Newspaper Page Text
TALKED ON TARIFF
President's Speech at Logans port, Indiana. FOR A COMMISSION NEXT DISCUSSED TRUSTS AT IN DIANAPOLIS. His Remarks Met With the Greatest Enthusiasm at Both - Places. President Roosevelt in his speech at Lo gansport. Ind., yesterday outlined his views in detail on the tar.:'. He said: "It is the merest truism to say that in the modern world industrialism is the great factor in the growth of nations. Material prosperity is the foundation upon which a very mighty national structure must be built. Of course, there must be more than this. There must be a high moral purpose; a life of the spirit which finds its expres sion in many different ways: but unless ma terial prosperi:y exists also there is scant room in which to dvtlop the higher life. The productive activity of our vast army of workers, of those who labor with heads or hands, is the prime cause of the giant growth of this nation. We have great nat ural resources, but such resources are never more than opportunities, and they count for nothing if the men in posstssion have not the power to take advantage of them. "You have built up in the west these cities of the Mississippi valley and the great lakes as all the region round about them has been built up; that is, you had the qualities of heart and brain, the moral and physical fiber which enabled you to use to the utmost possible advantage whatever you found ready to your hands. In such development laws play a certain part, but individual characteristics a still greater part. A great and successful common wealth like ours in the long run works under good laws because a people endowed with honest and practical common sense ultimately demands good laws. But no law can create industrial well-being, although it may foster and safeguard it, and although a bad law may destroy it. Prime Factor in Prosperity. "The prime factor in securing industrial well-being is the high average of citizenship among the individual members of the ccm munity. The best laws that the wit of man can devise would not make a community of thriftless and idle men prosperous. No scheme of legislation or of social reform will ever work good to the community un less it recognizes as fundamental the fact that each man's own individual qualities must be the prime factors in nis success. Work in combination may help and the state can do a great deal in its cwn sphere, but in the long run each man must rise or fall on his own merits: each man must owe his success in life to whatever of hardihood or resolution. of common sense and of.ca pacity for lofty endeavor he has within his own soul. It is a good thing to act in com bination for the common good, but it is a very unhealthy thing to let ourselves think for one moment that anything can (ver sup ply the want of our own individual watch fulness and exertion. "Yet, given this high average of Individu al ability and invention, we must ever keep in mind that it may be nullihd -y bad legislation and that it can be given a chance to develop under the most favorable conditions by good legislation. Probably the most important aid which can be con tributed by the national governmert to the material well-being of the country is to in sure its financial stability. An honest cur rency is the strongest symbol and expres sion of honest business life. The business world must exist largely on credit, and to credit confidence is essential. Any tamla r ing with the currency, no matter with what purpose, is fraught with the suspiclo- of dishonesty in result, is fatal in its effects on business prosperity. Mistakes of New Countries. "Very ignorant and primitive communities are continually obliged to learn the ele m-ntary truth that the repudiation of debts is in the end ruinous to the debtors as a class, and when communities have moved somewhat higher in the scale of civilization they also learn that anything in the nature of a debased currency works similar dam age. A financial system of assured honesty is the first essential. Another essential for any community is perseverance in the eco nomic policy which for a course of years is found best fitted to its peculiar needs. Tie question of combining such fixedness of economic policy as regards the tariff, while at the same time allowing for a necessary and proper readjustment of duties in partic ular schedules as such readjustment be comes a matter of pressing importance, is not an easy one. It is perhaps too much to expect that from the discussion of such a question it would be possible wholly to eliminate political partisanship. Yet those who believe, as we all must when we think seriously of the subject, that the proper aim of the party system is, after all, elm p ly to subserve the public good, cannot but hope that where such partisanship on a matter of this kind conflicts with the public good it shall at least be minImized. Tarif a Business Proposition. "What we really need in this country is to treat the tariff as a business proposition and not from the standpoiat of the tem porary needs of any political party. It surely ought not to be necessary to dwell upon the extreme unwisdom from a busi ness standpoint, from the standpoint of na tional prosperity, of violent and radical changes amounting to the direct upsetting of tariff polIcIes at intervals of every few years. A nation like ours can adjust its business after a fashion to any kind of tariff. But neither our nation nor .tny other can stand the ruinous policy of read justing its business to radical changes in the tariff at short intervals. This is more true now than ever it was before, for ow ing to the immense extent and variety of our products the tariff schedules of today carry rates of duty on more than 400 arti cies. "Continual swee-ping changes in suchn a tariff, touching so intimately the commer cIal interests of the nation, which stands as one of the two or three greatest in the whole industrial world, cannot but be dis astrous. Yet, on the other hand, where the lndustriai needs of the nation shift as rap idly as they do with us, it is a matter of prime importance that we should be able to readjust our economic policy as rapidly as possible and with as little friction as pos sible to these needs." "~We need a scheme which will enable us to provide a reappllcatlon of the principle to the changed conditions. "The problem, therefore, is to devise some plan by which these shifting needs can be recognized and the necessary readjustment of duties provided wIthout forcing the en tire business community, and, therefore, the entire nation, to submit to a violent surgical operation, the mere threat of which, and still more the accomplished fact of which, would probably paraly7,e for a considerable time all the industries of the country. Such radical action might very Cure for Asthma and Hlay Fever. The statements published below conhhm the claim of Dr. sebitmann that his remedy is an absolute euro for Asthma and Hay Fever. Mrs. Mary Zachery, Pleamant Hill, Ia., saya: "I have found your Aathma Cure a permanent eure for Asthma, for which I umed it 7 year. ago. I have never had the slightest return of the troule sance. I have also found your remedy excellent ta Bronchial affectioma." A Nay Fever sufgerer writes: "I have had Hay Fever ter 14 yeare. I bought a package of your remeady (Uckmaam's ASthma Que) of our drug gsut, ad due to its us. this is the Cr3t mummer.. that I have net bees troubled." Mrs. Frank Omil st dmsf w as. s,aaas' PAlld ss. UrnS Ce. tampw to Dr. 3. nUem... ges SW, "t-M a ata amaessa m aim. - readily reproduce the conditions from which fire we suffered nine years ago, in lb.'' the Not a Political Question. ga "It is on every account most earnestly to of be hoped that this problem can be