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HALF DAY SPECIALS. Close 1 o'clock tomorrow. Open promptly at 8 o'clock. A very busy five hours of work and a half day holiday-that's the Palais Royal Saturday program. Books at 12yc. Books at 29c. Paper-bound editions of The Quest of the Golden Girl.. The Romance of a French Parson copyright books heretofore re- age. Sberlock Holmes. The Angel of the Covenant. Jewel Mysteries .r...Warren Hyde. ...A .tailed at i.5o. Splendid Sin.A Rogue's Con science..A Traitor in London.. A Dash for a Throne..Senator T1ergii .........................12%o North.Something in the City H.art of Rome...................12%c. ......The Sin of Jasper Stand. rdinan .............1est. The New Rector. The Doings of Raffles Haw...... One \oman .................t.1'4c The Boarder of Argyle Place. Cardiinal's SnufBx.......2 Lucie's Mistake..A Maiden's Snuf Bx 1%c Choice..The Mystery of Cloofn The C'onqueror.......a............'c ber. The Golden Tooth. A powder that will nullify the odor of per iration and a comb with never failing teeth have been long looked for and are now found. D.Here tomor.ow at special prices. Th25c. Boxes Talcutine, 1 2C. SOc. Indestructible Combs, C. It 4b ottle ,ambert's i4sterine..59o 7Luc Piver's Extracts. Aura. ie K LaBe Face Powder.....C Trefie and Violet of .........ltc The re.ng Combs................Thc 50c Coke's Dandruff Cure . Itic Ap Awl-dlristee Hair Brushes. the odo ofpr 2 -e Saaitol rearations n d Tc Hand Mirrors .............. Ac Murray & l.:tmanvs Florida on c Hinds' Honey and Almond Water......e ...4r Cream i............... ........4C $1.40 D)r. Charl'5 Flesh Food.45c SOc Manicure Sets .............T)c $1.:) Gourand's Or.ental Cream.i.1 Dolphin Emery Boards........e5c .fe Orrin Sachet Powder........9c 2c Lustrite Nail Powder. 21c .e Bath Mitts. for ............lc Magda Cold Cream.........4fc 19.' Hani rhs, fore...;r ........lc $l.:. Imperial Hair Regenerator$.fa a, e'rkcr's Tooth Wash....c ..i.c Nail Srubs ...............25c .:,e Luterie Nail Powder........9c 35c Prophylactic Tooth Brushes2c 211c 44c 09C 2;c Ntcketr 5oc Neckwear. $ Veils The Palais Royal's 25c Dutch Collars, Embroidered Turn overs and7 Stock Collars of lawn, linen and lace, are famously su perior. The 5oc Mill Ties, with colored embroidered ends, the Stocks, with medallion tabs, and the 5oc Collar and Cuff Sets are as good as many being retailed at $I. The $I Crepe Chiffon Veils, with strip)ed border,- are also deservedly popular. Note tomorrow's speCcial prices-only from 8 a.ut'. to I p.m. 75or the 1%c Handker- Han for a ...to .C FMc Hinds Ho and ACmond chiefs, and _Ic for choice 'FLLeather Belts; white, of all 255 Handkerchiefs. black, tan, green. etc. On table at 11th street door. Gfor l9 quality Taf- for C5c Lisle Thread e Silk Ribbons; plain 17c Gloves. H c. a for best T colors and floral effects. kind. 1.-5e for choice or nearly 5.000 .8. for ac LACE MITTS. s.5c, pieces of 2c Summer Jew- 6c and 98c for 75c, 98c, elry. and $1.50 Long Lace Mitts. Skirts and Waists, 98ce Some Worth $. None of the Skirts are worth more than $1.98. Among thenl are Denim and ash Covert Skirts, with side plaits, fbox plaits angd tucks. The Waists art $2 to $4 values. Choice for only 8c. Take elevator to third floor. $.8 fr the 2expensive Linen . for to $ Nainsok of al SeHkrchitefs black tan. Gren, ekit. Onrabes Some plaited. some with straps and Corset Covers and Chemise; elaoor buttun%. .ttely lace, embroidery and ribbon trimmed. -a for th1e expensive White ft Silk. Irish Linen and gtcfor usual 5oc Cambric an I'c'r.dan il..wn Waists. some hand 7'YCNaisook Skirts, Gowns. Cor emlridtred are worth $7.50. set Covers. Drawers and Chemise. 