OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 19, 1902, Image 9

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1902-04-19/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

Laudanum and All Other
Drug Habits.
^Iany Are Cured By the Free Treat
ment and All Permanently
Th'i i-Van. safe romedj contain* the (Treat vital
prtn. lj.le, larking In all others, and as dispensed
by this Old Established Society reaches more homvs
In America and the Old World than all of the
others claiming to do a sirollur work combined.
Not only is the appetite for drugs eradicated, but
,h? so-called heart and kidney troubles, brought on
bv long use of narcotics, are <11 red ** well.
From the first dose all desire for drugs Is gone.
The appetite Is good, sleep coraes naturally, and
a rapid gain In health and strength follows. There
Is DO -mfferlng. and a feeling of well being and an
uplifting that all.ws one to contemplate the habit
a? a thing of the remote past Is the natural result.
Those who hare been forced by suffering and the
demands of active business life to increased doses
bave the especial attention of the Medical Staff,
and many of these cases are cured as easily as
those of lighter hsbits.
The treatment builds np the system generally,
?nd both men and women find all the forces if
nature renewed.
It U cudorsed by physicians throughout the
Vnited State* and Europe.
Treating many thousands of cases each year, and
recognizing in this condition a disease, the Medical
Director Is In the closest sympathy with all the
patients, and a perfect system of record? gives a
complete history of every case from day to day.
Our purpose la to place the cure in reach of all.
All correspondence is confidential, and letters re
turned if requested. Write for trial today.
The foreman in a Virginia
mine states that he had been
troubled with headache for
several years, and had tried
many different kinds of so
called cures for it, but found
none until he commenced to
take Ripans Tabules. He says:
"They keep away that awful e
headache." ?
At druggists.
The Five-cent packet ia enough for an or- ^
dlnary occasion. The family bottle, 60 $
cent*, contains a supply for a year.
Jj2?312t,42 v5
Marbl* id Granite. Statuary and Monuments,
?f ? 2St*
Lawn Grass Seed
?The best Grass Seed there Is. Makes
lawns like velvet. Just the right time to
plant It now.
?Headquarters for
?Lawn Fertilizers,
?Garden Seed,
?Flower Seed,
?Bulbs of all kinds.
207 7th st.<
ii ii o
I -Tltl8-(?at-13wJ?
ie,eoo francs at paris.
When overworked, the nerve* become unatrang,
and a weakened condition of the body ia the result;
then the energlea are relaxed and attacka of Gold,
Btmnacb Troubles. Typhoid and Malarial Fevers
Quloa t^r'oche glvee strength to the nerves and
(nnsclea, aids digestion, purifies and enriches the
blood and builds op the entire system.
?w Tork: E. FOL'GERA ft CO.. So N. William St.
Entire Stock off Genuine
Only 8 Days More.
Closing-Out Sale.
ColdweH S. Johnston,
233 1 F. 1311 F St.
apl3 2w
Our 50th
Established S8S2.
Have a Look
Plan? Prices.
9225 -Fine, large, handsome. mahopany case; 7%
octaves; every rnodorn improvement. Easy
$2T>0 Handsome dark mahogany case; fullest oc
tave; rich tone. Monthly payments.
$27% -Dark oak case; 7H octave; practice Dedal;
trl-chord; magnificent tons. Accommodating
And there arc others at $300, ?350. $375?
<?n terms to suit. A full guarantee and s
flne atoo! and cover goes with every in
st rumen t.
You are respectfully Invited to sample
tha goods. You are always welcome.
Our plan is to sell good poods at popular
prices and on tempting terms.
Old Pianos taken in part pay for new.
John F. EIHS1& Co.,
937 Pa. Ave.
Kmalbe Pianos.
Bargains in new and
used instruments of vari
ous makes.
Sole agents for the Aeo
lian and Pianola.
Wrn. Knabe <& Co.,
1209 Penna. Ave.
Stein way and
For Sale or Rent.
JeJ-tf-M M? FCMN. AVE.
Democrats and Republicans
Combine on Cuban Bill.
Scenes During the Closing of the Long
Struggle Over the
In order to make the Cuban relief bill
odious to the Senkte, the beet sugar repub
licans of the House yesterday entered into
an alliance with the democratic members,
abolist 1 the differential tariff on refined
sugar and Incidentally bent the tlme-hon
ored rules of the House until they" snapped.
With this snap came chaos; came conster
nation and chagrin to Speaker Henderson,
to Chairman Payne, Representatives Gros
venor and Dalzell of the ways and means
committee, and to the recognized republican
The fury and energy of a storm which
has been gathering momentum and strength
for over two weeks was poured forth In
the House between the hours of 3 and 6:45
o'clock yesterday afternoon. When the
wreckage had been cleared away the re
sults were these:
The Cuban relief bill had been passed by
a vote of '217 to a'J: the differential tariff on
refined sugar had been removed by a vote
of 1!>!? to 1(15; the ruling of the chair had
been discredited by a vote of 171 to 130,
thirty-seven republicans Joining with the
democrats to accomplish this result.
An analysis of the vote shows that 134
republicans and 123 democrats voted for the
amended bill and forty-two republicans and
ten democrats against it. Mr. Grosvenor of
Ohio, was one of those who voted against
the bill.
End of a Long Struggle.
The voting on the bill was the culmina
tion of a long struggle, which began almost
with the inception of this session of Con
gress. and after two weeks of continuous
debate, during which much bitterness was
aroused. The debate was of an exceedingly
llvelycharacter. the feature being theechoes
of Thursday night's democratic oaucus. To
that caucus the defeat of the republican
leaders, who sought to pass the bill without
amendment, is attributable.
