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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 01, 1894, Image 2

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?specially when In these vested rights were
bound uj> so much benefit to the country.
At 2 o'clock Mr. Manderson concluded
ind Mr. Peffer (Kan.) took the floor.
While Mr. Peffer was advocating a bounty
for the sugar growers. Mr. Aldrlch Inter
rupted him to call attention to the fact that
the democrats In supporting the Gorman
Brlce bill were advocating protection In the
form of tariff for revenue, with Incidental
protection. The lepubllcan party, on the
other hand, called It protection pure and
simple. The popuilst party, now speaking
through tho Senator from Kxnsaa. also ad
vocated protection.
Thus Mr. Aldrlch declared party lines were
wiped out and the question presented was
almply how to revise the tariff In accord
ance with the views held by all parties, but
called by different names.
THE HOI SB.
Promptly after the meeting of the House
today, on motion of Mr. Catchlngs (Miss.),
the House passed the Senate resolution di
recting the Secretary of War to transmit to
the Senate reports of any surveys or esti
mates for the construction of locks or dams
In the Mississippi river between the C., St.
P., M. and O. railway bridge and the falls
of St. Anthony which he might have In
ills possession.
On motion of Mr. McCreary (Ky.), chair
man of the committee on foreign affairs,
'the Senate bill providing for the carrying
out of the award of the Paris tribunal of
arbitration for the protection of seals In
Bering sea was passed.
? Mr. Gear (Iowa) called up and secured the !
pesna.ge of a bill for the relief of A. P. H.
Stewart.
The Hnulan Trenty.
Mr. Straus (N. T.) Introduced a resolu
?tion directing the President to give six
mouths' notice to the Russian government
of the abrogation of the last treaty between
the two countries.
Unanimous consent was asked for Its con
sideration. but Mr. Everett (Mass.) made
ths point of order that the resolution should
go to the committee on foreign affairs, and
the Speaker sustained hini.
On motion of >ir. Dlngiey (Me.) the Sen
ate bill to facilitate the entry of steam
ships was passed, after which Mr. Springer
(111.) moved that the House go Into commit
tee of the whole to consider the Brawley
bill, and Mr. Enloe (Tenn ) moved to go
Into committee of the whole to consider
private bills on the calendar. Friday, being
private bill day. the latter motion took pre
cedence. and aft?r the House had divided
6ti to 93, Mr. Reed demanded the yeas and
nays, and the roll was called.
Tie State Bank Tax.
On the roll call Mr. Enloe's motion was
lost?ayes. 84: nays. 138?when Mr. Spring
er's motion being carried the House went
Into committee of the whole to consider
the Brawley bill, and Mr. Broslus (Pa.) ad
dressed the committee.
He defended the rresent national bank
ing system and deprecated a return to the
obnoxious and unstable state bank system,
which had proved so detrimental to cer
tain sections of the country, notably the
?outh and west.
FOR JIRY SERVICE.
They Will Do Doty la the Criminal
and Circuit Courts.
The following persons have been drawn
for service on the Circuit and - Criminal
Court Juries for the June term of said
courts, commencing Tuesday next:
Circuit Court, No. 1?David Green, 1331 F
?treet; George H. Zellars. 1401 Center
street. Mount Pleasant; Chas. P. Goines.
2211 14th street; Wm. H. Clark, 1817 S
?treet; George J. Zimmerman, 1219 I street;
David M. Chambers, 419 7th street north
east; BenJ. A. Henderson. 300 L street
southeast; Marcellus Offut, 3212 P street;
David Garrett, 151 B street southeast;
George Earle, 2010 12th street; Henry
Trunnel, 1308 36th street; Walter Brown,
Ridge road; Edward Alexander, 1210 M
?treet; Walter S. Welbourne, 3008 Sher
man avenue; Richard Dodd, 1427 P street;
Isaac Oettinger. 3124 M street; Harris
Abraham. 1217 E street; Theophlle Tilton.
721 15th street; Wallace C. Grant, 1148
Pierce place: Wm. A. Conway. 115 C street
southeast; Frank B. Hobb. 1010 B street
?outhwest; Wilson Brown. Milwaukee ave
nue; James Anderson. 215 B street south
east: John Wills, 2058 :i2d street; Felix
A. Heley. 1501 9th street; Michael I. Welier,
+ ?> Pennsylvania avenue southeast.
Circuit Court. Xo. 2?H. A. Griswold,
Hot.roe and Johnson streets, Anacostla;
Alex. Davidson. 222 3d street southeast. W.
C. Burroughs. 217 13 1-2 street southwest;
Charles Barton. 1511 pierce street; J. Wal
ter Hodges. 2d street and Pennsylvania ave- j
nue southeast; John McGregor, 1103 South i
Carolina avenue southeast; John Pleasants, ;
Monroe street, Anaccstia; Carl Wagner, 146
C street souiheast; Jos. E. Clements, 1620
82d street; John C. Kramer. Bright wood;
avenue; R. L. Boston. 422 Wilson street; j
Geo. I. Cost. 3001 M street: Thos. R. Foy, I
P17 8th street southeast; Julian R. Simpson, j
821 7th stren; Walter Helm, 1S18 F street;
Lester S. Fisher. 1414 Kenesaw avenue; i
John Just, 1105 5th street; Wm. H. Sanner, i
1125 19th street; John H. Davis, 1514 O
street; Wm. H. Carson, 603 15th street; I
Jesse J. Prather. 1324 Wallach place; John '
M Swann. Garfield, county; Wm. D. Halll
day. 321 12th street southwest: Chas. J.
Anderson, 1930 Pennsylvania avenue, John
O. Slater. 302 Pennsylvania avenue south
Bast; Edward H. Woodruff, 639 Massa
chusetts avenue.
Criminal Court. Xo. 1.?Theodore Chris
tian!, 1150 7th street; George W. Cornwall,
}11 loth street southwest: Chas. D. Knight.
2449 P street; Joseph C. Chauncey, 1100 G
Street northeast; Geo. T. Smith, Jackson
?treet, Anacostla; Wm. J. Ray. 321 9th j
?treet southeast; Theo. J. Mayer, 214 B !
street southeast; Henry C. McCaulcy, 220!
B street southeast; John W. Cox. 733 11th
?treet southeast; Henry X. Bowles. 2819!
Dumbarton avenue; Harry W. Xewton, >
2oo7 F street; Enoch Edmonston, 920 T j
?treet; John Kelly, Rock Creek Church !
toad; Gecrge Allen. 310 14th street; Geo. F.
