THE EVENING TIMES, WASHINGTON, JfONDAY.NOVEMBp fe, 1899.
' "' - s
- - - .
MOB MINIS EHTOHBBD
The -Fatal Disaster at Haltanoy
Causa of Men 'Work All XlEkt, nnt
Vnll to Hecover the Ilodlcn of the
Ileml llurleil Under Torn, of Culm.
Horn the Accident Occurred Scl
eral of the Workmen Injured.
MAHANOY PLANE. Pa., Nov. 6
Searching parties have failed up to this
morning to recover all of the bodies of
the unfortunates who were crushed to
dcath-in the Lawrence mines last night.
Details of the disaster obtained this morn
Ins show that four men were killed and
sceral others were Injured. They were
crushed beneath rushing culm, which had
worked its wa through crevices from the
surface and then burst the thin shell of
rock and timbers which separated -It from
the workings below. So heavy was the
f&ll and so completely did it nil the gang
way that the men were caught like rats
Jn a trap. Without a second's warning
they were hurled Into eternity, and as
jet, although as many workmen as could
crowd into that section have labored for
more than twenty-four hours, all the
bodies- have not been recovered.
The dead are: George Boxshes, of Ma
hanoy Plane; Michael Bonisky, of Malze
vilie; Joseph Boxshes. of Mahanoy Plane;
Michael Drabig, of Maizevllle.
The injured are John Curry, back and
legs bidly crushed: John Hansas, Internal
ly lnjfred and recoery doubtful.
TneoLawrence mine has been very ex
tensively worked and in consequence nu
merous rVive-lns have occurred in and
aboutrJdahanoy Plane, making large gaps
In the surface along the hills and roads
leading is Frackvllle. For some time past
the company has been running the refuse
from the mine Into these branches for
the purpose of filling them up.
Last night a large quantity of this culm
worked its way into a gangway on the
first lift, and miners were sent to remove
it. About 10 30 o'clock, without any
warning, there was a crash, and hundreds
of tons of dirt fell, completely covering
the four men and throning the others
against the Jagged sides of the gangway.
Michael Wolff, a driver, alone escaped
Injury. He was thrown by the force of
the cave-in into a mine-car which was
standing near by, and this was sent living,
along the gangway out of harm's way.
Wolff at once sent In an alarm and in a
short time a large gang of men was at
work endeavoring to sae the lives of the
miners who were Imprisoned beneath the
The men worked steadily all night, and
a relief gang was put at work this morn-
Inrr hut nil nf tho linl.a it!l nnt hn fnitnil
for scleral days, so heavy was the fall and '
so hazardous the undertaking of the
COMPLAIN ABOUT A SCHOOL.
The vnnltntlim of the Miner Hulld
lnK Belnsr Ins eatlirnied.
The question of the sanitation of the
Miner School building, which has been un
der discussion by the District authorities
for about four jears, was again brought
to the attention of the Commissioners a
few weeks ago, bj a request from the
Board of School Trustees that the building
be repaired immediately.
This building is not the propertj of the
District, but is rented from the board of
trustees of the Institution for the Educa
tion of the Colored Youth. For some time
past complaints hae beeen received from
various quarters regarding the antiquity
of the sanitary arrangements of the build
ing, and It has been charged that numer
ous cases of contagious diseases among
the pupils tan be traced to the defective
The request of the school trustees was
referred to the inspector of sewers for re
port, which was submitted to the Commis
sioners early In October. He stated that
the plumbing was all of an ancient variety,
and that It would cost at least 4.000 to put
the building in proper condition for the
reception of pupils.
The Institution was notified of the report
of the superintendent of sewers, and re
quested to take steps toward having the
place repaired. A letter was received from
Treasurer Bond shortly afterward, in which
It was stated that the institution did not
have funds at their command to the
amount necessary for the repair of the
building, and therefore they could not
make the alterations suggested by the Dis
trict Inspector who had visited the build
ing. The question of abandoning the building
was then called to attention of the school
authorities and the papers which bad ac
cumulated In the case were sent to the
Health Officer for his opinion of the im
mediate danger to the pupils from the pres
ent condition of the school. A report was
received yesterday from Dr. Woodwaul in
which he stated that he did not think there
was any Immediate necessity for the aban
donment of the building. There were a
cumber of defects In the plumbing, he said,
that should be attended to, but It would
not be necesasry to give up the building on
MANY HOTEL ABBIVALS.