15c for ':c Hose. ladles' and chil- 79C forbs ;1 to $2.50 Corsets. drens. The scarce and want- for usual 9e Sum .d lace effects are In the lot. mer Corsets. All sizes. Children's Coats, $2.98. Some Were $io. Tomorrow's special price for best Coats and Reefers, of silk, scan tcshe aists various lgtwei$4 wolus.oChs.c Blac ndc colors,lallathr season's apov yls folreensPiqe Lndn o ak' 14 rle -8 Reeers, whote here tn.Cps n qar hws S1.me pad$.1som winthi strimme exraie.Smnd hn-ae Th e epasiveRoyate A* Lilk,eris Linen- - and1th ts Teanln Evnioengd trPatrs for 23eLHdie,' ShisrtaWaistil Nor.n's.-6The-Thcahirt aist sitnh prove itsefr19 to beoe 'fths appysin iraionsowin,s.n Skrs cofrt,er Thdsgt soeswn Cheis; etclabrlys abelyo ace.oembrtitch, athud ribbon mtrmds.ftimn ayb sdI aie.Teous tis o0eamrdin arro t s ainhdolatk Sirs.md Gonts.r wast Coers, anteroin s n hebak. Th Oany cr d a the nwseem--r d aeefcsaeih tow. merna idres, whic izes tebos Tomorowsseciaprceoutliet Coat narwndcs Reehes, omsk siciian chvio an vaiou iht-egh weroth costtcs. la an colors,nalitthuitableon'r anyrstelesdress. forChldens liSe nd es for adist ' 67 13.34..88.Trolaey $1.4 an 421 antl rme inches bste me are hn-ae wit emroieryan brids OnThrdce f 0loor. The Palais waisyme,r A. Lisner - - -*-r- - , and Cenh ts. Th h mutinlsdpes sEvening tr thfoowu Patterns. No. 17-675--heshrtwa1tsut.a Not-Af paters ae mile iec rovbeduitsef to beo onee oftose happ in for r i dysfomtie ouo. i etods eof itrwimmln reay abe usd - \ trd. T e los i on mete n aro ARf QUI A KEEl Filipinos Have Good Traiti as Well as Bad. 80ME OF THEIR HABTE LIE TO aPEBD MONEY, BUI aEvss SAVE IT. Are Born Orators, but Have No Loglt -Apt Scholars in Husic and Arts, BY WILLIAM E. CURTIS. Special Corre 5ce of The Evefing Star ai speia Crrepotego Record-Heraid. MANILA. July 5, 1904. A friend who has lived here five years and in an educational way has come in contact with thousands of Filipino children and young men. has a very poor opinion of their moral and intellectual character. He declares that they are neither loyal not honest nor grateful. The children who come under his instruction are from the best native families in the islands. but he says they have no principle; they seem to lack moral consciousness, and do not un derstand or appreciate the difference be tween truth and falsehood or right and wrong. They are full of tricks and decep tion and cannot make accurate statements. They cannot be trusted in any way; they have no sense of honor, but will take any advantage of their teachers, their school mates or their parents to gratify their van ity or their desires. They are natural gam blers; will sacrifice everything to get to a cock fight; they have brutal instincts and are without sympathy or affection. But mentally they are very quick and keen. They learn easily. have good memories, make excellent recitations by rote, but have no reasoning powers and often do not un derstand the meaning of the words they are repeating. Their senses are remarkably acute. They are especially quick at music, drawing. penmanship and in the decorative arts, and they recite and declaim with nat ural grace and talent. Every Filipino is born an orator. and in composition of a certain sentimental style they excel, but they have no logic, are particularly de fective in mathematics and are inaccurate and superficial. Habitually Inaccurate. The newspaper publishers here complain that it is difficult and almost impossible to get carriers and newsboys, although there are many applications from young men to learn the printer's trade, which is consid ered remunerative and honorable. Bankers and other business men testify that the Fil ipinos are habitually inaccurate in matters of accounts; they do not have mathematical minds; they do not appreciate the impor tance of accuracy and are altogether unre iable. While they are indifferent about