Previous to the holding of the caucus the
democrats were much divided and the op
position of the republican beet sugar men
showed signs of disintegrating. When It
became apparent that the democrats would
act together the beet sugar men decided at
a meeting attended by thirty-two of them
to take the bit in their teeth and overrule
the chair. As soon as this combination
was effected the republican leaders realized
that they would be defeated as far as the
removal of the differential was concerned
and Mr. Payne, the republican leader, con
tented himself with warning his beet sugar
colleagues that in removing the differential j
they were taking off a bit of protection
placed in the Dingley bill especially for the
benefit of the beet sugar producers. The
democrats attempted to follow up their ad
vantage when the differential amendment
was adopted by offering the Babcock bill
and other amendments to reduce the Ding
ley schedules, but on these amendments the
republicans declined to stand with them,
and the democrats did not press them vigor
ously. One of the surprises of the session
was the attempt of Mr. Roberts, a Massa
chusetts republican, to take the duty oft
hides. He offered two amendments and ap
pealed once from the decision of the chair,
but was voted down each time.
The Bill as Passed.
The bill, as passed, authorizes the Presi
dent. as soon as may be after the estab
lishment of an independent government in
Cuba and the enactment by said govern
ment of Immigration, exclusion and con
tract labor laws as restrictive as those of
the United States, to negotiate a reciprocal
trade agreement with Cuba by which, in
return for equivalent concessions, the Unit
ed States will grant a reduction of 20 per
cent from the Dingley rates on goods com
ing Into the United States from Cuba, such
agreement to continue until December 1,
1908. During the existence of such agree
ment the duty on refined sugars and all
sugars above No. 16 Dutch standard Is to
be 1.825 per pound.
Mr. Payne's Appeal.
After The Star's report closed yesterday
Mr. Payne, the republican leader, made the
point of order that the amendment to re
move the differential from refined sugar
was not germane. He argued that there
had been rulings Innumerable against such
extraneous amendment. "I know," he
cried, turning to his republican colleagues,
"that the decision has gone forth on the
other side that the rules are to be brushed
aside to secure a vote upon this amendment,
but gentlemen must remember what the
rules are." He went on to say the rules
were the outgrowth of the best thought of
the great parliamentary leaders of the
House in the past, and he appealed to his
colleagues to vote upon this question If It
came to a vote, according to the dictates of
their "consciences and honor."
Mr. Llttlefield Me.) followed Mr. Payne,
taking the view that the amendment was
germane. He had not proceeded far in his
argument before he aroused intense inter
est by reverting to the report that at Hie
democratic caucus Thursday night Mr.
Underwood stated that overtures had been
made to him in regard to the Crumpacker
resolution. "An insinuation has been made
here today," said he. "which has not been
repelled as it ought to have been. I refer
to the report that at the democratic caucus
lust night it was stated that approaches
had come from this side of the House for
the democrats to enter into an unholy, un
godly and Infamous alliance to sarcrifice
human rights In order to 'save the face' of
certain leaders or protect the profits of an
aggregation of capital.'
Mr. Grosvenor (Ohio) was on his feet In
an instant, asking Mr. Llttlefield to whom
he referred, when Mr. Underwood arose and
was about to interrupt him. But the latter
was appealed to by some of his democratic
colleagues and he took his seat.
Mr. Littlefleld In reply to Mr. Grosvenor,
said he thought Mr. Payne, the chairman
of the ways and means committee, should
make a statement, an^ the republican leader
was jusrt about to do so when Mr. Under
wood again arose.
Mr. Underwood's Statement.
"I desire to say just one word." said he.
"I have never made any such charge as
the gentleman repeats, either in a demo
cratic caucus or elsewhere."
The republicans applauded this statement,
and both Mr. Underwood and Mr. Payne
sat down.
"1 have accomplished my purpose," said
Mr. Llttlafleld. "I have succeeded In vindi
cating the republican majority."
>.e then proceeded with his argument
that the Morris amendment was in order,
as It bore directly upon the duties upon
sugar which were to be disturbed by the
proposed reduction upon Cuban sugars.
Other tariff amendments, however, he
argued, would not be in order.
He quoted a decision of Speaker Blaine in
support of his contention.
Mr. Grow (Pa), the venerable ex-Speaker
of the House, argued that the amendment
cataubh. it rut yopr breath and ,
Kct. Dr. Bochror of BuCklo My a: "My wlfs
and I were both troubled with distressing Catarrb,
but we bare enjoyed freedom from this aggra
vating malady atnee the day we first used Dr.
Agnew's Catarrhal Powder. Its action was lo
atsntaneoua. giving tbe most grateful relief within
ten minutes after first application." 80 cents. Dr.
Agnew'a Ointment Cares Erse ma. .
Sold by P. 8. WILLIAM a. SKI sad V n.w., and j
all druggists'. ? ft i
was not germane, because sugar was not
mentioned In the original bill.
Demands for a Division.
Mr. Richardson, the democratic leader,
contended that the amendment was in
order. H? thought Speaker Blaine's de
cision was conclusive. As Mr. Richardson
concluded th? democrats cried, "Vote!"
"Vote!" but several republicans, including
Mr. Grosvenor, Mr. Olmsted and Mr.
Lacey were on their feet, clamoring for
recognition. Mr. Sherman (N. T.), who
was In the chair, recognised Mr. Grosvenor,
who called attention to the fact that Blaine,
great as he was as a parliamentarian, had
been overruled repeatedly, especially with
regard to his proposition that one couW
lead a horse to water but not make him
i-v*? question of counting a quorum.
Despite th? impatience of the members as
evidenced by their demands for a vote, Mr.