ThroiiK" In the City Ahead of the
The winter guests of the hotels and
boarding houses are commencing to arrive
before the regular time in large numbers,
and the lobbies of the former present a
scene of activity. This season has inva
riably been dull in former years, and the
sudden appearance of the many visitors is
unusual ..and Indicates that Washington
will soon,,be. remarkably busy.,
ThehoieIkeepers -are gratified with the
sudden increase In their business, and
state hat It rooms are not engaged before
long (hey will be difficult to obtain. Tha
real ostate agants are renting numerous
A manager of a leading apartment-house
said to a Times reporter today that the
city Is growing too fast for the builders.
He stated that building material has risen
la price, deferring the erection of houses
that would have been ready for occupancy
THE DISTRICT WINS.
the Suit of Mrs. Catherine Iloth for
KlEht Thousand Dollars.
In the case of Catherine Roth against
the District of Columbia to recover JS.O00,
Justice Bradley today directed the Jury to
render a verdict for the defendant. Mrs.
Roth Is the owner of premises No 1228
Fifth Street, and conducted a grocery
store. The District authorities erected a
police station and stables adjoining her
property, and she sued for the amount
named as damages, alleging that hy the
erection of the police station and stables
her property became valueless for business
purposes and had otherwise depreciated in
' Rector Suspended.
BINGHAMTON, N. Y., Nov. 6. A sen
atlon In Episcopal circles has been caused
by an edict of Bishop Huntingdon, of Sy
racuse, suspending the Rev. Eugene
Oreggs, pending the convening of an ec
cleiastlcal court to Investigate serious
charges made by bis wife. Mr. Gregga
officiates at Candor Afton and Vanette. He
already has been convicted of wife beating
and was compelled to give bonds for his
Slow Work In the Auditor' Office of
the War Department.
For the last few months' there has bees
incessant complaint by soldiers and widows
of inability to get tbelrclaims against the
Government settled. The Secretary of
War and the Secretary of the Treasury
looked 'into the matter and found the Au
ditor's office of the War Department three
years behind In the work of many of 'its
departments. In August last the pre:sure
grew to be so great, that Secretary Root
and Treasurer Roberts asked that Auditor
Frank H. Morris, ofthe Navjr. Department,
whose office was up to date, be assigned
to duty in the Auditor's office of the War
Department. The exchange Immediately
Of course Mr. Morris "has"1 brought the
usual volley of abuse upon his head by
trying an innovatlonlrr the omce mat is.
to have the office turned Into a workshop
for seven hours every week day, instead of
headquarters for drawing pay. Interspersed
with a little work for a pastime, and a
rushing business In desk calls, hall con
sultations, and debating societies about
social, business, and family affairs.
"I expected the abuse," said Mr. Morris.
"I should be surprised It no complaint was
made against me. That Is always the way
when there Is an Innovation In an office,
and especially when the working capacity
of the clerks Is Increased. We are three
years behind In some branches of work in
this office, and there Is a reason for It. It
is urged thai r"the. force Is inadequate for
the work and would have to be greatly In
creased. I looked into the matter and
found that most of the tardiness was not
from lack of sufficient force, but from an
Indisposition to work on the part of a
large number of the clerks. With the as
sistance of Mr. Brown, chief clerk. I be
gan to gradually Increase the work of the
"He made a note of the amount of work
done bv the best clerks: from this he made
an aerage amount that should be required
from each clerk. It was sucn a startling
Innovation that I lowered it several de-
grees. Tha clerks who dawdled through
their work and managed to write 45 or ou
ranis a. dav are now reoulred to write 160.
and the number will be gradually Increased.