Cook. 2222 6th street; John Donegan, 812 |
8d street southwest: William Riley. 3038 X i
?treet; B. L. Wheeler, 18th and K streets; 1
John M. Washington. 11<>8 21st street; John i
W. Taylor. 1152 16th street: Wm. Cunning- 1
ham, 33.'! C street southeast: Carter Bride,
131 B street southeast; William Kidwell, }
JM>0 Prospect avenue; John W. Lyons, 3334
Prospect avenue; J. R. Kimball. 1311 Mas
sachusetts avenue; Leonard C. Bailey, 1400
I5th street.
Criminal Court. Xo. 2.?Geo. O. Barker, i
121 7th street northeast: Wm. II. Davis. ;
11th and L" streets; Mark M. Trembly. 120S
Pennsylvania avenue; Clem Willis, 820 24th
?treet; P. E. Chapin. 1735 Massachusetts
avenue: Henry Alben. 1345 14th street; Jas.
Hester. 233 3d southwest; Gilman Robert.
IM1 26th street southwest: G. Smith Worm
It)'. 1003 Florida avenue: Henry E. Klotz.
170? li street; Jos. C. Haller. 29 Myrtle
?treet northeast: Thos. Hurdle, Grant road;
August J. XefT, 913 East Capitol street; j
Chas. L. Blackwood. 1022 12th street; E.
H. Hoffman. 2009 yth street; Charles Hume.
?? P street; W. T. T. Johanson. 012 B
?treet southwest; J. Wells Babcock, Ridge
road; Thos. E. Phalr. 1513 34th str;et:
Howard Noack. 719 E street south.vest:
Wm. B. Creecy, 1337 H street northeast; |
BfnJ. E. Taylor, 1430 7th street; Thos. L.
Carlin. TOl loth street southeast; William
Lucas. 1516 34th street; Landric Louis, 1915
Pennsylvania avenue; F. M. Hawkins, 2447
P street.
Jury Indictments.
The grand Jury today returned the follow
ing Indictments: Frank Wilson, assault
with Intent to kill; William Young, house
breaking. two cases: Alfred J. May and R.
B. Roger*, violating section 514?>. Revised
Statutes, conspiracy to defraud the United
States.
His W.1 Filed.
The will of kite John Murphy was
filed this aft*ruoon. All of the deceased's
estate, real ai-d perronal. Is bequeathed to
his widow. Jennie Murphy, for and during
her life. At her death it is to be divided
?qially between their children. Mrs.
Murphy Is named as guardian of the chil
dren. and Daniel Kelly Is appointed ex
?cutor.
The Warrant Served.
Detectives Carter and Gallaher today
?erved the warrant on James D. Donnelly,
the grocer, charging him with being an
unlicensed wholesale llqour dealer, and he
gave bonds in the sum of S1.0U0 for his ap
pearance, Mr. Frank Hume becoming his
surety.
A Runaway Accident.
;e wagpn driven by the chief engineer
?f the lire department came near causing a
?erious accident on F fllBeet at hMf
twelve today. A spirited horse attaohM to
? buckboard. driven by Miss Mamie Gillem,
accompanied by Mrs. William Ricketts and :
Miss Florence Ricketts. dashed off. fright- '
ened by the gong, and ran into a wagon,
throwing the ladies out. Fortunately, non?
of them were seriously injured. The buck
beard was wrecked. I
LATE NEWS BY WIRE
Sensational Testimony in a Police
Investigation.
CAPTAINS PAID 10 PROTECT CBDDUU
Alleged Practices in the City of]
New York.
COMMITTEEMEN ASTOUNDED
NEW YORK, June 1.?The Lexow police
Investigating committee resumed work to
day. One of the matters scheduled for to
day'! session was the report that each po
liceman of the city had been assessed
to secure the passage of the bill Increasing
their salaries.
Policeman John E. Leonard of the twenty- S
eighth precinct was the first witness. He
said that when, on last election day. he or
dered a loafer named Kelly away from the
poling booth, which was situated at 66th
street and Third avenue, Kelly, who had a
political pull, had him transferred from the
sixteenth precinct to his present precinct.
Charles Prim, who came next, proved to
be an important witness, although he was
lcath to testify. He said he formerly i:ept
a disreputable house on Bayard street for
six years.
"How often were you raided?"
"Only once; about a year ago."
Counsel Nicoll objected, but was over
ruled. and then came out some startling
testimony.
"When I first kept the house I paid 125
a month for protection to the wardman.
George Conners, now at headquarters. Cap
tain Cassldy was In charge of the precinct."
"Was the price raised?"
"les, to $50 under Captain Cross when
he took charge."
"Old you not pay a lump sum?"
"leg, after 1 was raided 1 paid $5U).
The witness said he paid K>o a month
to Captain McLaughlin, who succeeded
Captain Cross.
"1 also paid the new captain an initiation
fee of J500," said the witness coolly.
"When Captain Oevery came in, what
then?"
"1 paid S.VU Initiation fee."
"What was this wardsman's name?"
"His name was Glennan. He is now with
Captain Oevery in his present precinct."
Witness told how Captain Oevery, when
he came to the precinct, sent for htm. He
went to the station house in Kldrldge
street, saw Glennan, who said Captain Dev
ery meant business and he had belter pay
up.
" 'I haven't got It," I told Glennan," said
the witness.
"What then?" asked Chairman Lexow.
" 'You can get it." he said, and I raised
the $500 and paid it." I
"What did he say about giving the money I
to the captain?"
"The wardman said that the money was
for the captain." ,
"When did you close-your house?"
"Last October. I g6t word to close my
doors as Parkhurst's agents were active.
Since then I have kept closed."
"What did the police say?"
" 'Keep quiet until after the senate police
Investigating committee get through and
then everything will be open full blast.' "
"How much in all did you pay?" the wit
ness was asked, and a pencil was furnished
him to figure up the total.
"Weil," sad the witness, putting down
the pencil, "1 find I paid $4,300."
'What! $4,300?" gasped the chairman.
"Yes, $4,300.". answered the witness.
This was the climax, end the gavel, in
the hands of Senator Lexow, pounding for
order, wis drowned in the exclamations
that broke from the lips of the several
hundred spectators.
When quiet had been. In a measure, re
stored. Counsel Goft asked him to furnish
the committee with the namej of other
keepers of disorderly houses who had paid
blackmail. The witness gave the names of
several.
"Were you not afraid that you might
place your life in danger by appearing be
fore the committee?" he was asked. i
"Yes. I feared that the police might make !
it so hot I should have to leave the city."
Counsel Goff informed him that If any
one sought to intimidate him hereafter
that he would prosecute the person or per
sons free of charge.
Then the witness told how members of
Tammany clubs tried to levy assessments
on him. but he would not pay, as he was
cot a member.
Delancy Nicoll cross-examined the wit
ness and elicited the fact that he had serv
ed all through the civil war and was a G.
