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It "Eagle" Garments were'awa sition. The Parisians are comp It unbiased. The ladies of Washir able topurchase "Eagle" Waists the makers being willing to dispo '4 tions at a loss, to close their seas for $2 to $4 "Eagle" Waists: 64c for $1 The illustrations give an id, Ittells you that none but best mate assured. Thousands di "Eagle" ( $3-50 garments are offered at 41 ing. Examine contents of first1 14 It Brides' Underwear. %(Nearly Half Price.) , 14 Let it be repeated once again-one 11of Washington's prospective June brides visited all the leading stores Ir search of a Trousseau.. She finally purchased here-paying $1.29 a piece for 21) "Eagle" Undergarments and secured nearly $50 worth for only 4'n The import< Pants and Tighl 4 through the me( Lot i. Ladies' 50c Ribbi Suits and all kind of h5c Summer Hos are ................... Lot 2. Ladies' last bha it Move. Men's Halt 1 .% Baby's Socks; usuaJ ly 25$c to 5c, are... Extra! q Immense purchase, enabling th, A offering -of $2o0oo worth < Leather Goods at little more thai $1o,ooo. Basement full of Tr unks, Bal ,qetc. First floor for Wrist Bags,I ViMusic Rolls for ladies, and Cigar 11Whisky Flasks, Collar and Cuff I I mported 1 .4 $1.49 $1.*98 ($3 Bags.) ($4 Bags.) Hundreds of them-the sar exclusive stores. Luxurious Bal nary. Good New gL ra te" Phteln ond.sw.ot girl -5c d4'' ,*el *...*:.'.** 1o 4' l Tohne ; usrtin qgavet ant i 4'ase;ured. Tu sands........... "Eale P'$-S amens eofrao Spit Brite , UDerwear. Spi hafr Wash ig tressar brspcite haur, nta brides owsiter orig the ledingdra he 4nt the search fThrouseau.p the teeina urased heepaying 1.29t af thecera thehr till "tEagley allt. Mornmetene ha dscuvred arlmey t~) odsrythe fonr only 4robe, whehsombndi.ebe' eped instntl Pn ae ats andk Tikegh sa4itt;nohn "sthrughot"e auttsand.alake. Firpro f StoSmrge. U4't atre....... Y eer Ladeies'fas b. B eMaby' Sokth.~u SOenitra! Lea he e odsatlte -or ,h Washt. Fistafloo feor rst Bags, -Pon Msi Roll for lad.es e aiga Sav Whisky Flasks Clarshn forco lldmpr oodTht edae HEEN$1 s.9 $ue1.98epyt eter Hund rs of D.hNothe sat exclusivorae stor aes Luxuatous Tha C. "Paer" tee of thsoadfseetpe -'-resn-ad his Silks.en ehat $1e h0e dnle thnt ste seen tetd sfcq aliy at...........goe.. 59Cshe 4' sns oseiee the aty a 4'3.' ofqalt g....,.. 7 A. TO 5:3o PM.) rded the gold medal at-the Paris .xp -tent judges - generous enougir t0I gton are extre'nely fortunate in bein at a fraction of their former. prices ;e of their remairing summer produy )n. $i.34, $t.79 and $2.69 now suffic .25 and $1.50 "Eaj !a of the elaborate trimmings. The re rials are used; that the acme of style an iowns, Skirts, Drawers, Corset Cove .c to $t.29. The department proper o loor counters and tables before going For Stout Women. ("Eagle" Undergarments.) Extra size Skirts and Gowns made to retail at $2 to $3. at only 81.29. "Eagle" make.-they fit to perfection. "Eagle" quality-They are made of best materials, daintily but strongly constructed. ion Suits, 25c Inst (AND OTHER SEASONABLE Bi rs and wholesalers of "Oneita" and "I :s and of "Onyx" Hose, annually dit lium of the Palais Royal. Lot 3. d Union Vests, Corset Covers ari 2 various hose for ladies, me childrent 'Worth 19c to 25c, are .......... Lot 4. ck Lisle Ladies' and Men's 50c Lac lose, and Effect Hose; fill a .4c great table. Choice 2 for ... . ...... ... ... .4 rs, Suit Cases, Straps, Dog Collars, Pocket Books, Card Cases, Belts, Cases, Bill Books, Traveling Cases, 3oxes for en. rist Bags. $2.49 $2.98 ($5 Bags.) ($6 Bags.) ne as the ones and twos you see at the vs, offered at the prices of the ordi s for Coming Girl White Persian Lawn, Madras and P1que. 200 quality................. 15C 48- ich Persian Lawn and Mereer sd Madras: 37%c walues........ 25C Very Shbeer Persian Lawn, beat of 20c -quality...................... 