A weman who formerly wrote on an aver
age of 23 cards now writes from 200 to
212. Others keep very much higher. There
was no reason why the clerk who now
writes 200 cards should not hae done it
before. It was simply a lack of of applica
tion to business during business hours. The
clerk who formerly managed to do any
where from 10 to 20 lines a day of schedule
work was at -first required to get through
with 43, and this Is rapidly increasing. This
aerage was gotten at Just as the other
was, and then lowered from 13 to 43 lines.
Many clerks hae done twice the work and
"Is the movement more against women
than against men clerks?"
"In this case, yes; though an Increase In
work is also required from the male clerks.
They arc less likely to loaf and talk during
business hours than women. They depend
more on their work and less on their 'pull'
or Influence, as they call their political
backing. We hae In this office, as in all
offices under the Government, several wom
en who actually pride themselves on the
strength of their 'pull' and the weakness of
their work. Men understand better that the
work or an office has to be kept up than do
women, and as a general thing stick closer
to It. I like women. 1 think tbejiours and
pay of a Government position suits them
and I think they should have the positions
that are best adapted to them; but they
should be made to realize that only
through their work can they retain them."
"What about those who fall short?"
"Their removal is Imperative. It Is not
a mere fancy that the work be gotten up.
It is an urgent and Just demand of the
people, and one that can no longer be
"Has the work of the clerks materially
increased since the new regime?"
"Verj materially. I am getting more
work out of ninety clerks, under the new
rule, than was formely gotten out of 300,
and not working out of hours, either. We
arc Just simply asking them to work to
their full capacity, giving the Government
the full benefit of their intellect and energy
during office hours."
"I used to believe that civil service was
the best and most Just thing, both to the
Government and the employe, but I am
more and more impressed with the Idea
that it is a poor criterion for Judg ng of a
good -clerk. He may pass high In every
branch of English, and from that stand
point be an excellent clerk, but there Is
a part that the civil service does not, can
not, look to. and that Is his capacity and
intelligence for general office work. An
other feature of civil service that stands
much In the waj of beads of department
in the progress of their work is the secure
feeling that it gives one. The clerk who
has passed high too often feels that that Is
the only requisite, and when combined
with a "pull' their removal Is Impossible.
They may have capacity for passing ex
aminations, but not for work. They may
have sufficient intelligence for the work,
and also the capacity, but it you wou'd
hunt up their previous record you wou'd
find that they never would work. There
is a lot of material of this kind in Govern
ment offices, and it ought to be gotten out.
"Take it all In all, I think the clerk does
the best who gets into office by good man
agement and hard work and who strives
every da) to make a record that will keep
him In. There are now too many old peo
ple In the offices who are conscientious
enough, but who really are unable to work.
It Is cheaper for the Government to pension
them, after they have given the best of
their lives to the service, than to allow them
to remain as an impediment to official
Asked when he thought the work of the
Auditor's office would be brought up to date
Mr. Morris said he thought it would take a
All of the heads of departments sustain
Auditor Morris in his steadfast decision to
have no loafing In his office, end In many
of them it has caused a small-sized revolu
tion. The women clerks, who formerly
promenaded the halls and visited outside
of every door, who found it convenient to
have a headache every day or so and lay
off from work, have begun to cast stead
fast glances about to see If authority is In
sight. There is a steady watch kept upon
their office record, not only in Auditor Mor--rls'
office, but in every department. And
the time has come in other offices, as well
as In this, when the Idler must depend more
on work and less on influence.
CHABQES OF CHTJELTY.
Alleged Keslect of Troops on the
The Secretary of War Is daily expecting
the report of the military, board appointed
by General Shatter to enquire into the
treatment of sick soldiers on the transport
Tartar, which arrived at San Francisco
C tober 20. Press despatches from San
Francisco state that the board in Its re
port severely criticises Major Rafter, of the
Twentieth Kansas Volunteers, who; as
chief surgeon of the Twentieth, is charged
with not having properly locked after his
sick men. Forty soldiers on the ship are
said to have suffered from dysentery dur
ing the trip, and three of them, John
Fablsak, John A. Logan, of the Fourth
Cavalry, and George W. Mills, of the Twen
tieth Kansas, died a few days aft:r reach
Colonel Ward, who is Acting Adjutant
General In the absence of General Corbin,
said the report of the board bad just beei
received, and that as the Twentieth Kan
sas had been mustered out he did not s3e
what could be done regarding Major Rat
ter's alleged neglect of duty.