A. R. man.
"Did you pay Capt. Caasidy a cent?"
asked Nicoll.
"Not directly. I paid his ward man." i
Speaking of Inspector McLaughlin, who
was then a captain, he said he paid his
ward men in the John J. O'Brien Associa- |
tion Club house.
TO FIGHT AT JACKSONVILLE.
Corbett Xuati the Pise* of Hla Next |
Combat.
NEW YORK. June 1.?Latest reports I
state that Jim Corbett has declined the |
ofTer of the National Sporting Club of Eng
land. and that the fight with Peter Jack
son will be held In America.
George Welty of New York has received
a telegram from Corbett to this effect, and
that he has decided to accept the $35,000
purse offered by the Jacksonville Athletic
Club of Florida.
NEEDS FEDERAL TROOPS.
Belief of Army Officer* Regsrdlsg the
Cripple Creek Revolt.
DENVER. Colo., June 1.?Army officers I
here believe that It will be necessary to call [
out United States troops to quell the Insur
rection at Cripple Creek. They believe the j
strikers cannot be dislodged from Bull Hill
by charging upon the mountain, but that It j
will be necessary to shell their stronghold. |
Mining attorneys in this city have advised
the mine owners to call upon President
Cleveland for regular troops, under the
statute giving the President power to pro
tect the people in their rights when the state
authorities refuse or fall to do so.
No Troth in the Last Gov. Walte Story
Gen. Schofleld, the commanding general
of the army, said today that there was not
a word of truth in the report from Cripple
Creek, Colo., of an Intention on the part of
the United States troops to arrest Gov.
Waite in case he took command of the
state militia and proceeded against the
deputy sheriffs on duty in connection with
the mine strike.
Unexpected Break In Wheat.
NEW YORK, June 1.?A quick and unex
pected break In wheat this morning put
prices down below any previous level reach
ed, July touching 57 6-16, against 57 9-16
the previous record. The decline resulted
from demoralized European and Argentine
markets, and better weather news from
the west.
Representative Simpson's Condition. ,
BERKELEY SPRINGS, W. Va., June 1.?
Congressman Jerry Simpson of Kansas, ac- I
companled by Mrs. Simpson, Representative
Lafe Pence of Colorado and Editor Dun
nlr.g of the National Watchman, arrived
hers yesterday. Congressman Simpson
hopes, through the healing properties of
the baths and use of the waiers here, to ?
regain his badly shattered health. Repre- j
tentative Pence, while hoping for the best,
expresses himself as doubtful of tha com- I
plete recovery of Mr. Simpson.
Count Bitmarek Stayed In England.
NEW YORK. June 1.?The statement that i
Ccunt Herbert Bismarck was a passenger j
on the steamer Normania, which arrived
here last night from Hamburg and South
ampton. was erroneous. He embarked on
the steamer at the former port, but disem
barked at Southampton for a visit to Eng
land.
Frost I.mit Vliiht In Kentncky. .
MIDDLESBOROUGH. Ky? June 1.?Frost
in this section last night did Immense dam
age to gardens and growing corn. The
wheat crop Is also Injured.
llnrry Reed Sold for 112,000.
MORRIS PARK, N. J., June 1.?M. F.
Dwyer purchased the brown gelding Harry
Reed this morning from Madden & Strauss.
The price paid, it ia stated, was $12,00*
encouraging letters
Thinga Getting in Shape For the Pythian
Encampment.
Tha Prise Drill*?Floral Decorations
to Bo Placed la the Parka
and Circles.
Knight N. Bunch, past grand chancellor.
Knight* of Pythias, and the editor of The
Pythian World of this city, has received an
encouraging letter from Knight Charles
McGregor of Fort Custer, Mont., which in
dicates how things are looking in that sec
tion of the country with reference to the
great and coming convention and encamp
ment. Ixj this letter Mr. McGregor says:
"The boys out in the 'wild and woolly west'
are wide awake. The excitement caused by
Indian outbreaks, riotous railroad strikers
uprising, cowboy encounters and stealing of
trains by the contingents of Coxey's army,
&c., all subside and soon become monoto
nous and disinteresting, but Pythianism and
Pythian Interests never die."
Thts is only a specimen of the manv let
ters which are being received daily by" indl
.r-l knights and the various oominittees.
.. "ere 'a a proposition that one or more of
the District knlglus shall inter the li.sts for
the competitive drill. Heretofore there has
teen a tacit understanding that the local
r"ytnians should not cross swords with their
guests, not only for reasons of courtesy, but
because of the admirable drill which the
local men can set up. At the drill held In
Kansas City two years ago one of the
main prizes was captured by a Kansas City
divisiou. and although there wa3 no dissatis
faction expressed, yet it was thought to
nave been in somewhat bad taste. There
are in Washington several divisions that
could make it decidedly entertaining for the
? . 11 ls not thought that they
Joseph T. Caldwell division,
however, v ill enter the contest
At a special mseting and drill of Jos. T
Coldwell Division, No. 7, Uniform Hank.
tL i.^\h,ek,lat Arlon Hail laat evening,
it in* captain, A. C. Columbus.
! " 1*el',,p,lease<1 at the they dls
il w^t,r maneuvres that he tele
graphed Maj. Jas. R. Carnahan to enter
tlv? Jrt1i?? it" Division 'or the competi
tive drills in the coming encampment next
meeting ee recruits were added at the
Floral Dccoratlons.
Col. John M. Wilson, commissioner of
public buildings and grounds, although not
a member of the order, has taken an. In
terest In the coming meeting of the
Knights of Pythias in this city, and will
do what he can to make it a success. To
that end he has given instructions that the
emblems and Insignia of the order be repre
sented in flowers In the various parks of
the city. This will necessitate a changy In
the present plan of horticultural and arbor
cultural decoration of the parks, but will
entail very little additional expense, and
will undoubtedly be much appreciated by
the hosts and the guests in whose honor
the change is made.
Plants and bulbs are now being placed in
the varic us parks in accordance with this
idea, and the flowers will be in bloom, and
the leaves will have assumed the desired
hue to properly develop the Intended de
sign by the time fixed for the reunion.
These floral evidences of recognition will be
one of the pleasantest features of the occa
sion, and the local committee can be con
gratulated on securing the co-operation of
Col. \\ ilson in this matter.
RalslaK Funds.
The gentlemen who are canvassing the
city for subscriptions to help swell the en
campment fund reported today that they
had noticed a very remarkable awakening
of the merchants to this subject. They
were beginning to realize that the prom
ises of the executive committee in this mat
ter meant something, and were giving up
their funds accordingly. In the beginning
of the campaign they had experienced
great difficulty in getting money, but that
all they had to do now was to reach out
and take it. It was estimated that It would
require $40,000 to Insure the success of the
encampment. Of this sum. the citizens had
been expected to contribute $25,000, and
they had already put up $15,000, and the
canvass of the city was not complete.