19C Paris Muslin specials, at S0e, SWe a.n............................ 75c Iaces of wash materials and silk; wome worth 25c yard. Choice for.... 9C yal, - r- G DEA.TH OP DE. FaIRTEY. Veteran of Civil 11ar and Valued Gov ernent Emiploye. Rev. Alexander Fairey, a veteran of the civil war, and for many year. a valued em ploye of the government, died This morn ing at 4:21 o'clock at his home, Oaken shaw, Ridge road east. D. C., having near ly reached the four-moore amark In lita's journey. With him when he died were hus wife and three daughters. The funeral arrangements have not been completed. Dr. Fairley was -born In Ireland and ro ceived his education at Dublin, completing his theological course also In that city. Soon after completing his studies he came to this country. During the civil war be served as chaplain of the Sd and 5th Iowa Volunteers, three months' service, and afterward was connected with the quarter master's department, continuing with that branch of the service from '61 to '81. From '82 to November, '80, he was In the surgeon general's department, when he was trans ferred to the adjutant general's ofice. He remained there about a year, when he was transferred to the record and pension offeh.-~ He was connected with that office up to the time he became Hi. about three weeks ago. His wife was a sister of ex-Gov, Cheney of New Hamnpehire. One of his daughters. Mrs. Anderspn, is the wife of a prominent business man now in Mexico. D)r. Fairley was held in the highest esteem by his cot leagues and was recognised as a faitliful an odman by alt who knew him. NEW PR3UBTTN rEED Zaeag Contreversy Over Cfsuam g Seldom in the len'isterg attheeloangm ang adaa eegiseieep antes has sO earnest a dpte-been so angpUy sotU~Ses has that ever the Pa trtsg f~3 of fath., It aan been a 4eeg ssitat many teba nt se ba--m-as earnst: at tla letsing gernelt W hitterness. Lasid the Suaisakets the inmpotain. et the ais t 9 Il gN 3 le" Skirts. putation of the "Eagle" garments %, d perfection of fit are positively U rs and Chemises are here; 75C to i n third floor is filled to overflow- !k upstairs. U t Choice for 49c. ("Eagle" Uncergarments.) & The 75c "Eagle". garments at 40e bring you 'high grade gowns, skirts. t corset covers, drawers and chemises. i See great tables full on first floor, near elevator. Hurry-They are be- I Ing, bought by the armful. .ad of 50c. kRGAINS.) O t derode" Union Suits, Vests, 9 pose of surplus summer stocks f Lot 5. % d Various high-grade Vests, n Pants. Tights. Corset Covers, and Hose, at 35C 0 only ....................... 'Lot 6. t e Ladles' Paris Novelty Hose, c worth $1 a pair and up, I are to be had for I t only ....................... r -Is t a i % t i U M '.s Graduates. ard....... . . . . ... . e as~hdiai~" de"Ie''s"'nd". 2c ntradu..... .te SPerr Face forainserg and Nekae ede High grd. Som ots. i decar..that.nohuman.be.n.... damne tailed si, autol be cause and. his perona Whn t delkrt rejectin."of $hman oo glentoth, fuc Arnd... tn. nth Wde of tefectlar and Statlen adpe Hstosue, en for a llite s~ and fr'eel fee Wohit. Fens a , flyspnie f ei cre Fahindes mand fromlaceptn th..~at for, anditl n m~cand is eedmned excepton tdeaes that ano thumdoctring of dareedn 3 tadisinon biut lyeuences peonale ly to the whol diein inancy etedecarate tionrspeofnthelyerepudaates thetheoryathated bthe asebl, nd cas apoident abe vlio sthat t or alled fel fee Thllese were fuhe twreponts fof then troetmen ofhey' aous boffetle His de crdae ithrsn man fomteneting that wo er, n and no earnestlyonaeored to fthe grondrpretain. SuTle retsuht.i es may doraw on hisptin don ntrov s That 1t tween ha and nthe doctn o freby wil btroan payind tchin i apparceoybe dtiencts witout diferenson thatntef' Iat' majotoy o iegyIn onfny the chrch on I agon dscountedl thepuses Tthey hati teen areachtind declart.enst T acofdnbe lientbe rahn that they deeisaved Thes eeat ofahier ortat points cn trovrsy.hy are owtine h spcietted Inn at- I cdanction. the ecotnti of thrcehae wohsolong andnsoracrneatly favora wthtedn revsat30votion of he re, gatrision ton alredyterpreteo.Terslwl e oV coureAD Vt, toedte otos.~ Thn at ft Utea preachin soande cteigr sacl to e expteds, for----1rea rht th ag~ ajoro clergyeno ~nthat church long u agoeddisunethset anba ase, notsbee tprewn natn.Te exrbledesie pcfa ni~ni -t damnation. 