solved wa in some manner into which partisanship of shall enter as a purely secondary consid- thi eration, if at all; that is, Il suotie manner. ma: which shall provide for an earnest effort pra by non-partisan inquiry and action to se- tim cure any changes, the need of which is in- wai dicated by the effect found to proceed from a n a given rate of duty on a given article; its in effect, if any, as regards the creation of a wit substantial monopoly; its effect. upon do- cep mestic prices, upon the revenue of the gov ernment, upon importations from abroad, nev upon home production, and upon consump- for tion. gre "In other words, we need to devise some pla machinery by which, while persevering in the policy of a protective tariff, in which I .hl think the nation as a whole has now gen- pla, erally acquiesced, we would be able to cor- i rect the irregularities and remove the in- par congruities produced by the changing con ditions without destroying the whole struct- th ure. Such machinery would permit us to Yot continue our definitely settled tariff policy, po nr while providing for the changes ia duties nor upon particular schedules which must in n evitably and necessarily take place from cri time to time as matters of legislative and whi administrative detail. This would secure the the needed stability of economic policy the which is a prime factor in our industrial iro success, while doing away with any ten- in dency to fossilization. It would recognize in the fact that as our needs shift it may be , found advisable to altar rates and sched- had ules, adapting them to the changed condi- it tions and necessities of the whole people; mer and this would be in nowise incompatible y with preserving the principle of protecton, yo for belief in the wisdom of a protective Cou tariff is in no way inconsistent with frankly admitting the desirability of changing a set of schedules when from any cause such a .. change is in the interests of the nation as a while-and our tariff policy is designed not to favor the interests of the nation as a ing wholr. and not those of any particular set is of individuals. save as an incident to their ill. building up of national well-being. There a is are two or three different methods by which at it will be possible to provide such readjust- t merit without any shock to the business tog world." inte inci His Personal Preferences. It S "My personal preference would be for ac- at tion which should be taken only after pre- a an liminary inquiry by and upon the findings van of a body of experts of such high charac- pea ter and ability that they could be trusted tha to deal with the subject purely from the n standpoint of ou: business and industrial infe needs; but, of course, Congress would have nat to determine for itself the exact method to wit) be followed. The executive has at its com- of nand the means for gathering most of the por needed data, and can act whenever it is the thei desire of Congress that it should act. That " the machinery exists for turning out the arrr policy above outlined I am very certain, if bac only our people will make up their minds sari that the health of the community will be my subserved by treating the whole question Peo primarily from the standpoint of the busi- tha ness interests of the entire country rather "1 than from the standpoint of the fancied in- aud terests of any group of politicians. regl "Of course, in making any changes we goo should have to proceed in accordance with tha certain fixed and definite principles, and the most important of these is an avowed de- mu! termination to protect the interests of the pas American producer, be he business man, be wage worker or farmer. The one consid- our eration which must never be omitted in a riat tariff change is the imperative need of pre- thei serving the American standard of living to I for the American workingman. The tariff ho rate must never fall below that which will car protect the American workingman by al lowing for the difference between the gen eral labor cost here and abroad, so as at least to equalize the conditions arising from is the difference in the standards of labor here kin and abroad-a difference which it should be wor our aim to foster, in so far as it represents s the needs of better educated, better paid, rf better fed and better clothed workingman rifli of a higher class than any to be found in a hov foreign country. At all hazards, and no and matter what else is sought for or accom- sho plished by changes of the tariff. the Ameri can workingman must be protected in his tier standard of wages-that is, in his standard and of living, and must be secured fullest op- I s, portunity of employment. pov As to Foreign Competition. tons "Our laws, in no event, should afford ad- am vantage to foreign industries over Ameri- goo can industries. They, in no event, should ta do less than equalize the difference be- mai tween the conditions at home and abroad. ano The general tariff policy to which, without Bui regard to changes in detail, I believe this and country to be irrevocably committed, is cou based upon ample recognition of the differ- c ence of labor cost here and abroad; in other fun words, the recognition of the need for full die development of the intelligence, the com- Arm fort, the high standard of civilized living ant and of the inventive genius of the American cro w orkingman, as compared to the working- tor man of any other country in the world. hea "Let me, in closing, illustrate what I say by once again appealing to the expe- to, rience of the men of the great war. Our we object in this country must be to develop wh a high individual type of citizenship. The po reason that our armies from 1861 to 1865 s developed into armies such as, I firmly be- we lieve, could not have been reached in any at other country was because we had such a Rid high individual average of citizenshIp to wit work on. When you get down into the ma ftgh-t and tihings go a little crooked-not sha quite as you expected-then is when you dria find the stuff the man is made of; then you '6 will find whether he will rise level to the 'a needs of the occasion. Ist is pretty simple the to go just one way and turn and go another teel way If somebody tells you how; but if y'ou lies have got to think for yourself then you ap- of precdate the fact that the man on your rea right hand is thinking, too, and that he also oni will stay put. (Laughter and applause.) leal We are going to win as a nation in the car great industrial contest of the present day, because the average American has in him the stuff out of which victors are made.