paying a debt, they will never repudiate it. They will admit an obligation and protest their intention to pay, and, if it comes con venient for them, they will do so; not from a sense of honor or duty or any other con scientious motive, but as a matter of policy. In mercantile circles as a rule Filipino redit is very low, but the Chinese trust them and manage somehow or another to secure payments. They resort to subter fuges that European and American business men are not willing to adopt, hence the lat ter seldom loan money to Filipinos or give them credit for large amounts. The Filipino is not avaricious. He does not seem to care for money except to spend it. As a rule the people are extravagant rather than prudent, spendthrifts rather than misers. They have very little busi neas talent; they are easily swindled and humbugged. and their fertile imaginations are apt to make their judgment inaccurate and unsafe in business affairs. There are no rich Filipinos. A few have estates and ronsiderable city property, but none of them have accumulated wealth by hard work, good judgment or economy. Tradesmen say that the women of the Filipino families are much more business ike and careful in their dealings than the men. and can always be trusted. They are almost invariably honest and candid in their dealings. One merchant, who has been here a long time, told me that he had never known a dishonest Filipino woman, and in the same breath he declared that he had never krown an honest Filipino man. When a man incurred bills he did so recklessly and without considering the question of payment, but no Filipino wo man ever purchased an article withoui having made up her mind how it was to be paid for. Gen. Davis' Opinion. Gen. George B. Davis, who has been in ommand of troops over here for two or three years. says in his final report: "We have been Americanising these Ma lays in one respect, that of teaching them to get all they can from the government, and there is no lack of officers of higher rank to assist them. No necessity exists for conceding their demands for more food: neither should they have the same pay, the same clothing allowance nor the same ice allowance the white troops receive. "Americans in the Philippines have not se far been an unmixed blessing to the native inhabitants. We have raised their hopes and expectations to a level far above the possibility of realization. We have paid extravagant wages, rents and prices for ommodities at a few places, but we have not yet succeeded in doing anything thai has raised the general social, industrial and economic level. To concede pay and allowances out of all reason for a few thousand native troops would to a certain extent debauch the recipients, and only ex cite the envy and unrest of the vast mass of the populatIon who must still depend upon agriculture for subsistence. The Fili pinos flock to the cities, where army quar termasters hire some natives at four times the pay they formerly received. The wait ing list for these jobs is always a long one, while the fields in the country remain un cultivated. public roads projected by the government are unconstructed and labor at living rates by industrial employers is unprocurable. If the army would cease the employment of natives they would have to return to the fields and resume tilbir former employents. "It~ has been often stated that an Amer lan soldier costs $1,004) a year, but na tive soldiers do not cost England, Hol land and France in the orient more than about one-sixth that amount. There is no reason why they should cost us more. If we pay more than others the increase s a bounty which really helps but the few and leaves the mass unhappy and glscontented."