'Tm echnoftecrcha CsL 35bmaUMdlthe -atse Cmm lOner, todly aEmhied aar'eMls lsete ren Olnted Brothers .i ReakbMmas, he Iandsc-a. arcisets, regnemfing the 1hn toveseent af .tim. street ennte to th IatIned Zmanglai.t Bark aind the -laying at of a boundary street along the eastern dee rf-. the perk. It is. prosed tha tida sadway-ghould derm n sLow Etr~ane te' he see. first byrdztving, sang the eastern luff. aMd obtainingr a view of the entire maiesure, and then by7 gradual1 descent Saching the: Keeasaw 'avenue entrance. rhich is now being graded, and which lads over ths concrete bridge at the sa On ands. Thea value Of this boundary sad as a alte for ssisdences 1s pointed out. he plan Involves the dedication of a quan Ity of land to the park and'.the District, nd for this reason may be difficult of doption. If the landowners coincide with he Mesars. Olmsted, however, as to the alue of the Improvement the matter of edication may be arranged. Mr. Frederick .aW Ohnsated, jr., was a member of the enate parking commisIon, and made a tudy of all the roadways about Washing mn. In their ietter -the architects say: "The matter of the proposed changes in OnneeOtionl with the Adam. Mill road en ranee to the Tational ZoologIcal Park aving been referreU to us by Dr. Bakrer or Our advice; we take the iBberty of wit rig to you unofficially before making any lenite report to Dr. Baker, because it ess to' s that It is very desirable from be point of vlewr-not only of the Zoological 'ark, -byt of the District as a whole, that he differentf people interested in the mat er should come to a clear understanding f what each Is driving at and decide en ome suitable plan. -Boundary Street,. "We would call your'attention first to our Ian of a much-to-be-desired bounday treet extending from the Aas Mill road atrance of the Zoological Park to Kenesaw venue. This street was studied out bg he*Senate park commission as a basis for t recommendatin -as te the preKie mount of land which ought to be added S this southeast border of the park to bviate presdat adfuture difficulties. The easons In- Br of such a road, In add ben to the"M afenreasons set forth in the sport of t ary commission are three old: It will make more attractive and aluable rL .t for residences than the tub ends ' r lds which will otherwise rbject toird lie park boundary; It will rovide a osaile line of commnication ,long the terly sIde of the park, and it will comma ost attractive view over he park 'itself'. "'he difouties In the way of such a treot are maincrthose concerned with the .st of consruc on. The owner of the land tween Kenesa* avenue and Quarry road tated to the park commissIon that he rould giverthe land for such a road, and. rotald provjde flling material for such a ad If the acwould lay It out. Re ween Quf an the nes of Ontriio venue the d reped by 'the proposed reet is aMbeIly unavailable- for build Og.purlpseo r.ontof its steep shelv eg conditin.a d, its narrowness. The Matter of Grade. "The grade of the proposed street could e ind to join thAt of Summit road with ut excessive grading. Of course, a heavy 1 would be needed In crossing the valley o Quarry road. The land owners on both Ides, as you doubtless know, are very anx mes to have Quarry ioad ra'sed, so that the md on either side of it can be made avail ble for building lots. Between Ontario venue and the Adams Mill load entranee ) the park the proposed street would run brough the land which barders the uncon tructed Clydesdale place. By giving up a ortion of Clydesdale place to the owner, 1 lieu of the land taken for the proposed treet and that added to the park, the mount taken from this owner would ex ed the amount taken under the present Ian by 9,000 square feet. (Amount taken or street and alle under the present plan, ,700 squar feet. Amount taken for the treet and psrk tuder the proposed plan, 7,3W square feet.) It is true that the umber of lots under the arrangement rhich we propose would be fewer than ould be obtained by loetting on both sdes f Clydesdale place, but the value of the md onIn Important through street, front ig direetly on the park, would be very auch- igher thaarr on a small, back. street aving no through communication at all. ad we should hope that the landowner ilght be Induced to ,look favorbly upon his proposition. "A corner IS also taken out of the Zoo ogical Park, inlving the daructon of wo fne oak 4rees. In view, however, of he Importance of the road and the exist nee of other fine oaks behind them, we re prepared to recommend most strongly o Se retary Lafgley that he consent to 3ying out the corner of the park in a treet, provided te scheme as a whole can e esried through. 