Lacey (Iowa) spoke briefly in support of
the point of order and urged his fellow re
publicans not to play into the hands of the
democrats, who had bound themselves by
caucus action Thursday night to try to
open up the whole question of tariff reduc
Mr. DeArmond (Mo.) suggested that the
chair should submit the point of order to,
the House. He observed ironically that he
thought the chairman had not made up his
mind. Speaking to the merits of the point
of order, he argued that the real object of
the rules was to facilitate matters, not to
restrict or hamper a free expression upon
questions brought before the House.
"Whether the chair rules this amendment
Is in order or not." said he. "we will at
least find out who are for the sugar trust
and who are against it."
"As an ex-member from New York said
on a memorial occasion," suggested Mr.
Olmsted (Pa.), " 'What is the constitution
between friends?" " (daughter.)
"Oh, no," retorted Mr. DeArmond, "the
question is how powerful is a poor little
rule when the issue is between the sugar
trust and the American people?" (Ap
Mr Morris (Minn.) concluded the debate
upon the point of order with a strong
speech against it. While he agreed with
Mr. Grow that the word "sugar" was not
In the bill, sugar was all over it. He said
that as the bill increased ihe differential
on sugars from Cuba 47 cents a hundred
pounds It was proper that the House should
reduce the differentials on sugars from the
remainder of the world.
,Jn ^very eIabora,e ruling Mr. Sherman
Y.), who was In the chair, sustained
the point of order. In doing so he cited a
long line of precedents covering three
fourths of a century of parliamentary pro
cedure In line with his decision.
The Chair Overruled.
As soon as the decision was announced
Mr. Tawney appealed from the decision of
the chair.
The vote was taken by tellers. Speaker
Henderson was the first member to pass
between the tellers in support of the chair's
It was an interesting spectacle as the Is
sue was put to the test. The whole demo
cratic side rose en masse and watched the
republicans to see how many would decline
to vote with their colleagues. Not a demo
crat voted to sustain the chair. The Louisi
ana delegation was the first to go through In
opposition to the chair's ruling; then troop
ing down a side aisle came the republican
recalcitrants, .57 strong. The democrats
cheered as they went through. When the
announcement was made that the chair
had been overruled. 130 to 171. the demo
crats and the republican insurgents cheered.
Mr. Payne Speaks.
A dozen members w*re on their feet flour
ishing amfndments and clamoring for rec
ognition before the applause died away, but
the chair recognized Mr. Payne, the repub
lican floor leader. Amid profound silence
he addressed his republican colleagues. He
said it was useless to address the other
side. The opposition on his own side he
said, claimed to be friendly to the beet su
gar Industry. The amendment was a prop
osition to reduce the duty on sugar from
beet sugar countries. He warned those
friends of beet sugar that he proposed to
show his friendship for beet sugar by vot
ing against the amendment.
Mr. McOlellan (N. Y.) offered an amend
ment to the amendment to still further
reduce by 2? per cent the whole sugar
schedule of the Dingley law. and Mr. De
Armond offered another amendment to
strike out the language of the Morris
amendment which limited Its operation to
the period covered by the reciprocity agree
ment. Both were voted down without dl
\jsion. The vote then recurred on the
Morris amendment, which was adopted
amid democratic cheers by a vote of m
to 111 The majority for it was so over
whelming that Mr. Payne did not demand
The next surprise came from the repub
lican side, when Mr. Roberts (Mass.) offered
an amendment to place hides on the free
list The chair sustained a point of order
against it, and when Mr. Roberts appealed
many democrats and practically all the
republicans voted to sustain the chair, and
the chair was sustained 183 to 70
Mr. Roberts then modified his amendment
bo as to make it apply only to hides from
Cuba and as modified It was held to be in
iaoeto 188 * ?n a dlrect VOte U WaB defeated
Mr. McC'lellan then moved to increase the
reciprocal concession from 20 to 40 per i
cent. Two republicans, Parker (N. J.) and
r vote^ for the amendment
and the Louisiana democrats and several
other democrats. 11 in all, voted against it
It was defeated 102 to 168.
Mr. Richardson (Tenn.) then offered the
Babcook bill to place articles in the metal
schedules on the free list, also cotton bag
ging, binding twine, wood pulp, etc. It
whs ruled out of order
Mr. Corliss (Mich.) offered an amendment
to authorize th? President to negotiate a
reciprocity agreement with Canada. It was
ruled out on a point of order
*r; lands (Nev.) offered his amend
?tabl^h free trade between Cuba
and the Lnited States, and tq extend an
Invitation to Cuba to enter the United
States as a territory, with a view to ulti
mate statehood. It was also ruled out.
Morris Amendment Adopted.
On motion of Mr. Payne the committee
then rose and reported the bill to the
House. The previous question was ordered
and Mr. Payne demanded a separate vote
on the Morris amendment to abolish the
differential on refined sugar, and the roll
was called.
t Morris amendment was adopted. 199
A" th? democrats and the following
with than-' s xty~four in number, voted
Aplin, Barney, Bell, Breazeale. Brom
well, Brown, Burkett, Calderhead, Conner.
Coombs Cooper (Wis.). Corliss. Cousins
Crumpacker, Cushman, Dahle, Darragh.'
EschV,F?rdney, Gardn?
(Mich.), Gill, Orene (Mass.), Hamilton
Hau?fen Hepburn, Hitt. Holliday HuS'
Jones (Wash ), Kahn, Knox. Lacev Law
rence. Dossier Littlefleld. Loud. McCleary
McLachlan, Mann, Mercer, Miller, Morris'
pvwo to k' Powers (Mass.)!
Prince, Roberts, Sheldon, Smith (111 )
Smith (Iowa). H. C. Smith S w
. A. Smith, Southard, Stevens (Minn >
Sutherland, Tawney, Thomas (Iowa) War
ner. Weeks. Woods.