- *] victors in the industrial and victors in the suc military world. We can preserve the mar velous prosperi.ty which we now enjoy, not abc by shirking facts, not by being afraid- shil that was not how you won from 1861 to yes 1865. Now, gentlemen, we can win and we abc will win as citizens of this republic by showing in the complex, hard, pushing life use of this century the same qualities that were tiol shown by the men of the civil war in that ha( contest, and, above all, by keeping the high act average of Individual citizenship which a made the armies that saw Appomattox the No finest which the world has ever seen." (Ap-. an plause.)vi SPEECE AT INDIANAPOLIS, De' ___________Mc President Greeted by the Veterans ofTh Two Wars. tha Following is the full text of the Presi- ou dent's speech at IndJanapolis yesterday: the "Mr. Chairman and you, the representa- bee tives of Indiana, I thank you for your froi greeting, and, oh. my comrades and friends, cre my fellow-Amnericans, I cannot tell you by [how glad I am to be with you. And I am ths sure that you, my own comrades, won't mal grudge my saying that there is just one mne body of mnen whose greetings I appreciate, age if possible, even more than yours, and that thu is the greeting of the men of the great war. or Ours was not a greait war, because it did say niot have to be. We were perfectly willingpI to make it just as big as was necessary, hit, As the thing turned out, we feel that our No chief claim for comradeship with you, the yot veterans of the great war, is that at least out we hope we showed the spirit that you but would like to have us sh6w. woi "When a man takes his oath of muster, yot he does then all that the patriot can do; he var has then done his duty. After that it is largely a matter of chance whether he gets the opportunity to win glory, and just ex- " actly as much was .done by the man who wol was mustered in who never had a chance to the go out of the country as by the man who went to Cuba. to Porto Rico or to the Phil- ma ippines. inv The man who was mustered in deserves mu the credit, and if he was able to have op- no portunity to do a little more afterward, pre that was his good luck, but the credit at- " taches to the duty, and the duty was when all he was mustered in and faithfully dId what- cat ever he was required to do. We suffer wi from what you did not. There was not bac enough war to go round with us. There the were times when it looked as if we had a lata little too much, but you bad ,the .right stuff wo in you, so it was not too much, wo TamnPe Egpeslne. "Now, gentlemen, besides greeting you-es and congmatuisting you and tsmartug our dei friends. the men and women *f ITamana, th for having come here with u%I want th draw just o.e lies t#es er wepggja=n. I tMeik I aat t'emn'anaUt am should be pet jealous about the ei clency of the "In Indiana 'erning I have met be one sailor, an a; tad been with Dewey at Manila, a dive been escorted here by Admiral lrown. In the days whel President F-W had to deal with a cer taln situatlon by our strained rela tions with a th American state, I had the honor o up Admiral Brows just as .strongjas I knew how in the course he had tkn "The trid .Wn W It would in the future, as thenfibave in the past, make every man hoi head higher in pride and Joy. The -na' must be built up, and it must be eoge2sn1.y exercised train ed, so that the. ceru and men may at tain the highest degree of excellence in handling the OWL. war engines intrusted to their care." When President Roosevelt bad concluded his address the audience arose and cheerei him time and again, the cheering being led by General Cdryell, who waved a greal bunch of Asneglican beauty roses in order to mark time. Carriages were then taken to the Colum bia Club. From Tomlinson Hall to the cl there was a conutinuous round of applause After lunch Pr.sident Roosevelt made ar address to a great throng of people from the balcony of dhe club. The balcony was decorated with the national colors. The President was introduced here b3 Senator Fairbanks. The enthusiasm was great, and it was some time before the President could, begin his address. When some semblance. pt order had been secured the President Addressed the great throng briefly. When the President concluded he was heartily cheered CONDITION OF THE CROPS. Temperatures' Were Generally Favor able East 'f Rocky Hountans. Following is Ethe Agricultural Depart ment's weekly sunmry of crop conditions: The tempeq. "conditions were gener ally favorable In all districts east of the Rocky mountains. although the week was decidedly cool in the south Atlantic states and the Missouri valley. Heavy rains re tarded work in Florida, portions of the central west gulf states and portions of the upper Mississippi and Missouri valleys, while a large part of the middle and south Atlantic states needs rain for fall plowing and pasturage. The middle and southerni Rocky mountaih districts have received abundant and much-needed rains. The week has been generally cool on the Pa cific coast, with rainfall slightly in excess of the average in portions of Oregon and Washington. Frosts occurred in the Rocky mountain districts, Missouri and upper Mis sissippi valleys'and lake region, but were less damaging than those of the previous week. No further material damage by frosts has been sustained by the corn crop during the week. The reports indicate, however, that previous estimates- of injury by the frosts of the 12th and 13th have been conserva tively stated, and that a large part of the Lte crop over the northern districts has been very seriously Injured. Over the southern portion of the corn belt an excep tionally fine crop is now assured. Cotton is very nearly all open and pick ing has been actively carried on, being practically conipleted in sections. In Flor ida, Texas and portions of Louisiana and Mississippi rains have caused considerable damage to open cotton, but were of con siderable bepeit -to the late planted in Texas and Olkiaboma. In Mississippi a light top cone may mature undcr favor able conditios= and while new blooms are reported froi other portions of the central and eastern distridts they will scarcely ma ture. It will reqgdre aout ten days to mature late tobacco in Kentucky. Elsewhere cut ting has been anI$hed and the crop is cur ing satisfactarfly,, In Michigan,. Wisconsin, Iowa, Missouri Kansas and bortions of Illinois the reports Indicate a good E1ld of apples of fine qual ity, but in th'e Ohio valley, middle Atlantic states and New -England a generally light yield is indicated. Plowing and fall seeding have progressed favorably, except in portions of the mid dle Atlanticvatatel, where the soil was too dry. a m -. MANY K CLERK 1gIPg. Knowledge of Typewriting and Stenog raphy Aids Applicants. Last spring examinations weer held all cver the country by the civil service com mission for the position of clerk in the de partmental service. Three thousand appli cants were examined, of which numbers 1,000 obtained the required percentage. Now the commission is being deluged with a flood of requests on the part of appli cants to see their papers and their mark ings. But these papers have not yet beern filed in a way to allow ready access to them, so that for two weeks at least re quests of this kind cannot be granted. Of all the examinations held by the gov ernment that for clerk secures the most ap plicants and holds out the least opportu nity for appointment on the part of those that take it. When a vacancy occurs irl the departmental service in a place that has formerly been filled by a clerk as a ru'le a clerk is not called for, but an at tempt is made to 'get some one wit-h a qualification in addition to tha:t of clerk. Frequently a stenographer and typewrites is called for on the principle that such a one will also be a good clerk as their ex a:mination includes In a general way teb requirements demanded of clerks. For this reason the commission cannot supply enough stenographers and typewriters. Men who are stenographers and typewrit ers with an average of 75 per cent in theis examinations are almost sure to obtain arl appointment. Women with those require ments have less opportunity for appoint ments as they are now seldom called for. A corn cob mill at Greentown, Iowa, is a source of great mystery to the people of that town. AUCTION SAT.EL FUTUJRE DAYS. JAMEB W. RA'IJFFE, AUCTIONEER. TRUSTEE'S SALE OF A BRICK HOUSE, NO 2705 K gl'REEr NORTH WEST. By virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court o1 the District of Columibis, passed inequity causs No. 23298, the undersigned trustee will offer fo,i sale bynobicsuction, in front of the premises on TUSDAY, SEVENTH OCTOBER. AT HALF PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M., the following de scribed real estate, situate in the city of Wshing ton, in the District of Colubia, to wit: The 21 feet 6 inches front next to the east 17 feet of lot I, in square West of square 4; also the east 40 feet 8 inches of lot 11 of square vest of square 4, to. gether with all the improvements, rights, &c. Terms: One-third eas, the balance in one and two years, with interest from the day of sale al 6% per annum,-s.rcured by deed of- trust on the property sold, or all cash, at the option of the purchaser. P100 reuired at time of sale. Termu toWb complied with in fifteen days from the daj of sale, otherwses property will be resold al risk and cost of d efaulting purchaser, aftes five days' adlEtMeent of such resale in somE newspaper peWh Ik.n Washington. All convey ancing, stanae & t the cost of the purchaser -P EJOHNSON, Trustee, se24dAS :i Wi 01.2 F st. n.w. JA M1E WJ.EAsriLTE, AUCTIONEER. DISTRI O 00 N-IEETSALE OF flO OIL BAE maa RIl'!