3egarded as Undsrfle "To shift the line of the proposed road urther to' the ~northwest, between Ontario venue and Clydesdale place, wopd be an tceeding pitty Decause it wuld f vold he filling on and destructon of the spur I land now wIthin the Zoologia Park and ery attractive and desirablo. If, however, here should prove to be no possibty of urtnging about such a change as we pro fose, If Clydesdale place must be construct d as now planned, we should recommend hat, at whatever imamedlate sacrice of his margin of park scenery, some through ine of road should be provided for. "AS Mr. 01:nsted mentiqued to you when i was last in Washington, the subdivision vf adsn t road Into two roadways each wenty feet in Width, while a veyinei us way tet diEety presented by bo Clydesdale of Cleate pae lut i ad the Zoological park, inea ndt meg~na odPermanent arrange mentt an thataded ao wentefoot roa mmyis taen fro to - ovide both for arriagds nasl' w a~s stopping aansthei e the nmount ta e t of th sntgh iriving as to coAn by ham Jgll sad int.- Ah eael -wagon backed ip ag4ntjie cud would so far obstragt he ra ayas to mnake it 4.mgasn=b=na .g nere than 4ebrg or "wagon - o e y at s fo (dit ~nak w srto bn any per h ment Rlthe regente eao t the Utra we" sheuld y thatgot sa'arralag9eia0 tt sidmai 're 1 W~s shmowesate atig@ uhtanswer the pmerpeqo i~a~pouuM A~t~de4to enggge l store Np dhe -Ena log g-a* Itshould he p d namnaseewednmk en a uw ias9~O fe. rt~ T"1S PlVE1-DOLILA Full size; substant enamel with brass kn quality. Tomorrow, $3.50. ojTUME 631U to 63 Just Aroc GIVEN A PROMOTION CONWAY B. HUNT ADVANCED TO ENGINEEE ON' HIGHWAYS, The Change to Take Efect July 1 Ofce of Computing Minegier Abolished. The Commissioners today issued an order appointing Mr. C. B. Hunt, the computing engineer of the District, to be 'engineer of highways, the change taking effect July 1. The order reads: "That Conway B. Hunt, computing en gineer, Is hereby appointed engineer- of highways, at $3,000 per annum, to take ef fect July 1, 190, as provided in the District appropriation act, approved March 3, 10M." The office of computing engineer, which will be abandoned after July 1, carried with It, a salary of $2,750. Mr. Hunt's promotion to the new office Is a popular one at the Dtstrict building. He Is a native Washing tonian. having.been born in this city at the residence of his maternal grandfather, Gen. Henry Knox Craig, who wad chief of ord nance of the United States army. The date. of his birth was September 30, 1861. Con way Bethune Hunt Is the son of the late Gen. Henry J. Hunt, chief of artillery, Army of the Potomac, one of the famous Union leaders of the civil war, who was stationed here a number of years after ward as governor of the Soldiers' Home. Mr. Hunt received his preliminary edu cation in this city at the well-known school of Prof. Young. and his professional edu cation at the Raneneae Polytechnic Insti tute, Troy, N. - Y., from which he received the degree of C. E. In 1882. His first prac tical engineering experience was with the Pennsylvania railroad, as assistant en gineer, stationed at Pittsburg, from 1852 to 188. Gien. Peter C. laines, United States Corps of Enigineers, -1ft his work of relaiming the Potmac flats at Washington, sought and secured the services of Mr. Hunt in 119B and found in him a .valuable assistant in that work. In District Service Blnce 1890. SInce 119 Mr. Hunt has beetr connected with the District engineer department, re ceiving in that year an appointment as an assistant engineer.- In 1891 he was made engineer of bridges and county roads; and in this position he showed such evidences of executive ability and engineering skin that In 100K Capt. Win. M. Black,. then En gineuer ConmmIssanner, put Mr. Hunt in charge of the surface division, with title of computing engineer. To the operation of the surface division, in improving and masintainingr pavements on streets, alleys, side~alks. roads and bridges, Mr. Hunt has . given his entire attention since that time, with sucsh a degree of suc~ss that today he is one of the best-known munici pa1 engineers In this country and an ad gutted authority on street sad sidewlk vements. Under his adninlstation the faedivision has developed and ex pagded, and his work has receivued the comunendation and prales of every army engineer who ha. Bisna*and to the Dis t'ict engineer departament and been brought fu contact with Mr. Hunt's snethods, and to an acouaintance with his keennae- and rapidity of perception and complete n tory of details. In doing this he has gained and kept the admiration and reepect of his dubormnatou. sid coe of tile aset popo Jar offials at the District building. Xr. Hunt is a prominent member of the American Society of Civi? Engrineers. He Imherite& from his father a mebhi in NEIW YORK, June 1.