~ As a boldier. As to the merits of the native as a sol 1e Colonel Scott of the regalar: army, now second in command of the constabo. lary. says that he "is neat and orderly, extremely amenable to discipline, and his onduct is generally good, but he must be managed with a strong hand. A weak or vacillating~ officer will convert his ommand into a trifling, worthless outfitt whereas ah energetic officer, who de iande the utmnost respect, keeps his dis cipline up to the top notch, controls bia men, and at the adme time is kind but strict with them, will always be suc cesfuL 't is not believed that patriotism- en ters very largely into the -Filipino's metre-up," said Colonel= Scott. "go is not a coward, and will follow a brava offier anywhere. Patriotism does not cause hipn to enter the service, nor does it keep him there. If he has a commnand g ofBecer who compels him to do his duty and who looks out for the soldiers' welfare, the soldier looks upon him as his chief, and therein is the seeret of obtaining from him faithful and loyal service." Foreman says: "The native has ao ideg of organisation en a large sesle, hsence a sccessful revolution is not possible U nfined to the pure idlgenous popula ies unded by other., se s oreoles and foreigners, He s lebeave ad fearn me cosequenees whme with or against his equals, or if led bF his sepesier., b.j evietlen of maeir~ , morat er physicaL, Sn the advesi esis. "is admiration for age -e~ sa et General " riture Department, 1st, 2d, ad and I' 6311 to 639- Mass Thousands of Finest Furniture Ranging Up Sixty Our entire stock, excepting on! Sale, and our stock contains a mal ture---Dining Room pieces in comp pieces in profusion; Writing Desks, ment of Beds and Bed Room Furr Hall Pieces; the balance of our stoc balance of our stock of Go-Carts. by it for there are handsome and u And every single article is now sul ranging as high as 60%. What Are Yo h undreds have made extensiv Sqp the choicest pieces and biggesi plnety of people glad to grasp a cha them ? Anyway, come and look th I and sold quickly, however recklessl is almost due, and we will need eve whether you buy or not, you will bi solf at home. tempt for cowardice and puerility, and HIS ANNUAL R this is really the secret of the native's 11IS disdain for the Chinese race. Under good European officers they. make excellent soldiers. However, if their leader fell, they would become at once demoralized. There is nothing they delight in more than pillage, destruction and bloodshed, and when once they become masters of the situation in an affray there is no limit to their greed and savage cruelty." Sgets That Vessels Carry 1 Can They Be Trusted? General Davis says: "The question is oc- Lights From Sunset to Sun casionally asked: 'Can the natives be trusted as soldiers?' The answer is that all men are usually faithful to their own inter ests. The native regiments were not un- In his annual report, which has jus1 faithful to Spain in the rebellion of 18YK, so submitted to the Commissioners. H long as they were properly treated. One or more of these regiments were comprised or master 'disciplinario,' or convicts, drafted into the vessels, whether lare or small, havi army. It is notorious that in 18196 the paythwaesotePtmcoreeh and allowances of th~e native soldiers were teDsrc,b eurdt ipa long In arrears. The amounts allowed to the Spanish native private soldiers were: wielgt rmsne osnie Pay, 36 pesos; clothing, 3 pesos; total. CA eest o oescUrqieet pesos per year; which converted into goldbeivdhabenmemoeug at the rates then current would give them about $80 gold Per annum, or ?i2~ 0 easnoh een cietwi month. The pay and clothing allowance 0!e d nteWsigothne,i a native soldier In the United States army oelf a ot isThe rin motha Spanish native soldierInometgonhimaerH was very nearly two pounds of rice per day,maerStosys and nothing else, which