The Bill Passed.
The bill was then passed?247 to 52. Those
voting in the negative were:
Aplln, Barneq, # Bell, Breazeale. Brom
well. Broussard, Brown, Coombs, Corliss.
Cushman, Dahle, Darragh, Davey of Louis
iana. Darts of Florida, Dayton, Dick, Esch,
Fletcher, Fordney, Gardner of Michigan
Grosvenor, Hamilton, Hepburn, Htldebrant'
Jones of Washington, Kahn, Littlefleld,"
Loud, McCleary, McLachlan. Metcalf
Meyer of Louisiana, Morris. Need ham Ne
ville, Prince, Ransdell, Robertson of Louis
iana, Shafroth, Shelden, Smith of Illinois,
. ,eTry Smlth. Samuel W. Smith, William
Alden Smith. Stevens of Minnesota Suther
,Tawney, Taylor of Ohio. Tompkins
of Ohio, Warner, Weeks. Woods-52.
The Senate amendments to the Chinese
exclusion bill were disagreed to and the
bill was sent to conference. Messrs Hitt.
Perkins and Clark, were appointed con
ferees. Then at 6:4ft the House adjourned.
Submarine Fog Signaling.
From tbe Scientific American.
An interesting experiment In connection j
with submarine fog signaling has been car
ried out at Egg Rock Lynn, Kngi?nfl A
bell was hang fifty feet below a buoy,
moored In fifteen fathoms of water, and
was struck by electricity from the Egg
R?C?n1I?h? station, where a power house Is
established. By means of such submarine i
signaling It Is stated that a person placing
sp ear against a rod held in contact with
the hull of a vessel is able to hear the
bell from three to five miles away: In fact
It is believed that the ringing of the bell
canjie heard at a distance of ten or twelve
ttWWI I ??>??! i < ???????????I I ? > i H i -i ?h^+++++i++++i+++++*~*- irir +++++*
3f ^
f> -5
~VV- M o
This em tire stock of water and
?: ^ smoke damaged goods to be almost
The loss falls on the insurance companies.
The fire which recently occurred at this establishment is still fresh in your memory. By the promptness and efficiency of the fire
department most of the goods were saved from any practical injury, the greatest damage being occasioned by smoke and w ater.
Many of the goods were mot damaged at all.
We have made a satisfactory adjustment with the Insurance Companies and
Commencing Monday morning at 9 o'clock
we shall offer this entire stock for sale at such prices that all the town will be here to capture the sensational bargains.
We must vacate the building in ten days,
and as we have many thousand dollars' worth to dispose of in that time we have marked prices at an average of about cents on
the dollar.
You can completely furnish a house
from this stock, as it contains everything in the Furniture line, as well as a large assortment of Pictures. Come! And get here as
early as possible, so as to get the pick of the most wonderful bargains you ever saw in your life.
Bed Room Suites and Odd Pieces.
Parlor Suites and Odd Pieces.
Dining Room Suites and Odd Pieces.
Sideboards, Extension Tables.
Dining Chairs, China Closets.
Easy Chairs, Rockers.
Etc., Etc.
All these goods have been bought within the past eight months, and
member, this entire stock must be sold within ten days.
7 "s
I 41
L\J 9 -2.
Refrigerators, Mattings.
Baby Carriages, Go Carts.
Dressers, Toilet Tables.
Parlor Tables, Couches.
Wardrobes, iron Beds.
Beddings, Springs, Mattresses.
Etc., Etc.
there are 110 old or undesirable pieces amongst tliem.
th Si W
Addresses of Senators and Represent
atives in the City.
ALDRICH. Nelson W.. R. I
?NAW0 V0W'\" V.V.V. mr Ore^n *e.
BArS^ fcfcai...
BAILEY, Joseph W.. Texas ? ,t
BATE. Wm. if Teen Uet^ltVn
BKRKV, Jas. H., Ark
BEVER1BGH. A. J., Ind WiV HIU?r l)Uc?
blackburn, 3. C. S . Ky 2012 HS&, D$wey
BURXHAM, ri. E.. N. H
BURROWS, Julius C., Mleh -J*1*Msse.
BURTON. Joseph R.. Km 81 ill n a ?.
CARMACK, E. W., 181 ro
CLAPP, Moses E., Minn ****""*The Normsudle
CLARK, C. D.. Wyo ? ? N??'n w
CLARK, W. A., Mont 1916 Maaaar>.
OLAY, A. 8.. Ga ',mR R at n w.
COCKRELL, Francis M.. Mo- 15ihe Richmond
CULBERSON, Charles A., IV* 1413 Mass. a*e.
CULLOM. Shelby M., 1710 16th st.
DEBOE, Wm. J., Kr??????? 1611 H n.w.
DEPEW, Channcey M., N. Y Cairo
DIETRICH. Cbaa. H.. Neb ^h Cochran
DILLINGHAM, W. P.. portlier
DOLL1VEB. J. P.. Iowa... 1 Arlington
DRTDEN, JOHN F., N- J ,U/e ly0u30u0
DJ^OM, Fr?l T Jdah0........K ,t. ?.w
FAIRBANKS fcbaa. W., Ind 180J55o'li6'th"st.
FORAKER. J. B.. Ohio "mi iCairo
FOSTER. Addison G? Wash Biggs
FOSTER, M. J., La The Hamilton
FRYE, Wm. P.. Me ...... -- T Dewey
GALLINGER, Jacob H.. N. H ??? Norm?ndle
GAMBLE, R. J.. 8. Cochran
GIBSON, Paris. Mont iooi'lBth st. n.w.