-Arvived Kroqs CRIB. a1; -whte ob. Best Massachuset md the Corner From Sever NEW TRANSFER PLAb SYBTEX UETENDED ON WASHIMG TON ELECTRIC RaTy.WAt 1IN , Statement by the Company Oftials Regulations of Speelal Interest to Suburban Residents. New regulations governing the collectio of fares, the Issuance of transfers, Identi fication tickets, etc., and providing in gen eral for an extension of transfer privilege to*passenger, went into effect throughou the entire system operatid by the Wash ington Railway and Electric Compan this morning. Under the operation o the new regulations the transportatlo1 of passengers from all points of th city and in the surrounding countra reached by the cars of the company will b done, it Is said, with an increased amoun of convenience and satisfaction both to pas sengers and officials of the company. At the office of the company, corner oi 14th and East Capitol streets northeast it was stated to a reporter for Tbi Star that one of the jrincipal aim in the adoption of the new regulations it the extension of transfer privileges. ac that passengers may travel "from almos every part of the city to almost evern other part in a continuous line." The nmil to the prtvilese comes In doubling back which Is guarded against in the instructior to employes. These transfer regulatiom are of especial interest to residents in thi suburbs. Now, as before, the compan3 avoids the issuance of a transfer upon transter. S-But residents at a suburban los, soI as Congress Heights, may tide to one o .the lines coming into the city, and at* thi place of junction they are entitled to re ceive Identification tickets. which pasi them on the connecting line, and upor which they can he transferred to anothei branch of the road. Statement by Officials, Concerning the* regulation of transfers the company ofilcials have the following to say: "The lines have separate transfers printed on different colors of paper. The name of the line iing the transfer I1 printed in bold type near the top. "The names of the months are given it regular order on the top of the transfel and must be punched by the conductor. "The day of the month is printed in largr red figures on the face of the transfer, and the transfer Is only good for the day of thM month printed on the face, "The morning or 'am.' time linit (ight] is at the left-hand end of the transfer, The afternoon or 'p.m.' time limit Is at the right-hand end of the transfer. Transfers Issued to be used between 12 o'clock mid night and 12 o'clock noon must have the 'am.' (or light) time limit punchedk and at tached. Transfers Issued to be used be tween 12 o'clock noon and 12 o'clodk mid night must have the 'p.m.' (or dark) thi limit punched and attached. "When collecting fares, a conductor muel ask pemmeges If they desire transfers. If the pa==enger does net at that time aval himself of the opportunity to obtain a transfer, the conductor will net Issu. a transfer to him later on, egept in cas where the conductor Is absolutely sun that the passenge paid a cash or tickel fare. "Transfers will only he good at transfei points. and in the diretion in which thea are issued, within ten mninutes after the time punched. "In case of blockade, where it becomes necessary to transfer pangers, the ons ductor will punch out the "I en thu emergency point of the transfer. Condue tors on other lines will receie- transfeie so punched at ay point. Two-Cent Tr-rTiwt "The city and saburban tines-tintnting at 15th and G streets northwest will sel a 'i-cent tran=se'' good en the west-beund cars of the Georgetown line of the Capital Trastlon Casmpany from thi -pint. These same hues receive a milaw transfer at tlth point from east-bound cars of the George town line of the Capital Traction Company -"On the Maryland line there Is to besa new transfer from the west-bond ears tq the Columbia line going west at 5th and mas.a.eatts.avenue. The eat trasfel at this point heretoforei given is eatinued On the Columbia line, west there~ will beoa new trinew to the Murba No north at this point. Hereafter transfers will he issued on the cars of the 'ith street shuttle Urn.' and tile- wIU he osliecieg whichr is an- InnatinThere are nam ous other can==s In -the details po fer tbhaipr golemnmnte of the read The amlulcan om h g3s1W Col 1 the ~Distrlgt of .emh sama !na- a iertaitge amf esil, foers'r desssr and omer