No merchant need fe?l slighted that he has
not been visited yet, because the collectors
promise to get there in due time.
The balance of $10,000 remaining to be
pledged by the people It is expected will
soon be In hand, and then the preparations
will go forward with even a greater rush
than now. The difference between the $20,
000 and $40,000 had been pledged by the lo
cal Knights of Pythtas. This showed how
earnest they were in their desire for vic
tory. They were determined to make It the
gratesst event of Its kind in the history of
Pythianism and one of the biggest celebra
tions ever held In Washington. The Indica
tions pointed that way now. These are
only a few of the encouraging remarks
which can be heard around headquarters
every hour in the day.
There is to be a meeting, tonight of the
committee on horses and carriages. The
committee on camp and camp ground Is
hard at work, and will announce the result
of its labors at the next meeting of the ex
ecutive committee, to be held on Monday
night.
Wants Ills Same Chanced.
Charles C. Schober. who was born here
August 24, 1873. today petitioned the Kqulty
Court for leave to change his name to
Charles C. Albert. The petitioner states
that his mother married John Albert Sep
tember 6, 1874, and that since Infancy he
has always been known and spoken of as
Charles C. Aloert. Hence, when his true
t.ame is written, it occasions confusion In
business transaction, and' Is a source of
great annoyance and Inconvenience.
Therefore he prays that the court pass an
order changing his name ttf that of Charles
C. Albert.
Biookland Cltlsens Want a Water
Mala.
The Brookland Citizens' Association will
hold Its regular monthly meeting tonight,
when it is expected that the matter of se
curing the laying of a water main to that
suburb will be discussed. It is understood
that the matter can be arranged wit-h the
District authorities, provided the right of
way over but a small tract of ground can
be secured.
He Wns Thirsty.
In front of Fritz Reuter's saloon, corner
of 4 1-2 street and Pennsylvania avenue, a
number of catres of Saratoga whisky were
piled on the sidewalk today to attract the
attention of pedestrians who indulge In a
quiet drink, and one of this class wts at
tracted to the extent of carrying off two of
the cases. The police are now looking for
the property and the man who went off
with It.
Senator Gorinun'a Improvement.
LAUREL, Md., June 1.?Senator Gorman
continues to improve.
Baltimore Markets.
BALTIMORE, M<1., J una 1.?Flour dull and un
changed?receipts, 51.07U barrels; shipments, 31 143
barrels; sales, 1,051 barrels. Wheat weak?spot.
50l4tt.r>ti; July, 50 ,;i." t> a; August, 57a57'/i; steamer
No. 2 red, 52^*52^?receipts, 17.1140 bushels;
shipments, 33,44o bushels; stock. 475,067 bushels;
sales, 66,000 bushels?milling wheat by sample,
54a50. Com dull?spot, 45 hid; June, 44 4 bid;
July, 43Vj bid; steamer mised, 42^42%?receipts!
13.687 bushels: stock. 85,717 bushels; sales. 5,000
bushels?southern corn by sample, 40a47; do. ou
grade. 46^. Oats steady?No. 2 white western,
44a44<4; No. 2 mixed western. 42a43?receipts.
6,000 bushels; stock, 10,014 bushels, ltye dull-No.
2. 55a 56?receipts, 220 bushel*; stock, 9,6i>8 bush
els. Hay quiet and steady?good to choice timothy,
$14.50a$15.u0. Grain freights weak anal unchanged.
Sugar unelianged. liutter steady and tirui?fanoj
creamery, 17al8; do. imitation. 12al3; do. ladle,
llal2; good ladle, 10; store parked, 8a9. Eggs
tlrm?fresh, 12S. Cheese weak and unchanged.
Chicaaro Grain and Provision Markets
Reported by Sllsby & Co., Rankers and Brokers:
CUICAGO, June 1, 18U4.
Open. High. Low. Close.
Whest?June
July
Sept ..
Corn?June
July
Sept
Oats Jt.ns
July
Sept
Pork?June
July 11.80
Sept 11.97
Lard?June 6.70
July 6.75
8?pt 6.82
So.Rlhs June 6.10
July 6.10
Sept 6.15
Hew Yoik Cotton.
Month. Open. High. Low. Close.
lone 7.20 7.21 7.15 7.21
July 7.24 7.2T> 7.19 7.V5
Ausust 7.29 7.31 7.24 7.31
September 7.30 7.32 7.27 7.32
LXtober 7.34 7.37 7.3S 7.S7
FINANCE AND TRADE
Friends of Sugar Quietly and Con
fidently Buying.
WASHIKGTCK ADVICES CONFLICTING
Industrials Continue to Be Most
Prominent.
GENERAL MARKET REPORTS
Special Dispatch to The Evening Star.
New York, June 1.?Speculation in rail
way shares attracted little attention in to
day's market, owing to the Insignificant
character of the trading and the imma
terial changes in quotations. Opening fig
ures were fractionally below last night's
closing and moved about without definite
purpose within a radius of half a point.
London was dull, with Nashville 7-8 per
cent below our closing, and no other fea
ture. The published statement of this com
pany for the month of April shows a net
decrease of $42,102 and a total decrease for
the last ten months of $?28,512. In the local
? market the stock opened at a reduction of
1-2 per cent and sold down a similar
j amount to 43 5-8 on moderate trading. Bur
I lington gained 1-2 per cent on a small vol
| unre of business, and the rest of the list
j was steady at smaller gains. The floating
; supply of stock Is noticeably decreased
i after every reaction and is being steadily
i absorbed by investors as the transfer-books
of many of the larger corporations will at
| test. Add to this the overstocked condition
i of the money market and the reason for
j the timidity of the bears is no longer a
; mystery.
The bulls have drawn almost exclusively
' upon legislative changes In support of their
j position, and as the industrials are more
directly affected have neglected the rail
l reads for the present. Until earnings will
i Justify the movement, the expenses of a
j buil campaign in the regular list will be
divided about evenly between the shorts
and the originators of the scheme.
Washington advices were capable of a
variety of constructions this morning, re
sulting in a series of rallies and reactions.
Sugar came promptly to the front as a fa
vorite, and sold off 1 per cent to W 1-8;
later, on more encouraging news, the price
was marked up to 101 1-2. Buyers are never
wanting when the price of this stock passes
par on its downward course.
The prospects for an early settlement of
the sugar schedule are not altogether en
couraging, but there are no indications of
nervousness on the part of the larger hold
ers cf stock in this corporation. Should
the vote In the Senate be delayed- matertal
j ly an effort to force out the weak following
might result in lower prices, but shrewd
! operators are quietly Increasing their hold
; ings at every concession from present
I prices.