General Funston was on board the Tar
tar, but simply as a passenger.
'Prealdent Procter'! Visit.
President Procter, of the Civil Service
Commission. left for New York this morn
ing. He will be away several days.
uuuuiuuuu uiJjii uuiiiui ' ... 3tf ?"' ,
Initial Prices Decline FroraSatHr
day's Closing Figures.
Trading; In the Industrial Section
Active and In Sympalir'Wlth the
Dealiwra In HaUvv a-New York
Central and Southern Pacific
Preferred Comiiaatively Firm.
NEW YORK, Nov.' .TBe "Mock market
opened active" and weakxhleflyvpn a. re
newal of the sellingwhlchset Iaafter the
publication of the tianlr statement-- Satur
day. Additional Influences making for de
clines were the lower prices established in
the London market and the uncertainty
in regard to the" Issue of tomorrow's elec
tions in various States.
Trading was very well distributed at the
opening of business, although United States
Leather, common, easily retained Its lead
ing position In respect of activity. .The
stock opened a little lower than Its clos
ing prices of Saturday, and while It recov
ered a smart rally after the opening. It
later 'again reacted.
"New York Central end Southern Pacific
preferred were comparatively firm. The de
clines In the granger stocks and . the,other
standard Issues were generally wirtTiq frac
tional limit. The dealings In tne-'mddstrial
quarter were active, but the movements
there were generally in line with the
changes in the railway lists. The Ameri
can smelting stocks were particularly firm.
Apart from the uneasiness created by the
disclosure of the position of the banks, as
revealed In Saturday's statement, there
was little in general conditions over Sunday
which attracted much attention.
Jfevr Tork Stock Market.
Corrected dally by W. B. HIbbs & Co,
members of the New York Exchange,
1419 F Street.
Open. Hleh. Low. 2:15
American Coltou Oil.... H (5S 41V lis
A-K-Wiip r,H IZX 4G 47.!,
A. aW.rfnfd 14 14 W M
American furor. ISSij jvj!.- 154V lf
American Tobacco 121 122i 121 122
AtchiM-n .- 12V4 :, !V jsv
Atchison pfd re ren is tev
Italtlmoro A-Ohln MS, 12V 2Jf
Bmoalyn Rapid Transit 87V MJ. 87 (6i
l rcfapeasn Ohio 2S' :8V ;,' ;,
V. ti C. Jr St U 80' C0 GD 60
IL.vg Jf2f Z3Y :s:4 1M",
Chicafro A: Northwest'n. 108 18 1CSV 161K
Chicago a t.. 114 US Ilii, 113
c.M.fcst.p i-.tsu we ilss isrjj
f..it. i.&. p m ins lit ihvj
Chicago. St. P M.4.0 120', ISO 120 UN
CIu. &. brejt Wcst'n.... 14', t I4i I4S
Consolidated Gas 1M V.O 188!, i'Ai
on.Tooacco. 41', 42' 41 43
Can. Tobacco ptd is 12a mi w
Delmvaro i lluuson 12! !; 12l 121J
KacralMcci 58V If. .'7S M
Koueral feteei Did 794 79', TJti 70',
Oencral Lieetrtc 122 122 K2 122
Illinois Lentrat 114! 115 I1JJ. 115
Luuisvule. asnvlito.. NIS HV tu'a KH
J;utrwKjmal Traction.. K6 IM'i mi KB!,
Jiaimuttuu Elevated.... 110 ilO", lOBl HoS
Missouri pacinc 49 m 18V IB
.MK.XT.pio SSK UV 3S 4UV
:arionaI Lead Co ail. iss. !8 2,
te. J ersoj Central 124 124 123 124
.New Xork Central I37V IS7',' U7 W.'i
:uruiern l'uunc. 64 64 u bt I4'i
.Nortucru iuiihc pfd . .an 70 .s
l-lnlUo.iail 394, 231, ! ju
ltm-Jbiiiroad. 10 Ul I1NV l.j)'.