ert* itacturers of 2.25 up. 0 D JMD9 ts Avenue, Ith Street." [ IN RESERVE MILITIA - EVERY CITIEN WHO IS NOT IN THE ORGANIZED EVICE. Important Inquiries Regarding tbe Dick law Answered by CoL Parker. All sorts of inouirles are made at the War - Department regarding the provisions on the - militia law. A few of the more Important I of these are answered by Col. Parker. chief t of the militia division of the adjutant gen - eral's ofice. In a letter to a national guards r man of Ohio. in whih he ays: f "Replying to your letter of May 21. ad 1 dressed to the Secretary of War, a copy of which is attached and In which you ask 'are the men who were originally in the B Ohio National Guard previous to the enact t ment of the Dick bill now members of the - United States reserves, or not,' I am di rected by the Secretary of war to Invite your attention to the first section of the militia act of 190. which reads as [ollowal The ik law. " 'That the militia shall consist of cvery able-bodied male citisen of the respectiv states. territories and the District of Cos lumbla and every able-bodied male of ftre eign birth' who has declared his intentio to become a citizen. who Is more than eightee and lees than fortk-flwe years of age. and shall be divided into two claaee rgani= militia, to be known as the guard of the state, territory of -itreof Columbw, or bhqsudl ether des ad - giten them by the laws of the respective states or teadtorls, and the rematder to be known as the re serve militia.' "Every able-bodied male citizen of the United States not In the organiz=A miltis thus belongs to the United States reseroV militia. In this respect the present law dif fers but slightly from the law which had been In force since 1792 (section MM Re vised Statutes). which reads: -Every able-bodied male citizen of the respective states resident therein, who is of the age of _ighteen.years and under the age of forty-fve years, thal be enrolled i th" mni11tia.' "The law of 122 embodied every male citizen of military age In the militia, the present law differs from it In merely divid ing the militia into two lasmes. distinguish ed from each other as the reserve midt"a and the organized militia. The Constitution. "rhe Constitatiosn of the United States says in article 1, section 8, paragraphs If "Tongress shall have power es '15. To'provide for calling forth the tat ltia to exeute the laws of the Unien, sup preos insurrections and repel invasias. "'16. To provide for organizing, armiag I end discIplining the militia and for govern lag suck part of them as may be employed In the service of the United Ste= .reserv lng to the states respectively the ap~point ment of the oficeers and the authodtyv of trainins- the sailtIa according to the die cipline preesIbed by Congress.' "Under this section of the Constitui-m and the .laws enacted pursuant thecrato in 1113 every citizen of the United States of military age. whether in the organised mtI litia or National Guard or not. haa always been subject to being called into the sory lce of the United States *against their wish or not" (quoting your words), to sauproes insurrections; to repel invasions or to ess onto the laws of the Union in any part of the United States. "As stated saove.. It has always been the duty of the citisen under the Coistitutione when called upon by the United States, to enter its service for its defonse, ad th~e United States has had the right to enforce this ebligation. Under the mdilIa iet ot imB, to which you refer, the President to very properly given power to call upon the or=anied ilitia wisen troops are seded fer its defaes and the enimut of Its laws.* "The oligation of the members of the National Guard of Ohio is not, therefore inermea by this ant. ""Is answer Is trantpted to yeu thtough the adjutant general of your3~ through whom all e-eaninin be sent in ftte." - @RZNTAh, DINEEE, luiise Nm t byesm W metggmgg, The estees of tihe International reform bureau gave an oriental dninner at the eee of the bures, ifS jaryiand avenue north eat Friday eve-ing chaarles Iumsa,. the psentpreilidd, and the guest of hoet wes aan L. 1. 1reder ot Pitora.. chaks s-g of the ilamd of Areoems Assesg these esent wore tev. Dr. 1. (1 Untler, 5ew. Dr. Asa 5. Fiske and Row. Din, Winnar V. Crafta. M e-w a l u nesetng wa jeU.i at Ri*h3* yas deddo that in re to 2==e the bureaus 1pe.....es a bMd wisu me eein at agnas a sinsei y.e wsen leaeser e