I Chicago Gas sold off 5-8 per cent on real
izing shortly after the opening, but rallied
i for a gain of 1 3-8 per cent on good buying
by the Interests Instrumental In the recent
rise.
The balance of the industrials were steady
around Initial figures.
The market for sterling opened decidedly
weaker this morning, cable transfers selling
as low as 488 3-4 and demand 1-2 per cent
lower. The weakness Is attributed to a
failing off In the demand from remitters.
The movement of currency from the In
terior during the week has resulted In a
?ain of abuut J4.000.0mj to the banks, and
^>m subtr^asury operations the gain to the
banks Is estimated at $1,000,000. The gold
movement has resulted in a loss of $3,875,
000. and will offset the above gains In to
morrow's bank statement, which is not ex
pected to record any significant changes
' from last week. j
The last hour's trading was dull and wlth
out special feature outside of Sugar, which
sold up to the highest point of the day dur- :
ing this period. Final figures were Irregu
lar, but In the main steady.
P11ASCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
The folloTrlnjr are the opening, ths highest am
the lowest and the olosisg price* '?f the New Tor*
?fork market today, hh reported or Corson A
Macartney, members New York stock exchange
Correspondents Messrs. Moore 4 Schley, No.
Broadway:
Stocks. Open. High. Low. Close.
America* Sugar I'M* lots nif 101*
American Sugar,pfd.... ?i* #** ?lt, #?*
American Tobacco 84 &4* SS S4*
American Cotton OU !?', Mij 9?*
Atchison S* 8* 8* 8
Canada Soathern a 4?* 49*
Canada Pacific
Chesapeake and Ohio 17* li* 17*
C. C. C. and St. L.
Chicago. R. and Q 77V 77* 77 77*
Chic, and Northwestern.
Chicago a a* 73* 74>tf 78*,' 74*
C., M. and Si. Paul 58* 59* t?\ SS*
C.. M. and St. Paul, pfd.
C..K. I. and Pacific 67* 68 67* ?8*
Del., Lack, and W 161* 160 l?o*
Delaware ana Hudson.. 181* 13# 181S 139
Denver and Rio Grande 48* i9* ?*
Ilia, and Cattle Feeding *** Si', S3* *3*
General Electric 86 SS j4* 84*
Illinois Central
Lake Shore 181 131 130* 130*
Kne 13* IS* 18* 18*
Louisville and Nashville. 44* 44* 48* |
Long Island Traction 14 1. *
Metropolitan Traction.. 118 1>j lu* lis*
Manhattan Elevated.... 117 117 116* 116*
Michigan Central
Missouri Pacini 47* i7* W\ 17*
National Lead Co
National Cordage Co SS* M* 13V;
National Cordage, pfd
New Jersey Central 105 106* 105 106*
New Vork Central. #7* 97* ?7* ?7*
N Y.a?d New Kngland
N. Y? C. and St. Loai*.. 14 14 14 14
Northern Pacific 4* 4* 4* 4*
Northern Pacific, pfd... 14* 14* 14* 14*
North American
Ont. and Western ?
Pacific Mail ?
Phila. and Heading .... 16* 16* 16* 16*
Pullman P. Car Co
Richmond Terminal.... 11 11 11 11
Phila. Traction 100* 100* 100* lou*
Texas Pacific
Tenn. Coal and Iron 18* 18* 17* 17*
Union Pacific 16* 15* 16j< is*
WaDaali
Wabash, pfd 15* 16* 16* 15*
A'hecimg A Lake Erie.. 11* 11* 11* 11*
Wheeling A L E pfd... 45* 45 * 45* 46*
W ealetu Cnion Tel 83* 84* S3* 84
Vt isoouaiu Central
buver.
I ?
Washington Stock Exchantre.
Sales?regular call?12 o'clock m.?Washington
ami Georgetown Kail road conv.. 1st, ?i00^134.
Metropolitan Railroad conv. 6s, $1,000<&1o5. West
End National Bank, lO&lll.
Government Bonds.?I nited States 4s, reg., 112>i
bid, 113 asked. United States 4s, coup., 113^ bid,
114asked. United States 5s, 117Va b*d.
District of Columbia Bonds.?20-year fund. 5s. 108
bid. 30-year fund, tis, gold, 114 uid. Water Stock
currency 7 s, 11*01, 115 bid. Water Stock currency
Is, 1003, 1-0 bid. Fund, currency 3.05s, 112 bid,
115 asked. Keg. 2-lOs, Sfea. loo bid.
Miscellaneous Bonds. ?Washington and George
town ltallroad conv. tis, 1st, 133 bid. Washington
and Georgetown ltallroad conv. tis, 2d, 133 bid.
Metropolitan ltailroad conv. tis, 103 bid, 107 asked.
Beit Railroad 5s. bid, lOO asked. Eckington
Railroad tis, 1*0 bid. Washington Gas Comiumy, scr.
A, tis, llti<4 bid. Washington Gas Company, ser.
B, tis, 118** bid. Washington Gas Company conv.
tis, 133 bid. United States Electric Light conv. 5s,
123 bid. Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone 5s.
US1.*! bid, 103 asktd. American Security and Trust
5b, F. and A., li>0 bid. American Security and 1
Trust 5s, A. and O., 100 bid. Washington Market
Company 1st tis, 105 bid. Washington Market Coui
pauy imp. tis, 105 bid. Washiugtou Market Com
pany exten. 6s, 103 bid, 107 asked. Masonic Hall
Association 5s, lo3 bid, 110 asked. Washington
Light lufautry 1st tis, 100 bid. Washingtoa Light
lufautry 2d 7s, 100 bid.
National Bank Stocks.?IJank of Washington, 315
bid, 330 asked. Bank of Republic, 225 bid. 2ti5
asked. Metropolitan, 280 bid, 300 asked. Central,
2b0 bid, 800 ask d. Farmers and Mechanics', 1U0
bid. Second, 138 bid, 150 asked. Citizens', 125 bid,
13o asked. Columbia, 135 bid. Capital, 117 bid.
West End, 112 bid. Traders', 103 bid, 108 asked.
Lincoln, U4?? bid, Oti^ asked.
Safe Deposit and Trust (Companies?National Safe
Deposit and Trust, 128 bid, 133 asked. Washing
ton Loan and Trust, 123 bid, 125 asked. American
Security and Trust, 130 bid, 131 asked.
Railroad Stocks Washington and Georgetown, 200
bid. '%.o asked. Metropolitan, 02 bid. Columbia, ti5
bid, ti6 asked. Belt, 30 bid. Ecktngtou, 30 bid.