HAIJS, Eugene, Me . ..^yette square
HANNA. M. Ay Ohio ~ " 2 ^ Florida ?ts.
HANSBROUGEf. H. C.. N. D... ..2083 ?U>'rida
HARRIS. Wm. A, Ksns rna N st u.w.
HAWLEY, Joseph R.. Conn.... ?.? U* RTe. n.e.
HEITFELb, Henry, Idaho 113 'mchmond
HOAR. Geo. F., Mass..... "*015 M st. n.*.
JONES, Jas. K., Ark. .....?????? ?* ,.Qy i n.w.
KEAN. Jno.. N. J....... 1 Raleigh
KEARKS. Thomas Utah. Shoreham
KITTREDGB. A. B.. 8. D... M#M tt?.
LODOE, Henry Cabot. Mass The National
MALLORY, 8. R rna...., jA k gt ? w.
MARTIN, 'Thoe. ^^ V4&8 Columbia road
MASON. William E., 111. 1 1723 R 1 aTe'
McCOMAS. Louis a Md 22d at. n.w.
McCUMBER P. J., N. D 1634 Metropolitan
McENERY. 9. D-. La.. 52 B St.
McLAURIN, A. 1. Mis..., ,uie g cap.
McLAURIN, John L., 8. are. n.w.
McMILIAN. Jas.. Mich. >w ynilard
MILLARD, Jos. H., Neb. TM ...Dewey
MITCH ELI* John H., Ore The Cairo
MONEY, H. D.. Mlas. 4V? St. n.w.
MORGAN. John T., Ala ^ capltol
NEI.SON, Knute, MIpo. .." The Shorelbam
PATTERSON. Thomas M.. Ool.. .-.Tne wnurt
PENROSE. Boise. Pa ? ? ? ? Blcbmond Annex
PERKINS. George O.. Cal "JCSi B St. n.e.
PETTCS. Edmund W., Ala ...Arlington
PI'ATT, o. H.. .'.The Arlington
PIATT. T C..N. Y... ...The Ebbttt
I'RITCRARD. J. C.. N. 1S35 l ?t. n.w.
wis ? ? 7.7.7. ? .The Nonnandle
SrtrT's P. ' 1612 K St. n.w.
Qt. AY, M. 8., ? a..... The Drlscoll
RAWLINS, Joseph L.. Utah ? - - ?? Wlllard
SCOTT, N. B fr Va ?? lnMgb
8Di2Svi ,?PMVT "'N ' ti Portland flats
J^LER. H.Mr. Cg1 ???????-igji Mint wood place
TIIXMAN, B. B.? B- .The Portlsud
TURNER. Geor?e, ^204 P st. n.w.
\ BKT ? ? Wri The New WUUrd
WARREN. Francis E.. Wjjo ? ^ Ebb|tt
^t^ORa?GeoGp.U4.1..7.-..7..ia09 K st n.w.
HEowi>r^ErnestV Ip** 'ilV'^orth Cap. St.
AOHESON, Ernest F.. Pm... Metropolltan Club
ADAMS. RoM-. North Capltol St.
ADAMSON.W. c.. Ga...... The Nonnandle
ALEXANDER. Djl.. N. \ ; ffii Md arT n.e.
ALLEN. A. L.. Me. The Colonial
1mIin\ H. H:. bfich.7.7.7.
RARNEY^a 8.. Wls^. ;7.'7.7.7..The Rlggs
M ^ ^"e No?.ndT;
BEIXAMV^ J. D.,s. C ...1188 12th at. n.w.
!IViioNT? oA.,' H.- *- New W.Uari
b^nc**- "? c;;;;;.^TheT,Ebwlu
lowfa^J : Ala...^. n*0 Connecn^t^
iMC^K'lnd....... B0?"^we
kroWN W E WU.'."?'? ?' ? .7Tbe Hamilton
gSnSwpx. J H 3U? 1MS Kene"w
IkS'As- r:=-.s?
HCnJ?. J* ??? in lTth at_ n w
burton, T- e., Ohio 5; ";*?
BUTUCB. T. 8.. Pa n.in.. ..l7i-T"l
CALCEimKAD. W. A.. Sana ; ;. T^ BSat
k.l .Ti. B. F., III. Mil n r?n
OANDtJBB. E. tr-. Mtm MJL?S
oapbgn:^V. k. i.
CAS8INGHAM," Johi' W ." oido.::...iT5j,hNJJtlo~1
CLABK. Champ. Mo. *
?- r M^/.:7.7.-7.7.7--nJNa?wS j
nStvM I Wm P. The Shoreham
nivx^l P lon'7.7.7.........The Hamilton J
S: Srt cVL^77.7.7.:^I0^i;
COONEY. Jsa.. Mo rhe Rie^Tt
COOPER. 8. B.. Texas.
rviRi^aa, Johu B.t Mich.
HOT"SINS R Q.. Iowa Tb* Shorebam
rnKAMKll*T J ' N Y. ".'.'.'.".V.'.'. ine Sew Wlltard
CtRTIS. Cbaa.. Kan.. 2012 B at. u. .
prqiiu * v p w. Wash V?J M at. n.w.
R ixS r w B Wis The Hamilton
'? '?lmi jL I'a 1?'5 N. H- ????
w-w I B Mich The Hamilton
nAV DsoN I: 1:.mi:::::: The nam.non
K'.vis B W Fli 114 Mil. ave. n.e.
nivFY b o The una
DAYTOS X. G.. W. V. in! Vt"*ve
r. k^wJonp**i>? w' a mo :'.:'.:::: v? ?uni
TpfiE^FESREro. B. C.. Tex Uigga
&yi.N. T
inw-ABDs o..Mont:::::::::...i2?i5tb?t.n.w.
ffj 924 1 ? n w
tfgj ?.?: vSTSS
I. ^ n n Vi The Balelgb
?T VS N d' T.'.' Okl 1830 Yale n.w.
