nottlo I.yfoTd, Ida Kltslng, ,Im-lo (nlcloy and Mario .Tanoon. All tho urlfflnul Sconcry aud JSfFeota !'i)cC9,&'c,)0o. Si and SI 60. General admission,, Wc. ldrettnr of Mmlo ..SIg. A. ik Nuu-HH Next wtek-A IHIA88. MONKEY. AllUrS' 1IMOD T11BATHS. XJ WEEK 01' ' JANUARY "7. LAUnilt BPIIEAM! eiiottr THE rAKIH! Tienunted by Hamlin's Fnroo Ootnr-dv f 'o. thurlen V. beaman, Udwnrd -Morris. Edward 1 ec, I lora Morse. Mario Calilll, BjlnMee CorcNIi and n hostoMuars equally tanM NcstWLOk A llOYALfASB. ' riONOIlEOATIONAI, CltUItCII. The STODDARlT LECTURES. A I'Ol'ULAU SEMES WITH" MAGNIFICENT, JiLLUSTllATIONS. TWO COUHSEH EXAQTI-Y AMKIJ rotJltSE A-Fohraary 4, 8, .li, J3, IH. COUItSE 11-Kobruary 6, 11, 11, 17, 19 lei). 4 and B. THE IHIINE. Fell, b and 11. NAIOLEON; From Corsica to tho Tin one. Feb. 1 2 and 1 t.-NA roLEON; From t he Tli one toM. Helena. Feb. IS und 17 -I1EHUN IN ISM, Feb. 18 and 19.-BWITZEIIMND. Courso Tickcfi, Itrftrrwl Snli lor J Ito I.evtnre.s, 82.00 aud 3.0(1. At J. r. Ellla A. Co 'h, 037 I'd. live., slnalo tleketson and after SOtli. IIUItnUT it XOKTJI ...Mnrtnjvers C1 EOItOETOWN UNIVjnWlTY COUHSt: OF i l'Uiiuej LEerrcfiES. ItEV.JOIIN a.IIAGEN.S..!., Will Lecture at OEOHGETOWN COIXEliE, On "A N'lRhfs Work at tlio Obei vatoi y, ' On WEDNESDAY, JAN. SJ, AT 7:11 f.M Admission ,...,, VI (TotiM "TTEliNAN'S NEW WASHINGTON THEA JY TItK, tlth at., south of 1'cnua. arc Matinees Tuesday, Thursday and gatnrd.ir. Rentz-Santfey Novelty & Burlesque Co. THE INDIA NAUTCH DANCEftS ANTONY AND CLEOPAT11A ril.OllETIIRATHE-FA.'AVE. NE.MI tl'tl VI" St. Monday, January 27, and dninj tho weelt, SMITH iriHAXSU'S ORIENTAL roXUIIESS OF hTAK. Matinees Monday. Wodneeday, Frld iv and Saturday. Admission at night, 10, -V, uO and too. Mat Ineos. 10. 20 and 30c. biwcjAi. xotjoj:s. E5 'rTIIE WASHINGTON LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY. Temporary olHccs, No. 1001 F tt n. w. Loans inonov on collateral nnd r,-:tr eufnte. ' l'a5n-intorcton dcpolts. Has for cafe se vuieu MiYUBimuui. iuiiiuj. 9t.vju.uu0 uail and sco or wrllo to us. II. n. WAIlNEIi, I'reKldcuUJNO.JOYEDSdN.Vlco-ITcildent; W.1I.HOI1INSON. Secretary; W. B. GUHLE Y, Acting Treasurer. B5KrTUE COLUMBIA NATIONAL IIANK, - nil Fit. u. w., Washington, D t A (Seniral Banking lliiblnoss Tran'nttfd. C"apitui7s0.noo. II. II. WAKNKR, Proldctit A. T. BIUTTON, Vlce-ITciddeM E. i. FAltKEn. Cannier KEyWASHINGTON ILLUMINATED " VKIITIMNG CO. -Ofiieo. 