Gas and Electric Light Stocks?Washington Gas,
47hu bid, 50 asked. Georgetown Gas, 50 bid. Uni
ted States Electric Light, 120V* bid, 128*4 asked.
insurance Stocks?Firemen's, 41% bid, 47 asked.
Franklin, 43^ bid. Metropolitan, 7a) bid. Corcoran,
6o bid. Potomac, 78 bd. Arlington. 155 bid. Ger
man American, 155 bid. National Union, 13 bid,
10 asked. Columbia, 13% bid, 14 asked.Kiggs, 7
bid, 7% asked. People's, 5H bid, 5^4 asked. Lin
colu, 8 bid, asktd. Commercial, 5 bid.
Title Insurance Stocks.?Heal Estate Title, 112
bid, 120 asktd. Columbia Title, 7V4i bid, 8 asked.
Washington Title, 5 bid, 8 asked. District 'Aitle,
10 bid, 15 asked.
Telephone Stoeks.?Pennsylvsnia, 35 bid, 50 asked.
Chesapeake and Potomac, 53% bid, 54% asked.
American Grnphophone, 4 bid, 5 asked. Pneu
matic Gun Carriage, .23 bid, .25 asked.
Miscellaneous Storks.?Washington Market, 15
bid, 20 asked. Great Falls Ice, 135 bid, 150 asked.
Bull Run Panorama, 15 bid. 20 asked. Norfolk
and Washington Steamboat, 90 bid. Lincoln Hall,
80 bid, UO asked. Inter-Dean Building, &5 ask^l.
Range of the Thermometer.
The following were the readings of the
thermometer at the weather bureau today:
8 a.m.. Ml; 2 p.m., 66; maximum, 06; mini
mum, 48.
OFFICIALLY STATED
Secretary Carlisle's Connection 'With the
Sugar Schedule.
Hla Visits to the Capitol u< Letter
Introducing Mr. Havemeyer
to Mr. Mills.
It Is stated on the best authority that
Piesident Cleveland and Secretary Carlisle
have been In entire and perfect harmony
in all their actions In regard to the tariff
bill. Secretary Carllsls's part in the prep
aration of the sugar schedule of that bill
Is officially stated as follows: Senator
Jones called upon and Informed him that
the subcommittee had agreed upon the
si'Kar schedule, and requested that he put
it In proper form.
This the Secretary did, the paragraph pre
pared being one of a few linos and provid
ing that after January X, 18V?5, the duty on
all sugars not above No. 1U, Dutch stand
ard, should pay 40 per cent. Senator Jones
was to have called at the department for
the schedule, but, being unable to do so,
Secretary Carlisle, in response to a requejt
of that Senator, visited the Capitol. Upon
arriving there he was informed that an
other change had been decided upon and
that sugars above No. 16 were to have a
duty of 45 per cent. Being requested to pre
pare another schedule to meet this change
the Secretary suggested the necessary al
teration could be readily made on the copy
already prepared, and. accordingly, the
amendment was interlined by the Secre
tary.
No provision had been made by the com
mittee for molasses, and upen Mr. Carlisle's
suggestion that commodity was add.-d as it
now stands on the bill. The committee then
decldcd that a provision should be Incor
porated, providing that the Hawaiian reci
procity treaty should not be affected by the
schedule The book containing the treaties
; nas obtained by Secretary Carlisle from the
rcom of the foreign committee, and he wrote
j the proviso which preserves the Hawaiian
. treaty. All this Is In the handwriting of
I Secretary Carlisle.
A Correction Made.
This event transpired on Saturday, May 5.
i That night It occurred to the Secretary
that the first paragraph of the schedule,
providing for the repeal of the bounty, fixed
the date of repeal for July 1, 18'.'4. while the
duty on sugar was not to be operative until
January 1, lSjfi. Knowing It to be the In
tention of the committee to Issue a print of
the amended bill on Monday, Secretary
Carlisle on Sunday morning took a coupe
and called at the house of Senator Jones
for the purpose of directing attention to
the discrepancy. If the bounty should be
repealed on July 1, 1804, and duty should
not be Imposed untfl six months thereafter,
there would be a period during which there
would be neither bounty nor duty.
Mr. Carlisle was satisfied that the dis
crepancy would be discovered after the bill
1 T/as printed, but he naturally desired to
1 *8 ve the committee from the criticism
; which would follow so palpable a blunder.
I Finding that Senator Jones had gone to
the Capitol the Secretary drove there and
I found Senators Voorhees, Jones, Vest and
, Harris and Representatives Breckinridge.
McMillan and other members of the ways
i and means committee engaged In going over
1 the bill. Secretary Carlisle' explained the
purpose of his visit, and the correction was
made. ?
That visit on Sunday morning. May 6,
was the only visit made by Mr. Carlisle to
the committee without an Invitation, and
the change alluded to Is the only original
suggestion he made In connection with the
formulation of the bill.
iBlrodnrlng Mr. Haveaeyer.
With refer?nce to the giving of a letter
to Mr. Havemeyer, Introducing that gentle
man to Senator Mills, that was a mere
matter of courtesy and routine. When Mr.
Havemeyer presented himself at the Treas
ury Department he was informed that he
?nould call upon those who were framing
the bill.
Mr. Havemeyer had slight acquaintance
with Mr. Mills, and, in order to save time
and Insure him a conference with the Sen
ator. Secretary Carlisle, at the request of
Mr. Havemeyer, gave him a note of Intro
duction. There was nothing Improper or
unusual In this. Similar letters had been
given by Mr. Carlisle to gentlemen who
called upon him in connection with the
tariff, some of whom were manufacturers
whom he personally knew, and who de
sired to secure changes in the rates fixed by
the committee.
The story* that Mr. Carlisle called on the
committee on his own motion and Insisted
that a certain schedule for sugar should be
adopted, for the reason that the sugar
trust had made liberal contributions to the
democratic fund. Is denied emphatically by
the Secretary.
PROBABLY A MtRDER.
Remalaa Fonnd of a Youi Gtrl Who
Had Beea Mining,
OMAHA, Neb., June 1.?The dead body of
a young gtrl was found In a rear room in
the second story of 806 South 10th street
last night. The deceased waa identified as
Maude Itubel, who has been missing from
her house, at South Omaha, since last Sat
urday night. An autopsy disclosed the fact
that death was caused by a clot of blood on
the brain, and this, in the opinion of the
examining physicians, was caused by a
blow. An acquaintance named Brown is
under arrest, charged with her murder.
MONEY FOR THIS CHBROKEEI.
Trouble Expected by Cattbroats
Drlvea From the States.