FOKBDEBEB. Rob-rtH. p? Tbe'lfewVj
SnsT-Vw D J vt The Cochran
SRI??' Q P I" The Prise-oil
FOWLER C N.. N. J Corcoran bide.
FOX AF.Mlai ^-The Biggs
fimw J. H.. W. Va The Sherman
OAINES J. w!. Tenn 1325 G at n.w.
o'aBDNEB, Jno. J, N. J The Dewey
niBDNKB. Woah.. Mich 1303 Clifton st.
nfmON H B.. Tenn 817 14th at. n.w.
?TLL Jia i.. Ohio The Arlington
SiinFRT G o., Kt The Colonial
nillFTT F H.. Mas* 113tl 17th at. n.w.
?ttTKT C W l N. Y The Hamilton
rt KNN T L.. Idaho 115 B st. n.e.
OOLDFOGLE. H M? N. Y Richmond
rOOCH D lU^Kr The Normandle
GOBDON. B. k-i.Ohio The Arlington
potpp j V-. Hi ..Dewey
ru VRAM W. Pa Dewey
rnvEN tl D.. I^a The Cumberland
nnwicva W. S.. Mass 182SI tl st. n.w.
cMFFITh F. U . Ind The Varnorn
citlGGS J. M.. Ga The Colonial
CBOSVE'nOB. Cbaa. H.. Ohio The Dewey
r now G A.. Pa The Fairfax
hE'i 'K K Pa The New Wlllard
SamiLtON B. L.. Mich 1012 13th st. n.w.
h^NBIBT, H. A. N. Y The Normandle
SaSkISS K.. Vt 1406 21st st. n.w.
HtiitJKN G. N., Iowa Normandle
g?Y Jaa Va.. 1334 Corcoran
HEDGE. Thoa., Iowa 1006 13lh at. n.w.
hpaTWOLE, J. P.. Minn The Gordon
HKMENWAY. J. A.. Ind .TJe Normandle
HFNBY E. 3.. Conn 1421 K st. n.w.
niTVRY B L. Texas The Colonial
HFNBY P . Mlaa 83 B st n w
HKPBURN W. P.. Iowa 1124 E. C?t?ltol
i&AND. C. Q, Ohio 926 N at. n.w.
?|r T m j Conn The Cochran
hItT R B IB 1607 K at. n.w.
SftttinAY R s.. Ky The F.hbltt
hoWFLL B. F? N. J... The Cochran
SrnHRS Jaa A., W. Va The Rigga
HULL J A T%w. 1720 21at tt.
Fbw"in. h. a..ij- Tha?r^?.n?*
1 a ptr q U Pi A ?.?.
iTck&ON a! M., Kan The Kbbttt
i aCKSON* wm. H.. Md The Arlington
JONES. W. A.. Va. The V.rnnm
TAW4 VV* Ti \vath.?????????????? .3* B St. 11.0.
F Mo. .T. 1223 Conn. ave. n.w.
ELAHnVJ.'cS... -Tfre Hamilton
vrHOR J N., Ky ........1620 18th d.w.
Frederick J.. ni 17 N at. n.w.
kftCH aiJH.. N. Y The Hamilton
kitchin* wunw:. n. o ::::::::::::::.The
|g|KG. nudo^Tex...........214TN. Oj^at.
Kflpp c" r," n Y... The Normandle
f wn? W & The Cochran
It?^ T B Oh'o The Hamilton
LANDIS. C.'B, Ind ? The visional
LANHAM. S. W. T. Te* The NatlonM
LA881TEB. r. R. Va. The Natljnal
LATI.MF.R. A. C.. S. The >anooai
LAWRENCE. G. P.. Maaa. fhJH^o^^le
SS? ?V"a C 207 1st at. n.e.
S' 4' B" Ga The Metropolitan
H&hi R J Pa ". 1010 H st. n.w.
T ?" irk 919 Maaa. ave. n.e.
LITTLE. J. 3.. Ark. ?'"*Tbe Kbbltt
iV:V:V:V:V: :S?mS5S
LIVIN^rON. 'L F..'0a....lT? Madison st. n.w.
LOUD, B. F., Oil. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? * * ? ? ?" rm.. T>eweT
U0CDEN8LAGKR. h. a. n. -
MAHON. "nmd.. Pa. Tt* IUlet*&
HAYSABD. H. L.. Va ^ BaW?h
UcDEHMOTT. A.. N. J.. at.
SlcLACHIJN. Jam*. Cal
McLAIN, F. A.. Mlaa ? ?, ?
McBAE. T. C.. Ait... ^is uLnoke at.
MINOR. E. 8.. Wis. . i? u , n .
MONDELL. F. W.. Wyo I40- 7r\*!
MOODY. 1. u.. N- C The BUorelia"
MOODY. M. A., oreg Vl'?17iL .t L W
MOODY, W. H., Mala IIS? 1,111
I MOON". J. A., Tenn BIB 4t*j B.w.
I MORGAN S. R.. Ohio ?># Del. ave. n.e.
MORRELL E. He V.. Pa Corcoran bull ding
MORRIS. Fage. Minn. 1120 Vt. we. n.w.
! MUDD. S K.. Md The Colonial
MUTCHLER. Howard. Pa The Rigg*
i NAPHBN. H. F., Mans The Shoreham
NEEDHAM. J. C.. Cal 107 Md. ivc. n o.