cost about .t125 gold., Asuc fmchcmlitfo while the rations tha. United States Issued st riiga n evn h a to our native soldiers costs the United States about 15 cents gold. Bringing all the telc fadslyo ihsb figures together, It results that the nativecrfonteiv.Wthheire soldier cost Spain about $3.8U per month,nubrothsveelteliiiy while the same man costs the United states cdn nespoe ihsaecri about $15 per month."aloicesdantormythsi ~dIn reomen anan eort hc adeus curme t eatmethte CommissiongH A gentlemanawhohasJbeen hereonnceetoementsoth beginingof Aericn ocupaton, n esse''Alas undter taren onsm, hethe ten lass say: "irtus anvics, the waters of the Distoact of Colmbia essentallyompartive Dtc, be required to display fr1nstt enuerte, ae Is a ihtwhite light,vsusbe all aurie tems I w sy heFiipnoisdih nest,sth y hoison. sc eqieet incaabl, ufaihfu, unelible norloa Asnd ows rges othient whi lacks ntegrty, w coulmayheusa ed ielin t Wanhogton canyneo,i thins o the Aercan but i we wee fe vgbwas est. h isrc comprin th tw th coparsonwoud Inbasalb com e uire tohislayrH favr te Aerian.Abiity stbilty,re sst Suton sunieay bigtwht liabilityA etc..eare argelycmatterstofrde gre. Te iliin copaed t th vsible arlln aund heavoizn.hhr most resaectsn the charactertofttheitraen ingrecivd b te Fliino fr hndedS "nyeron her ess hfailigyto of ear maifstsItslf vey nw adpycideth nyss proisins re tari agan. ontctandassciaio wih a sallo becreased guilt to mytisem hoetVpirhtsranioid eope n ncnicinteefi h tmdoubIereyommendgreat cnaegesrInbeharae ter nd empOaRD1t onsderig ~ Curto the Ditrctt of theflowing trmeint on i nualn e t a~c~ t wit n th be-S pu ise or achor s enot - rcedin b310 numerted, are esse~6 noial comaterise amrighmt oht eeing vsil molt' tless in e this eP ' Filpinsihnt, yth ori n smnsnteds irsaptbe, fifl, b" u relie, no oya f th 'Als co wsbresorohe acks integ ity we conudsy "The saewien W1ts lyegatachr in,apti, The olu f themeriabt wewre the .Stnavigabl wat onl reee Dstrht compin sehie two tedcoparisonel wulk ofubachal bte. beuied to ddsplay favorte Aderica Ablrge mstaitre-o h useo to sni brssels forite adpability, tc.d arg liltesw e vtis sc asn thefa viorion ian n keegree udThedy useuhperio game fihats."nid amstcalan wepet Thehaater and thctracy. "'Ay, Serton orentsons aH theeoa ing reed e evno udrag py wietr atviy ofth rsct to th w tcn. Ciil ta c nd aoifation hw h i salb demed lthps yea a n idm em tol up r stl igutowrdep win a ndth fon Thicts,io ueo in pete : undoubte wok t th ie fO Cour etson the Congrict of thlumas dilter n kd i VIt is surp r eulinse b or a the notvexcfed in10 but al tmal i sterbste byC both rie.r nfshont, din pthe di gunt. In ths tteio rw riing, o th of the rtrcantohenr f~isthenal clinterxit. "Th hsumero esselsnenter this lelain' y esnotsim an iect,g entr th e aol- haMr. sutton atenotonya elenh "Toahee clsof se'eiaaely qubiHik to tuh enforcebut oil ten tow a w q rite h isaon ie to stet purpolin, andh of the ftS and gioaie adaptab aed gre. They use the pen gameaandeAsh lawh. artist ine.cin "tachinaing and rehaeberactivit tthepc atote c - atonsel shwhs partmnt thepast year, tani eva tracin. air e ty I in isue si n~ arith- fore T i.ehedsy,- lbs du e, np r, t oOn trhe d en e Filpn ands fr extesion 'b ongres ofte~ la inus in and asuf~wt wla conire- regulaieo sdrthe oern en ortk met the lP3'o 0ter wry it, a gr our of eDitrc andr to the ine noti s.ipe andi piect,eno is he,Idg able harbor Eseia attn hs een adeo hen elessly Me ist . ei oteefreeto h sa Tsd~u ndusllhg Sraemon ay repotsag ioaee7 - :te aftemmnd te~S~ t3 bi1. b h he hben ouha t ate t ieonc andear 1-j* IaL N. --+de f en eas tha anan malt na raamusic~ talh itr- al ~on pads+-*- uru torbk meets,~ The are . heial gelie amn or fesr ntep ndtiese sf ?iMe t, 11 gggeO of ggar s tain es the