-OLW OPPER, OLD ERASS, OL.E IRON, OLI8 EYS, OLD HOSE, OLD FUR. NTURE AT THE "'WASHINOTOy AS 4h~T17PETH AND E STREE11 On FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SIXTH, AT ONE O'CO &KoP.M., we will sell, at abovE asylm, .ash. 'demned Goods. Border o&1tbe-ISTR1CT COMMISSIONERS. ae2dbds a DUNCA? BROS., AUCTIONEERS. TRUSTEEE' DO3F V-ALUABLE IMPROVEE RAL ESU'1UiNO. 411 TWELFTH STREE1 By virtue oTf~4 lndeed of trust, recorded ii Liber No 1758. -o 86 et seq., of the land rec ords of the-Disttict of Columbia, wre *1ll sell al public auction, -in frent of the Or5mises, on MON. DAY, OCTOBER SIXTH. -AT FIVE O'CLOCE P.M.. the following described real estate. situatE in the city- of Washington, in said District: Loi numbered one hpsrdand sixty-four (194) in Jo siah W. McLackle and John C. Lamnhan, trustees' subdivision in Sausre number ten hundred and eight -(1008),- as plaP1t recorded in Liber 20,- fol 9.. of the re-d of the surveyor's orBe of thu District .aforepSldl,subject, however, to a right o1 wa vrthe rear four (4) feet of sa'id lot for alle1 ,toether with the improvements, consist Lgof a two-story brick' dwelling, number 41] Telfth street northeast. - Terms: One-third cash, balance in equal install menta, at one and two years, with interest at uij (6) per cebtulm poanam, pQable semi-ansuafly tresflyots~, eurd ydeed oft-a spa t. d wish to lay particular stress on need of preparednesa. -Modern war of a ious kind is determined quite as much bi at the antagonists have done in advance the outbreak as by what they do after d. Wodern conditions have brought all patrts the world closer together, and while I nearness tells for good generally, It r et ti....: fo evi also.- For all ctical purposes our frontier Is man es nearer Europe on one side than It 1 in the days of sailing ships. Moreover ation which begins to play a great part the world must count the cost and be ing to pay it, unless it is content to ac t humiliation. As a result of the Span war we took a world position which had er hitherto been ours. We have now be us a destiny which must be one of .t failure or great success. We cannot r a small part in the world. No matter r much we might wish otherwise, we It be obliged, willingly or unwillingly, to f a large part. All that we can deter e Is whether we will play that large t well or ill. eople cannot make the crisis. What r have to do Is to face it when made. 1 cannot, by flinching from a great op tunity, destroy It; you won't make It -existent. You merely answer it badly. 1861 there were plenty of people who d 'Peace, peace,' when there was no ce. In 1861 there were plenty of people spent their time in bemoaning the fact catastrophe had come. But thanks to governor of good, we had men who had in their blood, who instead of mourn that the crisis had come, faced the cr1 and wrested victory from it. tou could not help it in 1861. The war come. You could only decide whether vas to be a victory or defeat. I ask ely that you learn aright the lesson that wrought with your blood, that you ught with every exertion of valor and rage that there was in you to make. Great World Power Now. Ve are a great world power. We can if we would, help ourselves from be a great world power. All we can decide vhether we will play our parts well or Owing to our position we do not need rge regular army. You remember how as prophesied by certain people, not al ther serious alarmists, that it was the ntion of those in power continually to ease the size of our regular army until hould become a menace to our people tome. low comic the prophecy now seems. As tatter of fact, at the present time ad tage has been taken of the Philippine :e to reduce the army to but little more n two-thirds of the number allowed by Our army is small, but the individual .s composing It we believe to be not nor to the best of those of any foreign on. And it is our purpose, beginning 1 the present year. to institute a series maneuvers which shall offer some op :unity for training our officers to handlo r men in masses. Ve were told that the large standing y. and especially you that had come k from the Philippines, would be Janis es- And n menace to our liberties. But, dear sirs, all I am afraid about the rle is that they forget what you did, is all. do not have to say when speaking to fences like this that I stand by the ilar army and am proud of them. Every I American is proud of them, and thoeE t fought by their side are the proudest. ormally, however, in any contest we it expect that, in the future ss in the t, the bulk of the American army will composed of volunteers. It should be object in every way to encourage the onal gr.a.ds of the state and to build n up to the highest point of efficien.y, rive them proper arms and teach them to use these arms and how to take of themselves in field service. Modern Weapons for Militia. Che kind of training in which I believe he kind of training that counts, the 1 of training that makes a man fit for k when he's called out to do the work, that a man who has a uniform and a will know how to march; will know to take care of himself in the open, know how to handle that rifle. We uld give the men good weapons. Gen ien, we are a great and a rich people, I am thoroughly ashamed every time e a national guardsman with a black rder musket. It would be a cruel shame end men armed with such interior weap against a foe of at all equal capacity ted with better weapons. We need the d weapons. After you have got it, re nber it is the man that counts more ri the weapon in the long run. A good i with a bad weapon will be beaten by ther good man with a good weapon. if you have the best rifle in existence you have not the right stuff in you will be beaten by a good man with a Cactics change and weapons change, but damental qualities that make the sol do not change. You of the Grand by fought the war through to a triumph finish and saw Appomattox come to wn the four grim years of alternate vic r and defeat, because you had In you the rt, the soul, the lofty things that the i had who followed Washington to York n. And so, you and I, my comrades, of the younger generation, If ever ch I earnestly hope and believe is im eible-if ever we shall have to face a ous foe, we shall fight with different Lpons from those of the men who fought Shiloh, at Gettysburg, at Missionary ge and at Five Forks; we shall fight ti different tactics, obey different com ads, have different uniforms; but if we 1i win, it will be because the same spirit res us that drove the men to victory Ir WVhen we come to the navy, however, re is no chance of improvising a volun navy. The average American, we be e, offers unusually good material out wrhich to make a soldier, a man who al ly possesses the fighting edge and needa i to have it developed, and who readily 'ns how to march, to shoot, and to take e of himself In the open. Different With the Ntavy. But