1312 All IM are., uralalrs. Advertisements IMpnlariv) v i.tX'OCandlo Power Electric Llnht upon MU feqnaro Fcot of Canraa. , . jan7,Iw,dtS gggFDlt. WHITE, crmioroDisr HID Fenna. avo.. opposite WlHard's Hotel. Thousands from far and nearvHIt Dr. White lor lellor from and aToldar.co of com?, bun ions, diseased nails and ,all other foot troubles. Hours. 8 a. ta. to 8 p. tn.: Srm (Iutb. 0tol2. Established lffil. Foo.ll. KBr-LADIESI LADIESI LADIESI KIE' Mrs. McCafferty is tho only hat .wd bonnct-f rumo manufacturer in tho rity. Ca.ll and feu bor now ehapei. BIeachin;r nnd presslr,,'. btruw and left lute altered to U10 latent ttjloa. Orders promptly attended to. low G street n. w. KKJEl,ECTHICITY.- 15 YBAHS A trE--3- clalty In curing nervous and jnicr ta 1 disease, spinal, ovarian and uterine troubles puralysls, tumors, sciatica, hysteria, rheuma tism, ceurauria, chorea, etc. Hairs removed btrictnres onrod. Static electricity thronah clothing. Br. L. 8. NICHOLSON. 001 Twc'.tth nt. n. w. CrrTOIt YOTTIt rULL-DltESS BOTFLIES f.O to 1'. T. II ALL, 908 F streotTrorthwest Special Bargain, our 81.35 Full Dress b'-t. Ehlrla toMoasure a Hpoclalty. AdiirlUtmenU tindtr (AM uad, jvir ff. or lu, 'IScaitofor Oiu Intcrlloni: SO cettlt for .hre. TANJO THOROUGHLY TAUGHT- IS COM Ai I'leto tunes and acoompsnlinenlsln ono nimrtor. 6. JIcLAVLEY A JIOOKE, I'll F bt, 717 glut at. -VT OW IS THE TIME. WE W11.I, TAY Xi "bli; money" tor gents' Qrst-cHesi - ond-band clothlne. Address or till at JUhTH'S OLD hTAND, C19 D It n W roit SA.zj:x.oia, I70H SALE -LOTSlkrAIUVIEWUEKjinN on Tcnnallytown Hoad und WoMlcy Luno, opposite Oak View. Electric ral'way tracks now laid to theio lots, which havo sidewalks In front and -as mains. I'rl'e1; lowcr than asked for other lots lu ImmcdUto -tlclnlty. Smull cash payments. Monthly r jotirly timo Riven at S tier cent, iucres. 11EALL, 11HOWN & CO,, l!t!l r st. TV T ONEYTO LOAN ON KEEs'tATE OR Ail Brat-class securities at lowest rate o Interest. No delay whero security Is ,-ood. O. C. OKEEN. am 7th frt. n. ? -, ONlCi TO LOAN ON GOOD SECT HI T . 11 TITLE CO,, 470 1 avo. ivie I ONEY, 11 IN ALL SUMS. TO LOAN ON KKAL ESTATE SE 1 AT & AND 8 1'EH CENT. 'I 1. SI. M I'AnKEH, lHFit. 1 NSTALLMENT LOANS-WK AIIE V -1 thurUexl by the United Security I surnnco nud Trust Company 0! 1'htla i v to&duuco tnouoy on Impnned rr-- 11 Wathliij-lou up to 75 per cout. of uotiul -kut value, with or without llfo Uisnr, -Loons pa) ublulu monthly or quarttrlr -stullineiit, running &, 10, ii or 4) year- 1 many lustauees tho poymonta aro le-s ' 1 .11 tho rental of a house. I". U. SMITH A t'V, VJi lttuv,, MONE TO LOAN In sums to suit On Aurvje-1 HelStaieociir!y B, li. WAIlNKIl A it) . WS tt.n,w,