TAHLEQUAH, I. T.. June l.-Treasurer
Starr arrived yesterday with 1131,000, the
first Installment of the six millions to be
paid the Cherokees by the United States gov
ernment for Cherokee strip. Payment will
begin June 14, and the money will be dis
bursed at eight different points In the na
tion. Trouble Is looked for before the pay
ment Is over. This town Is crowded with
every class of people, and the nation Is full
of cutthroats* who have been driven here
by officers from the states. Every precau
tion is being taken to guard the money and
protect the people from robbery and mur
der.
MAY BE BISHOP PARBT.
It la Thought He May Desire to Re
turn to This City.
Special Dispatch to Tbe Evening Stsr.
BALTIMORE, Md., June 1.?The Protest
ant Episcopal convention held a long ces
sion this morning and transacted a large
amount of routine business.
An effort was made, upon motion of the
Rev. Dr. Elliott of Washington, to change
the rule which now requires a two-thirds
vote to elect a bishop, and word It so that
a majority vote In the convention could
elect.
Dr. Elliott said that In esse a bishop
should have to be elected In the new dio
cese of Washington and a two-thirds vote
were required, a deadlock might result and
trouble and misrepresentation ensue there
from.
The convention, however, voted to retain
the two-thirds rule.
Many people appear to think that Bishop
Paret will elect to go to Washington, and
leave the present diocese of Maryland to
elect a new bishop. In that case Washing
ton would have a bishop without election.
The convention will adjourn sine die to
night.
Secretary Greahnm Criticised.
In an Interview with Secretary Gresham
printed in a Baltimore paper this morning,
In which he Intimates that Americanized
Russian Hebrews will receive no aid from
the State Department In their claim of
privilege of returning to Russia, has nettled
Mr. Raynor of Maryland considerably. He
Is leading the movement for protection by
the United States of the Hebrews of the
claim of Americanized Russian Hebrews.
He does not hesitate to say that Secre
tary Gresham will make a mistake in as
suming this attitude, as there are two mil
lion Hebrews In the United State*, and
their influence Is powerful.
Illoodhonnda on Tbelr Trail.
PAT.MYRA, Mo., June 1.?This town Is In
a state of great excitement, and the tur
rounding country Is being scoured for two
burglars, who, last night, shot Banker John
M. Rufcsell and his wife. The police are
trailing the robbers with bloodhounds.
Vice Chancellor Green this morning an
nulled the charter of the Hoffman corpora
tion of New York on a petition from W. E.
D. Stokes.
p - A.AAA aa A A A. A. A A. 4k. A.
Oor Platform?We aril: "No Poor M
aboes at any price. ? Reliable
only at hoi eat prioaa."
A Boom
or
Hard Times,
Btcanre at !t may ?eem. w? are
?elliaf more 9h<*? tbis seaaoa tUo
we e\er did In tbe palmlaat tluiea.
reason la that we ar? sboelM
today tbouaanda of otir brat cltlxous
?wh. formerly would no! ro Dear
pur atorea, because we ad i?t la. <1
low price.?tbey ua*J to think it
impoaalble to ?et good Shoea with
er. ?52?* f??*y prices. The d-sire
for economy bas aft people to read
?'* thlnkinf and in ernijHt inl
and, an a reault. many a one has
found how the family shoe bills can
oe rfcduced by buying from lia.
?-H. V* not o?? of oar pa
trons alrcadj, come tomorrow and
u? 2*"? fe?t we aboeiu*
and let ua show vou "WHV"
Hen's Shoes.
H
M
M
?4 Haud-Welt la red
M *l<Jare toe, all wldiha.
4 K-^ toe
u , "row? caif xobby Kazor-toe I i
?J ?utEt-oiu ma" ?^$2.ooa
H
M
I
M
l|
.go:]
M
M
! R ?KAL" Tan Rusaia and
?3 fw u"h *"<1 i-iw-ut
>4
4 ?,!f*tiD|,^a" J-a-ed fnj Qt|t.
I w>( w uiGei cat
Satin Calf, Flexible, Seam
Jfaa Oxford Tlaa. tl KVfciU
WHKKJS?OL'U PU1CK
a
i
Ruaavt Calf Laced Shoe*,
wide or narrow toes.
?
.4
'4 Inuxairu'tii.ie Veal Calf
>4 81***, al' aire, and sUanea. $2
>4 LtKHYWiiKllK- <Oik PKICK.
H
M
>4
>4 Tan Calf Laced Khoea, all
,4 alxaa, 2 aliapea.
* Youtba' Fine Vicl Kid Tlaa:
. Boya' and YouUu' Tan Luw
" cut Shoe*. ?1.6o LYKKY
?<
H
H
Boys' Shoes. |j
?S^lj
i
H
M
M
WUEKK?ol'K PKICK.
$11.25;:
M
<
3
Youth.' Satin Calf Sprin*
Heel Laced J-boea.
Boya' and Yootla' Satin Calf
Laced and Button. 11.2}
KVKKYWHKKE otk PRICK.
Sfl.oo;
Girl's Shoes.
Tan ?Joat and Viet KM
J Sprinr Heel Lace 8boia:chlld-.
>4 to UdieaT hire it.
Patent Leather and Tan
-? G??i Sprint lleel Ties and
Sandals, ladle.' alaes. $1.75
,4 EYfclUWHKfcK-OlK PKICK.
><
><
?<
>*
><
><
?<
><
'a
ti
[1
Genuine Doncola Patent Tip
ped Button and Tlaa, mis.es'
and ublld'a sues
Tan Button, Laced and
Slippers, ?blld's alae*. EVEliY
WUEUE *1?ol'K PKICK
><
?<
?<
?<
?<
>i
i<
A
>4 Fine Kid and Tao Goat
.4 Laced and But'
M WiiKKK?OLK
H
?25;:
B
H
M
M
7Sc|
B
r*
Ladaes' Shoes, ij
? new style, eery Fin. Vid
Kid and kusaet Goat Low
tJ
M
Id and Tan Goat A
Button. U E\ KKY- II PA']
ULK PKICK
c
>4 800 pair. Hand-mad.
>4 set Goat Low Shoe..
>i
>4 5 sty 1m of Prettr Vlrt Kid <|?
,4 Hand turn Oxford Vies. flilO /><(
,J EVKKYWHEltK-Ol K PKICK. ?P 1 iWl
? 4
1 CTTonala SboM. with leatbar
I
I
50C.
&
IPUIUI IHOB HOUU,
MO aad MS Ttk it.
1*14 and 111* pa. am
Ml Pa. ara. a...
TTTTTTTTTTTgT?TTTT?TTTTT?TT
Sixteen dwellings started
this week at "Del Ray"
and ten at "St. Elmo.'*
Another excursion at "Del
Ray," Sunday, at 3.43 p.
m.f Pennsylvania Depot.