no man in a short time can leara h highly specialized work as Is that ard of our great warships. One of these s cannot be built in less than three rs, and the officers and enlisted mer ard will be absolutely helpless to make of the formidable engines of destruc ready for their hands unless thee enjoyed periods of training, ranging it ordance to the station of the. man, frorr ozen months to twice as many years. powerful fighting vessel, and still less, effective fighting crew, can be impro. d after the outbreak of war. ['he vessels that went into Manila wit rey went in under the presidency 01 Kinley, but they had been built undet -rison, under Cleveland, under Arthur re was not a vessel in Dewey's fleel had been built not merely before the break of the war, but before the life he Congress that declared the war and presidency under whom the war had n fought. The vessels had been buill ni three to a dozen years, and the gs on them had been trained to theft fessions by month in and month out, year in and year out, of practicing profession at sea, learning how tt ce use of the delicate and formidable hanism which was intrusted to them. Jourage; of course they showed cour I don't think that It is saying any. tg to distinguish one American soldiei sailor from another soldier or sailor, t< he showed courage. But there was ity of courage and devotion among the niards opposite them, but they did nol that was the point. Dewey's men did r, you have to have the courage first have to have the essential qualities of which to make the soldier or sailor when you go into a highly specialise< 'k like handling a modern war vessel must have plenty of preparation in ad ce. Backing Up Monroe Doctrine. [f we are not prepared to back up owa -di by deeds, it is far better to cent words. If you don't say anything, yoi r not win much glory, btst you won' ite intolerable shame. If you say toe ch and then do too little, the result La pleasant for you or for those you com mise. believe in the Monroe doctrine witl my heart. I believe in asserting it be ise I believe the American people art ling to back it up. But it never can bt :ied up by words alone. If it becam< interest of some great power to vio it, most .assuredly that great powe; old do so, if it was thought that wi .1d only bluster and threaten, or if it wa leved our force was' too weak t( be for labie in a fgat. '1he navy is absolutell ential if we intend to treat the Monro itrine as we should treat It-that is, a cardinal feature of our foreign pelley. The Seet Is.in a peealiar sense the prop yoetthe nato s iel g AUCTION SAL AT no s s. JA* W. RTor U?, ADOnON. Trustees' Sale of Valuabl Liquor Ucense, Fixtures Lease, Stock in Trade an Good Will of Saloon No 904 Pa. Ave. N. W. e. irdtue of a chattel deed of trust, 'ef iber No. 26, folio 135 et sed., tl 1udrecords or the Disterit of Columbia, and - euest the holder of the mote. the andi signed trustees will offer for sale b public an tion within the above nsm o W11NESDA THE TWENTY- DAY OF 8EPTEMBE A. D. 1902. AT HALF-PART FOUR O'CLOCK P.b all goods, chattels, fixtures, furniture. stock trade, lcenosq, tlease, etc., mentioned is secldi B" atta. to maid trust. Terms: Ore-third cash, the balance in one at two years, with Interest from the day of sale 8 per cent per anum, secured by deed of trust the pboperty sold, or all cash, at- the option the purchaser. A deposit of $500 required at t I of sale. Terms to be complied with in t from day of sale, otherwise the property w be resold at the risk and cost of- the defaultii purchaser, after Ave days' advertisement of as tesal. in some newspaper published In Washim ton. D. 0, All conveyancing, etc., at cost of pr chaser. P. J. WALSHM MICHAEL J. K A' A. H.BE1Z, Trustees. Stewart Bulig A. H. BE411L1 Atty. for Holder Note. selS-dds FUTURE DAYS. JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER. UNITED STATFS MARSHAL'S SALE OF LAU] DRY MACHINERY, ETC., CONTAINED 1 PREMISES NO. 1725 7TH ST. N.W. ON MONDAY, THE TWENTY-NIN'fH DAY C SEPTEMBER, 1902, AT TEN O'CLOCK A.M., will sell, within the above premises, tihe enti laundry machinery, etc., being a complete plant. Terms cash. se2O-d&dbs AULICK PALMER, U. S. Marshal. C. G. SLOAN & CO., AUCTS., 1407 0 ST. N.I TR4USTEES'. &AM OF DESIRABLE..DW LI' HOUSE, NO5-48 I STREET SOU H ES WASHINGTON D. C. By virtue of a deed of trust, recorded in Lib 2283, folio 273, of the land records of the Distri of Columbia, and at the written direction of tl holder of the note secured thereby, default havit been made in the payment of both principal ai Interest of the debt secured, we will offer for sal at public auction. In front of the premises, on TUE DAY, THE THIRTIETH DAY OF SEPTEMBEI A.D. 1902, AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.N the east half of lot 2 in square 498, Washingto D. C., Improved by a two-story brick dwelli bruse. Terms of sale: One-third cash and the balance one and two years, with interest, the deferred pa nrents to be secured on the property. A deposit $100 must be made when the property is sold. A conveyancing, recording, notary fees and stamps cost of the purchaser. MICHAEL J. COLBERT, Trustee. JOHN J. HAMILTON, Trustee, se22-d&ds Century building. DUNCANSON BROS. AUCTIONEERS, Cor. 9th and I) sts. n.w. TRUSTEES' SALE OF TH: BRICK DWELLING NO. 18a M STREET NORTHWEST. By virtue of a certain deed of trust, recorded Liber 2130, folio 207 et seq., of the land records the District of Columbia, we shall sell, at pubi auction, in front of the premises, on WEDNE DAY, OCTOBER FIRST, A.D. 1902 AT FIV O'CLOCK P.M., the following described real e tate, situate in the city of Washington, in sa District, namely: The west 26 feet one-half (3 inch front by the full depth of original lot 25 square 140 with the improvements, etc. Terms of sale: One-third cash, balance in thr (3) years, with interest at five (5) per cent per a num. payable semi-annually, secured by deed trust upon the property sold, or all cash, at optic of purchaser. A deposit of $300 will be requir at time of sale. All conveyancing, notary fees at recording at purchaser's cost. Terms to be cot plied with within ten days, otherwise the truste, reserve the right to resell at risk and cost of d faulting purchaser, after live days' advertiseme in some newspaper published In Washington, D. i JOSEPH K. McCAMMON, FRANCIS H. EMITH, eel S-d&ds Trustees. JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER. TR'STEES' SALE OF AN A'ITRACTIVE THRE] STORY BRICK AND STONE DWELLING 0 COLUMBIA HEIGHTS. CONTAINING RIGH ROOMS, CELLAR. STEAM HEAT AND Al MODERN IMPROVEMENTS, KNOWN I PREMISES NO. 1129 DARTMOUTH STREET. By virtue of a certain deed of trust, dated Mt 9, 1900, and recorded among the land records of t] District of Columbia, in Liber 2498, folio 177 seq., and at the request of the holders of the not secured thereby, we will offer at public auctio in front of the premises. on THURSDAY, TH SECOND DAY OF O I'OBER. A.D. 1902. A HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M.. the followil described real estate, situate in the county Washington District of Columbia, to wit: L numbered thirty-two (32), in Edgar C. Kellogg subdivision of part of block numbered twenty (20 "Columbia Heights." and part of block number nineteen (19), in Todd and Brown's subdivision parts of the tracts of land known as "Mt. Plea ant" and "Pleasant Plains," as per plat of sa Kellogg's subdivision recorded in Liber county N 11, folio 146. of the records of the surveyor's offi of the District of Columbia. together with the it provements thereon. Subject, however, to a pri< deed of trust dated May 9, 1900. to secure ti sum of $5.000.00 In three years, with interest I the rate of six per cent per annum. Terms of sale: The deed of trust