heIs that thaVe5k rapid pr-the Potoacs river of ice taw nees gemss oard a' t5eof i - to pjeses a geed. bsm.eiS m -is. --_______ the - tfeenInSe =-e a.as tigat 1~g19E W..Sm g sophMons ss-pa ram e 4th'Ioors. Manufacturing Department, 5th Floor. chusetts Avenue N.W. Dollars' Worth ofg Offered at Diseunts )toasELighas Per Cent. r Bedding, is Included in this great Discount Mnificent assortment of every line of Purni lete sets or singly; Parlor Suites and odd Cabinets, Pedestals, &c.; the finest assort titure in the city ; handsome Library and k of Refrigerators and Ice Chests and the Every home in Washington ought to profit seful things in designs to suit all tastes. )ject to a liberal discount, in some cases iDoFkg About It? e purchases here within the last four days, bargains are bound to go first. There are nce like this. Don't you want to be one of e things over. They are going to be sold, y we have to cut prices, for the new stock ry inch of room; and let us assure you that welcome and we want you to make your )T their presence will not interfere with the which orders for their shipment will be free ingress and egress of shinp'ing. filled. Commodore Sutton mentionv that he has No cral)pie have been seat out this sea been harbormaster in the Diatrict during son for the reason that these fish cannot LTES the past twenty years, during which time be handled in warm weat:1.-. L.ate in the the salary has remained at $1.2in a year. fall, when the atmosphere is cool. thou "In their reports to Congress in former sands of crappie will be 'listribtit.l. e'er years." says Mr. Sutton. "the Commissior- tain local sportsmen will request that sonN ers of the District have seen fit to recom-- of these game fish be placcd in the PotO mend that the harbormaster he nade a mac. it is said. captain of the police denarcment. a change Ar. C. K. Green, superintendent of tite which would carry with it an increase of government fish ponds, is away on his sum. salary to $1,800 per annum. The legislaticn mer vacation. necessary to secure this change has not been enacted and the salary of the harbor- MZ SO= 01 JONADAB. master remains the same as it has been since my assignment to that ofice in 1N1C. namely. $1,200 per annum. Councils of the Independnt Ordet been When it is considered that since that Transact Boutine Buines, trbor- date, a period of more than twenty years. I the duties and responsibilities of the posi- Hope Council. No. 1, independent Orde at all tion have increased more than fivefold. and of the Sons of Jonadab, met In Concordia sting _ that to the original duties of harbormaster Ha.l .wt r et, last M a e nn 're in there was added in 1l188 the charge of the M.R .OBin otycif rsdd rgtpolice harbor boat, It will readily he seen rgtthat the compensation received, being that M.T abn.ogns,ldi h evc The of the position of harbormaster simply, is o og hr a ag tedne n it is wholly inadequate for the performance ofcldnvsiosfm(tortonad'nt |tt by the duties of the two nositions. Cucl.Terglrruiewsfloe M nrs Dte.b rani. K.o Grend speintmnent of cthn begvenet wehpod.esawyknh,u to hi habo, te xtnde aea hih CoTeunitiatorf dege waIndeed Ode ye- ify-ixmle fr neenie ri, hee- Joph Boi. NrtndpedntOre Aofiae Sson wof Jonadat er inochrdh Hall,omnto hemn lw natdb good 6fthe oret waseted uMonda evening. smallCongss n reent earsfor he gver . Coum. in chre. Bortyief. parestded. as i met o th haborand f vsses arivngMrse wT. aderas, d in hwie sev 0 ac-therin, ad fthe fsh ad gam law so~ tn ofTheel as aartteeance, fn cudrng sto fronma stdoget.ow ant has avemad th duieswhic no fal t mytCoutcls. Tereguelar. rouinewsflla ow lcey 0 oc- c er nerouse an eDating. Thy y5 Joni ahoney andorsgnent of Lcom. Suirhc Te myncresend te whivh on nooms mteph B. prHarton for a laywnJoetet ever thas