A number of choice lots
still for sale.
Harmon
525 13th St. N. W.
Jel-2t
MOORE'S
Shoe Pallace
Will sell Ladies' $2 & $2.50
Oxfords and High Shoes to
morrow for $1.39 per pair
as a "special."
810 Seventh St.
S-llb. BoxS^
Butter, $1.25.
Be ?nre to ou.* lontion rlrht.
We're In B ?t. wtof CiBtor MaS?t,
stall 126. Look for :he uio?lel of tbe
foldea cow. Finding ns means getting
tbe beat Batter at Lw^t pilcea.
Geo. M. Oyster, Jr.,
Center ilarket, B St.Wing.
J.l-eo
'5,
Friday, Jua* 1. 1RM.
A New Month
Wr don't want thla Mia to loot far lata
It. W?>o got to Mil ootVi'n ffoLaf
to Mil oat: last u qtikklf ae It cu
be done! And no oat tor how nock wt laaa
or What our (oudj ma; bring: Don't coafuM
thla honoat .
Farewell Sale
With the many "cheap** and ' aha la'' aalaa
about town. Oar d"elraa art alncora rlaar
?uou*tl ?? think. Tba ooooer lt'a all aror
the better we'll like It.
Everything flust Be Sold.
Here are mure of the FARKWHA. PRICKS:
Dress Goods.
ISSr. IRISH LAWN'I. g^c.
12V- OPTING CLOTHS. 8V>
12V?c CIXtJHAilS, ?\ac.
Imperial Scree. Henrietta. Beagallae ant
Whip Cgrf Serce, Ui brown, tarn, gray,
reaeda. heliutro;ie. Regular (l.ou quality.
closing-opt prick. 5? cm.
8?rg?. Bengallnc. Mobalr and Cheviot. la
tan. brown, blue and tan. reaeda. gray and
gray miied. Regular 7.1-et. quality.
FAREWELL PRICE. *v CTK.
Fine Imperial Serge, Cuvette Cloth ant
Cheviot, In gray, aaboa of roae, tan. rwda
mixed, tray mixed. Regular 11.26 quality.
FAKEWL1.L PRICE, TV CI*.
Figured French CballUa. >2 tnchaa wide.
Regular 65-it. quality.
FAREWELL PRICE. 2# CT8.
Perralineii, figured, nrlped, black baA
and natural back. Refttlar 25-ct qoallty.
FAREWELL PRICE. 1? CT*.
AUatlk Figured Urenadinea. Regular (1.3S
quality.
FAREWELL 1 RICE 76 CTS.
Molre-.triped All-allk UreaadiiMa. Rag.
alar (1.60 quality.
FAREvVELL PRICE, Wt CTR.
All-allk. Matin and Figured Striped OiM
adlm*. Regular ft .50 qcailty.
FAltEWEI-L PUCE. #8 CTR.
India K.Ik. 2b li* be. wlda. ia all the rrea
lug and airuet abadea. Regular TB-ct. qua^
lty.
FAREWELL PRICE. Sit CTS.
Lupln'a Irun Frame Ureoudlnea, all ailk
and wool Regular (1.25 and (1.60 quality.
FAREWELL PR1CIM, TV CI* AND *> CI*
Figured All-black UrMwilMa Raguiv
?&-CL quality.
FAREWELL PRICK. 3D CT*.
Colored Stripe Swiaaea. with need tot.
Mack, lavetider. pink, light blue and rat.
Regularly 50c. yard.
FAREWELL PRICE. SU CENTS.
Lovely Summer Gloves.
Miuttua Glare Mouaquetalrao, In black
and 111, with hoary etltching. Prtco. t2.au
pair.
FAREWELL PRICK, U.K.
4-buttoa ltque Walking Glorea, la rot.
tan, brown and alate. Prica, (1.50 pair.
FAREWELL PRICE, $1.15.
4-buttoc Glace Glovea. with large port
buttona, tana, modea, browna, alatca and
black*. Price, (1.25 pair.
FAREWELL PRICE, SO CENT*.
8-buttun Chamola tiiorea, la whlta, bat oral
and yellow. Prl'-e. (l.Ou pair.
- FAREWELL PRICE ?b CENT*.
Hosiery.
Ladlea' Silk Plaited Hoaa, la alle. pink,
lavender, cream and yellow. Ragular (1.0S
quality.
FAREWEI.L PRICK. SS CI*
Ladlea- Faat It lack Hoaa. full regular
made, with doable boeto. toaa aad auoo.
Regular S5-cent quality.
FAREWELL PRICE, 21 CT*
Ladle. Llale Thraad Hum. la fancy ahadaa
aad boot patteraa. Regular SS-ceoi quality.
FAREWELL PRICK 41 CI*.
Ma i How, la light ahadaa. Regular 26
ceat Quality.
FAREWELL PRICE, t PAIRS 26 CENT*
Chiidr*a"e Fut Black Hoae. toe rib,
double becla. toea aad aolea aad kMab
Regular 25-cent qoallty.
FAREWELL I RICK. IS CI*
(3 pa Ira for SO eontal
Si Umbrellas, 49c.
83 of them. Peed aleo aa aua iMtM,
Made of Ehglnh Gloria, with 24-tach Par
?aloe.
$1.50 Umbrellas, $1.
Its of them, st-iach Paragon traaeaa.
corered la Hogllah Gloria;?ail kinda at
fancy natural wood So ad lag, laelatt^ biaah.
Cu t laat long
All Fine Extracts,
To Close, 19c. Oz.
W. OH ICONIC &
A. ^
"Wkaro the Oowta Aiaf
8th and the Avenue.
&
Dress Goods Department.
Phenomenal Values In
Navy Blue 5erges.
low the uaual
tha reliable aorta,
wearing Brm and
tad if you're quick.
60c Navy Bloa
37ic. yd
SSC. yd
U!" ~ (68c. yd
SS-la. wlda 9/
75c. yd
$1.00 yd
$1.25 yd
$1.50 yd
SS-la. wide
TSc. Nary BlM
Sorga. all wool.
46-la. vita
63-la. wlda
*100 Nary Bloa
Serge. aU wool.
86-ln. wide .
(126 Nary Bloa
Serge, all wool.
SS-la. wlda
(150 Nary Bloa
Serga. all wool,
64-la. wlda
SO In. Na^ry Blue
Oa'enette. Haln
Proof. Proofed by
tbe William H.
Craven Co.. Brad
fotd, - "
AST othar Wary Haa MM OT
bar* la a baaatifal variety of etytae
for ootlas. trarallag.
all
aidrrably lower than
Uaa.
iraluJii
Tu at. am.

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