for $5,000.0 above referred to, to be assumed, the balance to I paid in cash. A deposit of $200.00 will be requirf at the time of sale. Sale to be closed in fiftef days from day of sale; otherwise the property wI be resold at the risk and cost of defaulting pu chaser, after five days' advertisement in son newspaper published in the city of Washingto1 D. C. Conveyancing, recording and revenue at ti cost of purchaser. BRAINARD H. WARNER, Trustee. se20-d&ds GEO. W. F. SWARTZELL, Trustee. THOS. J. OWEN & SON., AUCTS., 913 F ST.N.V TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVE AND UNIMPROVED PROPERTY FRONTIN ON NORTH SIDE OF N STREET NORTI WEST AND IN ALLEY, THE IMPROV MENTS CONSISTING OP TWO-STORI FRA\ME DWELLING NO. 467 N 82TEE AND BRICK STABLE IN REAR, AND TH9 FRAME HOUSES IN ALLEY LN REAR. By virtue of a certain deed of trust .to us, r corded in Liber No. 2507, folio 445 et seq., of t1 land records of the District of Columbia, and the request of the party secured thereby, we, tI undersigned trustees, will sell at public auction,: front of th" premises. ON TUESDAY, THE THIl TIETHI DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1902. AT HALI PAST FOUIt O'CLOCK P.M., the following d scribed land and premises, situate in the city Washington. in the District of Columbia, an designated as and being the west 36 feet 7 inchi front on N street by full depth of original lotI in square 512. the east 20 feet front on N stree by the depth of 80 feet of lot 10, in said squar and lot 32 and the west 12 feet 6 inches by depi of lot 88, in a rec,rded subdivision of lots in mai square, togetber with the improvements, consistir of above mentioned houses and stable. The aboa described parcels of land will be offered separatel Terms of sale: One-third in cash, and the ha ance in two equal Installments, payable in one an two years, with interest at '1ive (5) per centu per annum, payabie semi-annually, froms day sale, for' which notes of purchaser to be give secured by deed of trust upon the property sal< or all cash, at the option of the purehaser. A d posit of $100 will be required of the purchaser I the time of sale. All conveyancing, recording am notarial fees at the cost of the purchaser Wr of sale to be complied with within ten days fro day of sale, otherwilse the trustees reserve tl right to resell the property at the risk and cost.< the defaulting purcnaser. W. E. EDMONSTON, 500 5th at. n.w., LOUIS R. PEAK, 004 11th st. n.w., ge20-d&ds Trustees, 0. 0. SLOAN & 00., AUCTIONEERS, Hotel Cochrar For STale by Auction With All Its Contents The American Security and Trust Company, e: ecutor df the estate of the late George W. Cachra: actingi under the powers upon it conferred by h last will annd testament, and in order to close h estate as by his will is directed, will offer for sal at public auction, in front of the premIses, THURSDAY, OCTOBER SEiCOND, 1902, AT FOIJ O'CLOCK P.M. all of-lots numbered one (1), t, (2) and three (3), in square numbered two hundri and seventeen (217), in the city of Washington at District of Columbia, fronting one hundred an thirty-five (185) feet on 14th- street and sevent two (72) feet on K street northwest, in said cit containing 9,720 square feet of grund, and ii ro ved by the well-known HOTEL COCHRA! I ether with all the furniture, carpts, beds en dig levator and electric I t equipment and anm1 other contents of the hote together wi the good will of its business, which is in actis and successful operation. Tihe hotel Is seven stories in height 'above ti basement, finished in pressed brick fronts wil stone ti ijg; has 125 bed rooms, two pubi parlors, reception room.' dining room, banquet ha' offBce, store roont, laund~ry room, cafe, barer sho fity private baths, separate public baths for ladi adfor gentlemen on each floor above the ofik passengr and freight elevators, steam bent, g sud elctric ights, is fully equipped for bo American and Erpean plans and is practieal fireproof, The house is completely furnish< through.mut with high-grade furniture - and carpi ings,- which are in excellent condition. A -separa soom, entsied from both streets, nd leased far dustore, forms patof the premises. Thehotel-and- It oat --t -bt not ineludhi any part of the stock In trde- the drug store ibarber chon) wUil be sold together as an -entirety. Terms: Qne-third of, the purchase money to1 paid in cash on settlement of male, and thne I maluder to be paid in eqnal -instaliments at ts and three years, with interest sat th' -rate of fe 4) pr -entm pr 'nnunn,J ble semi-annuall the ag e mal untl -esesed by deed trust on the pgprysold os all cash, at the g chasers1 - ,Ade ojf five thoesnd aRcove be il e -st the, t's eM .I amsse complied with tirty6 days free the of 4 male the en reservs theibtoe at ther AUCTION SALE. Teoenow. 50. HORSES. TOMORROW, THURSDAY At our -AUCTION SALE, .5 oi ith Street, zo O'clock, Wll Me en will sell a load of Extra Hoerses, shipped direct from Western Mary1: In thilot are same choice drivern and good bi n. AILIO. t For local parties, 5 Serviceable Horses and Mi -AGRATH & KENNELLY . 1t Auctionee1 J. U.Sinclair, Auct., dS LOUISIANA AVENUE. A Sale TOMORROW AT TEN A.M. Contents st room house, consisting Bed Room and Parlor Su Bedsteads, Bureaus, Washtand., '.t of Matl M Oots. (rpets, Stoves. lot of storage of Miss aietdgeway. Wotee' Starch, Coffee Mill. etc. Qe nagnmento received up to hour of sale. 1 S. Bensinger, Auctioneer. WASHINGTON HOg & CARRIAGE BAZA HORSES. Regular of Horses Vehicles. V'erhcea .. MORROW A'l A.M. We'll mel -. head of One draft driving stock, and Vehicles of every des t- tion. Consignments N ceived till 11 o'clock. , Bensinger, PhoneM - --- I ap11-6m,20 re JAMES W. RATCLIFFE. AUC'IONEER. Saleof Valuable Lot on 13 Street between Lydecl er Avenue and Lam Place N. W., containii about 6,750 square fe4 On THURSDAY, THE TWENTY-FIFTH I OF SEPTEMBER, A. D. 1902. AT 4:30 O'CLi P.M., I will offer for sale, by public auction front of -be premises, lot 35 in block 43, " mead Manor," 50x135, containing 6,750 square ' Terms liberal, and made known at time of i $200 deposit at time of sale. If terms of sale not complied with in fifteen days from dal n sale, property to be resold at risk and coal defaulting purchaser. All conveyancing, etc. f purchaser's cost. seIL-d&ds JAMES W. RATCLIFFE. As it JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER. DISTRICT GOVERNMENT SALE OF 20-HO BOILER, ENGINE, PUMP, FORGES. VILS, BRASS FURNACE, &c., AT "MANI TRAINING SCHOOL," NO. 623 H STRI NORTHWEST. On THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FIF AT ONE O'CLOCK P.M., we will sell, at the al school, 2 Terms cash.Lot Condemned Goods. By ,rder of the DISTRICT COMMISSIONED se22-d&dbs o ,f JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER. Trustee's Sale of Two Story Brick Houses, Nc 3558 and 3560 13th E N. W., with all late i modern improvements Also 21/- acres with the in i provement at Brigh wood, D. C. By virtue of a deed in trust the undersii trustee will offer for sale, by public auction front of the respective premises. on THURSD TWENTY-FIF'H DAY OF SEPTEMBER. A. 1902. AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P N lots 89 and 90 in subdivision of lot 30. in b T 43, "Holmead ilanor." L ALSO S On FRIDAY, TWENTY-SIXTH DAY OF S TEMBER, A. D. 1902, AT HALF-PAST F( O'CLOCK P.M., part of a tract of land es "Addition to Woodward's Lot," designated as 2 on a plat filed in Book Dist. No. 1, page surveyors office. District of Columbia. more I described in said deed in trust, located at Bri wood, D. C.. together with all the improveme T igs &' c' T rms: One-third cash, the balance in one two years. 