I NEVILLE. Win.. Neb The National
NEVIS, R. M.. Ohio The Och.-ao
I NEWLANDS. F. G.. Nev The New Wlllard
NORTON. J. A.. Ohio The luldgh
OI.MSTED. Marlln E.. Pa 1758 N st. n.w.
OTET, P. J.. Va The Oxford
OTJEN. Theo., Wis 22T N. 1. ave K.
PADGETT, L. P.. Tenu The Varnum
PALMER, H. W.. Pa The N'ormandle
PARKER. R. W? N. J 1501 Mas* ave.
PATTERSON. G. R.. l'a 1745 st n.w.
PATTERSON. M. R.. Tenn The Cliapln |
! PAYNE. S. E., N. Y The Normandle
PEARRE. G. A.. Md 1623 H at. n.w
PERKINS. J. B . New York 1808 Q at. n.w
PIERCE. R. A.. Tenn The Ebl.ltt
POU, Edward W., N. C The Metropolitan
POWERS. L.. Me New Wlllard
POWERS. S. L. Masa 1401 R I. ave.
PRINCE. Geo. W, 111 1211 Prlncton at.
Pl'GSLEY, CorneMua A., N. Y New Wlllard
RANDELL. C. B., Texaa The National
RANSDELL. J E . La The Cairo
BAY. G. W.. N. Y 702 liith st. n.w.
REEDER. W. A.. Kan 113 Md. ave. n.e.
REEVES. Walter. 1U IK-wey
REID, C. C., Ark The Metropolitan
RHEA. J. S.. Ky 924 19th at n.w.
RHEA. W. F. Va 13 1st at n.e.
RICHARDSON. J. D , Tenn 1103 6th st n.w.
RIXEY. J F.. Va 1748 P at n.w.
ROBB. Edward. Mo The Varnum
ROBERTS, E W . Mass The Hamilton
ROBERTSON. S M.. Ij Th" Fairfax
ROBINSON. J. M., Ind The Drlacoll
ROBINSON. J. S.. Neb 123 11th at n e.
RODEY. B. 8.. New Mexico The Savoy
Rl'CKER. W W.. Mo 2148 Pa. are n w
RUMPLE. J. N. W Iowa Tile Hamilton
RUPPERT. Jacob, N. Y The New Wlllard
Rl'SSELL. O.. A.. Conn The Hamilton
RYAN. W. H., N. Y 922 14th at. n.w.
SALMON, J. S.. N. J The Cairo
SCARBOROUGH. R. B.. S. C The Metropolitan
SCOTT. C. F., Kansas The Drtacoll
BELBY. T. J. HI 2 ?tli at. n.e.
8HACKI.EFORD, D. W., Mo The Varntun
SHAFROTH. J. F.. Col 134? Yale at.
SHALLENBBKGER. A. C.. Neb R23 2d st. s.e.
SHATTUC. W. B . Ohio Ox-bran
SHELDON. Carlo* D., Mich The Dewey
SHEPPARD. J. L., Texas 1119 K at n w.
SHERMAN. J. S., N Y The N'ormandle
SHOWALTEE. J. B.. Pa 1523 N. H are
SIBLEY". J. C.. Pa 1321 K at. n.w.
SIMS. T. W.. Tenn Varnum
I SKIIJS. W. W? Ohio TTie N'ormandle
SLAY-DEN. J. L.. Texaa 1031 R at n.w
I SMALL. J. H., N. C The Varnum
! SMITH. M. A.. Aril The C<s-hran
SMITH. D. H.. Ky The Rift**
SMITH. II. C.. Mich The Dewey
SMITH. G. W.. Ill 1S13 Columbia road
SMITH. Wm. Alden. MIoh 1524 18tb St. n.w.
SMITH. S. W . Mb h 1012 13th St. n w.
I SMITH. W. 1.. Iowa The Hamilton
I SNODGRASS. C. E.. Tenn The Varnnm
SNOOK. J. S.. Ohio The Varnum
SOl'THARD, 1. E.. Ohio The Hamilton
SOITHW.CK. O. N.. N. Y The N'ormandle
SPARKMAN. S. M.. Fla The Metl
8PIGHT, Tbos.. Mlsa The
al'vmiv v rv /<
. - - ?... ^ormi
SPARKMAN. S. M.. Fla The Metropolitan
8PIGHT. Thos.. Mlsa TV Varnum
SPERRY. N. D.. Coijj The Buckingham
STARK. W. L.. Neb 321 2d a e.
STEELE. George W.. Ind The Dewey
STEPHENS. J. H., Terns 1825 I at n.w
STEVENS. F. C.. Minn The Cairo
STEWART. J. F.. N. J The Goid.rti
STEWART, J K.. N. Y The Normandle
STORM. F.. N. Y The New Wlllard
1 BILLOW AY. C. A.. N. H The Varnnm
Sl'LZER. Wm . N. Y 131 B ?t a.e.
SUTHERLAND, Geo.. Utah The Ebbltt
SWANSCN. C. A.. Va 1825 l!Kh st n w.
TAI.BERT. W J.. S. C The National
TATE. O.. Ga The National
TAWNEY', J. A.. Minn Rigg* Hotiae
TAYI.OR. Q. W.. Ala 1013 P at. n w.
TAYI.ER, R W.. Ohio 1S09 Roanoke at. n.w.
TIRRKI.L C. Q . Mam The Normandla
THAYER, J. R.. Ilau The Normandls
THOMAS. Lot. Iowa The IUgga
THOMAS. C. R.. N. C The Itiggs
TOMPKINS. A. S.. N. Y The Normandle
TOMPKINS. Emmett. Ohio The I?ewey
THOMPSON, a W.. Ala The Hamilton
TONGUE. T. H.. Oregon 1503 R. I. ave. n.w
TRIMBLE South, Ky The Rlgga
UNDERWOOD. O. W.. Ala The Ooehran
VANDIVER. W. D.. Mo 1323 R. I ave n.w
VAN VOORHIS. H. C . Ohio The Dewey
VREELAND. E B.. N Y The Dewey
WADSWORTH. J. W.. S. Y 1133 K at. u.w.