hror the yexedar,edasan whi Bntoyrenn,amsTRe, Ja ohnferore t. trbor- das ncless. The guarformance ofer whfc Te. J.are,R. Mahoney, WJlia F. Heye jurid1cionis eercsed makng to and J.oD. Jrn. Gzenofrge .hsrome andi te- ty-s du iles an onbe enetivel aridthe en- Jp . Hart. g n ter fGog. shal at nightmentnd the ocan as upnawchd town ocil.sinwshl, fehch sun-li Cnecessar inrcn yermrte toovernn- ut nt Concil No was tere 0.n. r.ih seoun mnt longi the rbor are ofes rid Nres wee a, enesdcha weving. f c threunt. andof thesh ae rsosiisbleve Wasrthye ofChiefd of tprerne Threforas Saes thatem the setiswhc owfatmyfo the Ja'oa-agodatndac saof eb nt. Thdelcon at o c er oudbnesed eatoing.1 Ther an- ti f roCucl o.ad Messrs. f eCo enrm ad ao rqth yerendyrspectull ho. Brndn, Jandres Tf. Johnar. Mwore, from dsincled.o T inerporace ofiom yor Tte to C marke.rsT.Far.J.F are ligte tetiaes ofapopriaeftiey forred n A sohn sesso'Bn sfowted bym conier shacl yeart an te wchilonsup h andJ. owa Busness opothrs and diisonge den-ir neceas o t e maiondut low ioncviou.tinfthoa oun- uni congeton th nih rueos A bief pogrcam was rendered., et ief acfarequentFr ths aa reso s r heid JoNCoorth e iempe hairWeneMda eeg sestatnthe prstsr hof tihrma o rthuly Chof Hopea Corcided.There wits f Co num anda reuestisdepren fre hel tiongs, fromoCouns Nsos, and wit Me-s fromscbmlttear10.Hdak o totyut icro al yor tt conen soos AdressTe weree lih.1 estim00as of ppdt 31 propriatiosfo dh byx Grn he J.Diy,' limA orb t hecetfscal year. mhc Ofl seur th ceA Woilsiwa fohltlowd Chby conier desired.00I inase.,.'xrarin ntonofbucessar hr a aplroposatensand dallsthn eenear ag, ad thn i a hea abnr in arous secis of thea Iconnection ristho hs as:a retigofGorgetowehn. o n Coucrl Mr, 3a Tenorwhbrfand submice bhildn emae bulo. Macaley ofs street.ls Councia eetingt famd neessry fr hs dpartentforThe st hieforsideri, and Mr.th Ga,. flca year1r. Thek forattal decatncre oo.Adrse e ie b$Awf0l an psd deeirtiov red.c0d appropraed by Grnof so. ae.WlimA Irb h urn aclya.O hsaon reHivkey, Wfrom escultas and Chaire ml ak1out00 isasedory "ethatrdthey berecedr hr a ag tedne l h re of deparos tae, and mayullng." n .hanoulind thepremienteatute connecton Mr.Sttontays:taeetint op eren eetnc Nof .- atuc beys Thes Itharf ban foeulding teh weekbilo pre3ous Itt as presded ovenrng, th iree user In n theirc nstucin a cheapmany ThM atche rsde.adMr .Gr ave plssace, a becomerThnaua decayand, oranC.ates of elCuiv.ed n theuh haw-fu-lrand oftsrorthiknhess Meuc bothearf endcess f akong alpeewloe coteadbidn oacodto uhta ti ntrsting the peentourig ceordtis wes tenstey now stprent, naey ain areairs f j secieaomts Record n ecrear ake patcingerould tae. ad y rpebatdanyg.H ag ulndthr etfaue rbe tille.Ihadil besen unutha the Vis o EiSl,gt the bntalpe neiso the counc. e h ieue nterntutonhsnmany hewe thevus It* wasn theside ove b ande pes eom s aed thratemaigough threMr bohne to Gake thouni mevre s hugcess las. -arttoas fom yeas thicker. Tuhn of ful~ addess main all pres lenter-me |atntr h -oprisiha eans a p e .~~~is r aln c I the Wewea''Mtbodo.c ftmu ed ~,iyn. Many bright addresse we - -giyen eg refresmentsm serme. PIZAR m WAIL WOEN". The good of the order w~a.Mr. Joisa CC. Gates In the chair. th. esao enand Lirunipin .reh eemnmit. 1kb $1sm were the leading features. tmin S A Semite of wurkmes tras odayd, "'~ IS ima mneh- femeing the an et mage gauss an tinte f tggeiale,reeveonre I ap- water31 suats inua the svwer--a asse M in seof the W"051.36=3m ineenmeStAedNaRb bNih4.. auleg -s etherwis. pdeperh th .pas o tmeA smary -an =*"eu.*t ciIeemsscth basessee disae (am ambetae Md., got ngsms et bais M-e me. estaede4 the hams is a"reg gq Set eiSr age, the toalo Amo WIsett . at Ogistews, a vfllage he- g ses a sa at to ssheam Ia a4s th5 AssMar ---5t- mAP omuect.