6 per cent, from the day of sale, of >t cash. Secured by deed of trust on the pro sold. $200 on each parcel at time of sale. Tc )to be complied with in 15 days. All conveyant &c., at purchaser's cost. PATRICK J. WALSHE. Trust( MICHAEL J. KEANE, Attorney for Holder of Note. se19-d& C. G. SLOAN & CO.. AUCTS., 1407 G ST. N e t- SIX ECONOMICAL BUILDING LOTS ON RH( r ISLAND AVENUE, WITHIN A QUARTER e A SQUARE OF IOWA CIRCLE, AT AUCTI t TO CLOSE AN ESTrATE. On THUltSDAY, SEPTEMBER TWENTY-FIF ), 1902, AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M., e will sell, in front of the premises, lots 14 t< d (both inclusive) in bquare No. 311-19 and 20 n fronts and 50 to 84 feet in depth to alley-] I rapidly improving section and close to car It - Lots will be sol( separately. Opportunity to e cure a cheap lot for a home or as an investmet , Terms: Very easy-to be announced at sale. e MALCOLM HUFTY, Columbian building, se22-4t Attorney for Estal THOS. J. OWEN & SON, AUCTS., 913 F ST. N TRUSTEES' SALE OF NEARLY NEW R DENCE. NO. 1227 HARVARD STREET. D LUMBIA HEIGHTS. ( By virtue of a certain deed of trust to us, [. corded in Liber 2683, folio 231 et seq., among . land records of the District of Columbia, we y sell, at public auction, in front of the premi T on THURSDAY. THE TWENTY-FIFTH DAY o SEPTEMBER, 1902. AT FIVE! O'CIL)CK P the following described property, situate in .. county of Washington, District of Columbia, e known as lot forty-three (43) of lAster A.I Lt and Franklin T. Sanner'. subdivision of part eblcck twenty three (23), "Columbia Heights,' per~ o lth reoddin LUber County No. 11, 11 fte records of the surveyor's omcee of District of Columbia. together with the impr ments thereon, consisting of a three-story and flar nearly new brick residece, heated by steam d Terms of sale: $500 cash or more, purchase assume existing deed of trust of $5,000, and ance. if any, payable $35.00 per month, at 6% terest. and to be secured by second deed of I on property sold. Deposit of $200 required Stime of sale, and all conveyancing and recore d\t purchaaer's cost. Terms of sale to he comil with within fifteen days, or trustees reserve Sright to resell at risk and coat of defaulting Schaser, after at least five days' notice of such ale in some newspaper published in Washing d CHAS. W. FAIRFAX. Trustee 806PFst. n. Wit. A. HIL, Trustee, sel5-d&ds 719 14th st. n. - JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER. d TRUSTEE'S SALE IN BANKRUPTCY, STOCK ts STOVES, CASTINGS, ETC., IN STORED n 815 7TH ST. N.W. 0e ON THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMI if TWENTY-FIFTH, AT TEN O'CLOCK, I will at the above store, a large stock of Stoves, I Kettles. Castings. etc. Terms cash. se20-4t F. H. STEPHENS, Truste FUTURE DAYS. THOS. J. OWEN, & SON, AUCTS., 913 1' ST. I VALUABLE IMPROVED PROPERTY,.- BE ' THE THREE-STORY BAY-WINDOW BR DWELLING, WITH BRICK BACK BUILD] NO. 1529 T ST. N.W. By virtue of authority vested in the underi we will sell, at public auction in front o premise., on MONDAY, SEPTEliBER TWEN NINTH, 1902, AT FIVE O'CIOK P.M., lot 81 square 190, fronting 17.5 feet on the north aidi e T street by adept of 9%feet to a 20foo a with the improvemnents as above. g- Terms: One-fifta cash, balance In veyeasy) a, menta, or all cash, at purchaser's optin, u h lsam of which will be atated at time of sal is deposit of $100 required upon acceptance of .Conveyncing and recording at purchaser's coot, a e2d&ds THOS. J. OWEN & SON, Anel o THOS. J. OWEN & SON, AUCTS., 913 1' ST. I 4 d TRUSTEE'S SALE OF VALUABLE IMPRO)' d PROPERTY, BEING THE TWO-STORYA r. BASEMENT PRESSED-BRICK DWELL] r N.-116 18th STREET N.W. a. .-ite of a certain deed of trust dul recol ~'inLiber 2897,foi 1et .on th] Arecords for the District of umbia, and at ,request of the parties secured thereby, the un ja signed aurviving trustee will sell, at pblic suet ein front of the premises, on THURSDAY, OC ER SECOND, 1902, AT HAIVF-PAST PC to O'CIA)CK- P.M., the following. described land h premises, situate in the city of Washington,) le trict of Columbia.-via.: All of lot numbered I I, five (55), 1n Ann S. Parker's gabdivision of ~,in squar- numbered one hundred and fty (1 us as. prp.t recorded in IAber C. H. B., tlo a, of terecords of the ocBe of th surveyor of a5 District of C6lumbia, with timprovem b thereon. y Terms:.Oetio.prhs onetoth t- two feal's, with interest at 5 per centum per to uia, payable sanmi-annuslly, and secured by a of trust- uon the - oprty ol,or all , the of thesA t of $100 ig qqre at time ox ale. , veaclsrecord se etc,, at cost of p -cae. 'rs sale to dopilwith witin ten daSfrom d of o us or tehEgwill bie zmdat the r.s and a- of the prchaseWr rc*su 95O, J. OWEN & SON, UCE., 318 WI 12. ~ 3~vsiis4i - y~edha*wRNOl AUCTION SALES. PUUa DAYS. JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER, TRUSTR'S SALE OF VALUABLE RIDENCE PROPERTY. BEING THREE-1TORY MCE DWELLING NUMBERlID 1506 TSTEET NORTHWEST. By virtue of deed of trust dated March 1895. and duly recorded is iber No. 19st, at fT 40. of the land records of the District of Columbia, and at the request of the party secmed, the un ld deraigSed, as surviving trustee, wil sell at public suctis. in front of the premlse, m MONDAY - THE SIXTH (6) DAY OF OCTOBER, 1S02, A'tt avy HALF-PAST FOUR O'OLOCK P.M., all that er tain piece or parcel of land and-premises situate in the city of Washington, District of Columbia. -.dealgaated as lot numbered twenty-three 123I in Diller Ii. Giof's subdivision of lots in square mum ts. bered one hundred and ninety (1901, as said sub - division is recorded in the ofce of the surveyor of said District. In Subdivision Book numbered ten (101. page 23. Terms of sale: One-third (%) cash and the bal ance in two equal installments in one and two tea- years. with interest at the rate of six per cent per annum from the day of sale. payable semi-an ,: a:ally. secured by deed of trust u o the propert - sold. or all cash, at the option of the purchaser A denosit of one hundred ($100.00) dollars require" at time of sale. All conveyancidg, recording ar. notarial fees at cost of purchaser. H. BRADLEY DAVIDSON. AR, se2-d&ds Surviving Trustee JAMES W. RA'CUPPE, AUCTIONEER. Sale of the Entire Stock of ".t Groceries, Pixtures, &c., "16 Contained in Store N.W. an0 Cor. 7th and A Streets 10 rip- S. E., by Auction. On TUESDAY, THE THIRTiKIH DAY OF SE' TEMBER. 1902. AT TEN O'CLOCK A.M., I will sell, by public auction, within the above store, the entire stock of Stsple and Fancy Groceries, Pix tures, Ac., to shlcb I invite the attention of the trade and private buyers. h Terms cash. se24-d&db. JAMES W. RATCLIFFE. Auct. k AMES W.. RATCLIFF , AUCTIONEER. TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE iUILDING ar LOTS ON EAST CAPITOL STRET BETV WEEN FOIItTEENTH AND FIFTEENTH STREETS g, [ SOTHEAST. By virtue of a 'deed of trust duly recorded in i, i.iber No. 16R7. folio 330 et seq., of the land ree ords for the District of Columbin, and at the re 'AY quest of the holder of the notes secured thereby JCK we will offer for sale at public auction, in fruit of In the premises, on FRIDAY. THE TIIIRI DAY 1101- OF O(TOltER, A. D. li2,. AT IIALF-l'A.T FOl'I reet. OCLOCK P.M., the following described real es rale. tate situate in the city of Washington, lIatri.t of are Columbia, to wit: (Iriginal lot numbered fifteen of (15), in square numbered ten hundred and fifty of eight (1,s. together with all the improvements. at rights, Ac. Terms: One-third cash, the balance in one and t- two years, with interest from the day of sale, at 6 per cent per annum, secured by a deed of trust e on the property sold, or all cash, at the option of RSE the purchaser. A deposit of $200 required at the AN- time of sale. If the terms of sale are not com 'AL plied with in fifteen days from the day of sale the iET trustees reserve