W ANGER. I. P. Pa 1217 Vt. ave. n.w.
WARNER. V.. Ill The Cairo
WARNOCK. W. R.. Ohio The Coeliran
WATSON, J. E.. Ind The Drlscoll
WEEKS, E? Mleh 924 14tb at. n.w.
WHEELER. C. K.. Ky The Rlcgs
WHITE, J. B.. Ky 1017 P at. n.w.
WILCOX. R. W., Hawaii 1907 H St. n w.
WILEY. A. W.. Ala Metro,,,.lltan Hotel
I WILLIAMS. J. R. Ill 236 Del ave. n e.
WILLIAMS. J. 8.. Mlsa 125 E at. n.w.
WILSON. F. E.. N. Y ?>8 14th at. n.w.
WOODS. S. D.. Cal 316 East Capitol at.
WOOTEN. D. G.. Texaa The Rlgga
WRIGHT. Charles F., Pa The Gordon i
YOUNG. J. R.. Pa 1831 Corcoran St. I
ZENOR. W. T.. Ind 213 N. Capitol
MCDOWELL. Alex.. Clerk T The Dewey
LYON. F. B.. Doorkeeper Bo2 M at. n.w.
CASSON. Henry. Sergeant-at-anna.214 N J. av. a.e.
BROWNING. W. J.. Chief Clerk 14? E. Cap. at.
McELROY. Jo*, c.. l'o?tmaster 214 A st a.e.
COUDEN. H. N.. ChapUla 213 V Cap. at
From the Chicago New*.
It was on the train between St. Peters
burr and Moscow.
'Ah." said the gentleman in the brown
hat,. "I am glad to see that there is an
other American on the train."
"But how did you know I was an Ameri
can?" queried the person addressed, with
a putzled expression.
"Because when we slowed up at that t
freshly-painted station you reached out of J
the window and touched it to see if the ,
paint was dry." '
jBo You Hake:
0 .
? If so, remember we show the .
? [jy81 ?n<* newest 1 iu<* of IjMnds.tm.* dot<?1 ?
d? kmh In m-tal RAii 1 KAMI2S or m-tal t im f
? with cbatu aud bo.*k, ?
: $i.oo, $1.25, $i.5o up. :
? German Silver Frames. *
. Bright, new designs, warrant- ?
? ed to wear us well a. sliver, new patt-ras. ?
$2.00 to $3.50. :
? Wrist Bag Frames. I
. New designs, with and with- !
? out the hooks, bright or #
? $1.00 up to $2.50. ?
I New lines of the popular ?
? Beaded and Wrist Bags, in the I
? serpent patterns, bright or oxi- I
? dized, $2.00 to $9.00. ?
: Tophainrfs
9 F St.
Travelers* and Fine Leather Goods Mann- ?
41 factory.
Corn Whiskey ?-5,M1old- 4
,, J *o.o0, 6 years old.
lud.lui * r.har*"* P?ld- and beat * bUk*y
and old.Mt hon?M? In America. Jnat as cornbrea.i tm
,"d Potable than ire bread so
with the Whiskey-Bo say all doctors Trv four
UnartK an.l be curl need ^
THE UI.D NICK WILJJAM8 CO.. William.. N. a
Ladies, 35c. Gentlemen, soc.
PWH^M.'n 2S18-2. 1115 PA AVE X W.
To Use
to guard .nlMt trouble with th. auth.Mt
tle? aud at the aarne time to get the great
eat Ratlafa.-tlon in. *
?p!0 2<>d
It Is a great steam maker -burns well? no
Trr tt. Postal or 'phooe jour
order. Three offiees '
7"2 11 th si n w
tith A K ata a w.
* 1S12 14th at. n w
Dr. Humphreys' "77" breaks up
Grip and Colds that hang on
and do not yield to treatment
?handv to carrv?25c ?
IE ruoi kulu witu
Const.jiatloo. Indigestion or liver trouble
Drop postal to
E-Z CHEMICAL CO., Washington n C
-12 bottle E-Z Tablets FREE.
XQUO-tf 5
Kuled by the Tide.
From St-rlboer'a Magazine.
For some twenty centuries the commerce
of London has drifted up with the tide and
Hhe lld,> The "'r^nuous Romans
Jf old found a town of the Britain* at Lin
^?nqUe!;edJt: and the ?fenuous
Ki 1 -?KUfJed the town thp Hom.um
dad left. The strenuous Danes made them
^Harhma^<r8 ?f the Saxot>?. and then
came the strenuous William of Norma ndv
and built the majwive tower over there to
?Uy and port" But ln I?ndon
today the commeroe still drifts and Is
?{ the 8T*lU Ports of the
world has h>?d a longer or more varied his
tory. It Is the heart of the creates! of com
mercial nations, and the cradle of the mis
tress of the seas: but it Is still regulated
*? , w -U at lMt w*'11 Proved, this
philosophy of drifting and steering Who
the" r.?H?thV 11 w1"l.not continue to rule
the world for another 2.?m vears* It?
-^ods are not brilliant, but they are
Eczema; Ho Cure, Ho F*y.
1 ?JSP.1*!..*!11 r?fB"tL/tmr ????/ If PAZO
OINTMENT faila to curt Riafworn. Tetter OM
Ll<era and Soraa. PlmpUa and Blarkt..ada oa ua

xml | txt