the right to resell the piperty at the risk and cost of the defaulOng pur,-haser. TH after live days' advertisement of suica resale in e some newspaper published In Wtshingtu, 1I. C. All conveyancing, &c., at the cost of the purchrser. GEOROCE R. REIETTI Trustee. V MOSBY WILLIAMh, Trustee. se^3-d&ds DUNCANSON BROS., AUCTIONEERS. TRi'STEi1 SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED 3 REAL ESTATE, NO. 656 L STREET NORTH =EAST. By virtue of a certain deed of trust, r'corded in S. Liber No. 1741, folio 155 et seq., of the land ree ords of the District of Columbia. we will sell at t, ublic auction. in front of the premises. on REDNESDAY, OCTOBER EIGHTH, AT HAI.F St PAST FIVE O'CLOCK P.M., the following d: scribed real estate, situate in the city of Wash ington. In said District: Lot number one hun ded and ninety six (196) of George E. Ham ilton's subdivision of square number eight hundred and fifty-five (S551, as per plat in LAber a 19, page 30 of the records of the surveyor's otB -e of said District, together with the impruvements. t consisting of a two-story brick dwelling, number * Ii 656 L street northeast. Terms: One-third cash, balance in equal install ments, at one and two years, with interest at sit 'ed (6) per centum per annum, payable semi-annually, in from day of sale, secured by deed of trust upon Ay the property spld, or all cash, at the option of the D' purchaser. A deposit of $100 will be required at .M., time of sale. Al conveyancing, recording and no tock tary fees at purchaser's cost. Terms to be com plied with within ten days, otherwise the trustees reserve the right to resell at risk and cost of the EP- defaulting purchaser. IUR WM. E. EDMONSTON, tIed ALDIS B. BROWNE. lot se23-d&ds Trustees. 70, MARCUS NOTES, AUCTIONEER. u.ly_ ght- AUCTION SALE OF UNREDEEMIED PLEDGES. On TUESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER THIIR and TIETH, 1902, AT TEN O'CLOCK, I will commence all to sell, at the establishment of E. Heidenheituer, erty 1236 Pa ave. n.w., all pledges upon which the in rms terest is overdue up to this date, consisting of Dia mond Rings, Plus, Earrings and Studs. Gold, Silver * and Metal Watches, all kinds of fne Jewelry, e Overcoats Dresses. Sealskin Coats and Jackets, Ladies' Clothes and Gents' Clothes, Clocks, Books. is Umbrellas, &c., together with a clsss of goods - generally found in a loan offce. This sale shall -T. continue at TWO P.M. same day. Ticket holders and out-of-town customers kindly take notice. )DE se22-7t E. HEIDENHEIMER, Brok"r. ON, JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONEER. TH TRUSTEES' SALE OF AN ATTRACTIVE THREE we STORY BRICK AND STONE DWELLING ON 19 COLUMBIA HEIGHTS. CONTAINING EIGHT feet ROOMS. CELLAR. STEAM HEAT AND ALL n a MODERN IMPROVEMENTS. KNOWN AS nes. PREMISES NO. 1125 DARTMOUTH STItEET. ,e- By virtue of a certain deed of trust. dated May it, 9, 1900, and recorded among the land records of the District of Columbia in Liber 2498. folio 168 et seq., and at the request of the holders of the e notes secured thereby, we will offer at public suc tIon, in front of the premises. on THIISDAY, -W. THE SECOND DAY OF OCTOBER. A. D. 1902, AT HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P.M.. the following SI- described real estate, situate in the county of a CO- Washington, District of Columbia, to wit: Lot numbered thirty (80) in Edgar C. Kellogg's sub re- division of part of block numbered twenty (201. the "Columbia Heights," and part of block numbered will nineteen (19) in Todd and Brown's subdlivision of ses, parts of the tracts of land known as "~Mt. Pleas OF ant" and "Pleasant.lains,"~ as per plat of said -.- Kelloga subdivision, recorded in Liber County theNo.1 ,folio 146, of the records of the surveyor's and ofBce of the District of Columbia, together with larr the improvements thereon. of Terms of sale: One-third of the purchase money as to be paid in cash and the balance to he paid in 'olin three equal installments, respectively. in one, two the and three years from date, secured by a deed of r-trust on the property sold, with interest, payable ccl- semi-annually, at the rate of five per cent per an -num until paid. or all cash, at the option of the r oprhsr A deposit of $200 will be required at , b-thtme of sale. Sale to be cloaed in fifteen dacs in- from day of sale; otherwise the property will rust resold at the risk and coat of defaulting pur at chaser, after five days' advertisement in some hug newspa er published in the city of Washington. 'l D. C. Cnveyancing, recording and revenue at the the cost -of purchaser. pur- CLARENCE B. RHEEM. Trustee. re- se2O-d&ds ALEXANDER T. HENSEY, Trustee. ton, TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED REAL ESTATE AT ,CHEVY CHASE. MONTGOMERY COUNTY, MARYLAND. w. Default having occurred under the provisions et -- a certain deed of treat, dated January 5. 1835, and recorded on January 16, 1805. among the land records of Montgomery county. Maryland, the n OF dersigned, trustees, by direction of the party NO. secured by said deed of trust, will offer for sale, In front of the premises, on TUESDAY, FOUR IER TEENTH DAY OF OCTOBER, 1902. AT HALF' Bell, PAST FOUR O'CIOCK P:'M., all of lots 14 and 'ts, 15, in block 83, in section 2, of the subdivision made by the Chevy Chase Land Company of its lands at Chevy Chase. in the aforesaid Montgomery t. county, as per pltat of said subdivision, recorded in Liber 5. A., No. 36, at folio 61. another of the _aforesaid land records; said lots being improved by w.a well-built, modern two-story and attic frame, dwelling, containing ten or eleven rooms, with all G modern improvements, including furnace heat, elec ICK tric lights, etc. NO, The terms of sale are: One-third cash, one-third 'in one year and one-thirdi in two years. or all cas sad at the option of the prchaser. A deposit 0 the $200.00 must be made bythe purchaser or pur -chasers at the time of sale, and the terms of sale ing must be complied with within ten (10) days frmm of the date thereof, or the proprtwill be resold at ley, the risk and cost of the deaniting purchaser. *Conveyancing, recording fees, etc., at purchasers p5~cost. c" JACKSON I. RALSTON, Trustee, A Bond building. bid. FRilDERICK L. SIDDONS, Trustee. Bond building, THOS. 5. OWEN & SON, Auctioneers. . -- ae20,23,27f,5J;oe4,7,11 JAMES W. RATCLIFFE, AUCTIONREE TRUSTEES' SALE OF ALUABLE BUILDING ND SITE ON KENTUCKY AVENUE BETWEEN U GAND 0 STRE'S SODTH'iEAST. ded Byvirtue of a deed of trust duly recorded in Liber No. 2480, folio 125 et se., of the land ree the orda for the Dstrict of Columbia, and at the re fle enest of the prysecured thereby. the undersigned dertees will olrfor sale, by public auction, in TO' front of the premises. 05 SATURDAY, OCTOBER BU FOURTH. A.D. 1(,AT HALF-PAST FOUR and O'CLOCK P.M., the folowin described real es Dis- tate, situate in the city of Wahington, District of fty- Columbia, to wit: Lots 20. 80 and 51, Ia Mg. giots Weller's subdivision of tots in senare 1095, to 40) gether with all the improvements, rebts, le,. g' Terms: One-third cash, the balance inon and the two years, with interst from the day .of sale at 6 sate e cent, secured by deed of trust em the siet sd, or all cash; a ~ at of $10at time o ae mid Terms to be compt with fteem days. AR d eenvrancig, l&., at es baser, at~ e1-dAds - Yusg C. G. Stiman & 00., AUOI dgOI S? ST. sab TROSTEES' SALE OF A LARGE 9AIWWT 0S' e SRAPIRON. OIW MACEINEY e. Distyet et Colu -m .pssed:In qut Caos Ne, e, .ISThoms s tebeoek et aL. us. Pe... eks -- and 1ckC et Mst*rr .euay Mi..e will ,W. sell, at gebhlIe meem, at VeOte i asd.sia lUg the O. eanal, abhet ae mile ahen the D 0.~e~~, em PREDAY wSLV et M Q& l8i,- aufena ages UUrS.I.I WS .J.. dash r t thee et ehb e.