1 una. A. Itcuuinic 21 21 LUV :v
suutneru r-uciuc 40 4 Hi 4V, 41S
boumcrn Hallway. ll'S IT, )3i JOS
eouuiem Kailwav ufd... teu 1-7. to1, l
le-43 rucuic. 1st, li ICV if
ieuu.Co-1 tclron Ii7 118 1 6-i ilT.'..
Union I'acinc 47',' ,73, 47 ,7,
Union fnuuo pfd. 7tl'i '.6-. ',6V -.
u r-. Leather ina to to 7S -9.i
ls. ltulitier 18 18', 48 lb-,
n'abasti ptd '.2 23 22S 2a
Wtbteru Union Tel if 8 hj
L'oloraduFuel A. Iron... S4S 55 55S. lb
The stock market this morning opened
off fractionally and continued to decline
1 during the first hour steadily. This was
fhat had been .generally expected. The
very oau siaiemeui 01 mc cunuiuuu ui
the New York banks last week caused de
clines on Saturday, and It was believed
that many of the smaller traders vou!d
wish to sell out this morning also. Dur
ing the latter part of the forenoon there
was noticeable a tendency to buy stocks
at the loner prices and to support the list
against any further operations on the part
of the bears, and many believed that the
lowest prices of the day had been reached.
The careful people In the Street are still
believers in higher prices In the near fu
ture, for the very good reasons that have
been enumerated in this column hereto
fore. They know that he great financial
interests are buying stocks, and have been
buying for several months, and they judge
from this that the people that- make rrlces
are expecting a fine advance. The monej
situation does not yet, perhaps,- warrant
the leaders In forcing a boom of prices,
but the tendency from this time will be
toward Improvement, and the best advice
given Is to buy stocks carefully and with
Leather, common, the meteor of last
week's trading, was active again this morn
ing with an opening above 36 and a quick
advance to 37. It declined from this price
to 36 again in a few minutes, and few
traders were hardy enough to pred ct
what would be Its next movement. The
preferred continued to decline to a lower
price than any reached on Saturday, and
It received very little support, apparency.
Pacific Mall was weak this morning, get
ting below 39 in the early trading. Gossip
regarding the big earnings of the com
pany and a rumor that it Is trying to se
cure control of a concern now in competi
tion with it bad no apparent effect.
The earnings of -Norfolk and Western
for the fourth week of October were of the
same highly satisfactory nature that other
recent reports have been. An increase In
gross receipts for the week of $46,000 Is
shown. The increase for the month of Oc
tober was $151,791, and the Increase for
the four months of the new fiscal year
was 1741,240. The Norfolk: and Western Is
earning at the rate of 4 per cent on the
common stock in addition to the 4 per cent
on the preferred, or, putting It the other
way, It is earning enough In three months
to pay the dividend on the preferred stock
for an entire year. The price at which
both the preferred and the common are
selling at the present time is apparently
absurd under the circumstances. The
same may be said with almost equal trut'i
regarding the Southern Railway securities.
1 ' tiO Ji
Southern Pacific was strong again this
morning and it is very evident that the
clique In the stock is not yet through with
Manhattan tumbled somewhat rapidly
this morning to around 108, but there was
a disposition to believe that It would be
bought before the end of the day. Tomor
row's elections may put a quietus on the
Rapid Transit proposition for the present
time and this would be good for Manhat
tan. The earnings of the Brooklyn Rapid
Transit while not as large as many had
hoped to see, are certainly fairly satisfac
tory in showing a steady gain for the
month and the year to date. The Street Is
bulllshly Inclined regarding the stock.
Union Pacific, common, was strong this
morning and the Idea that this stock la to
be taken up by the bulls this week Is gain
The Stock Exchange will be closed to
morrow on account of election day.
Washington Stock Exchange.
Sales Capital Traction, 394 3-4.
Washington Gas, 25056 3-4. After call
Potomac Fire Insurance, 25?9. Wash
ington Gas, 6657.
Bl 1. Atnd
nsctinioj 11m 112),
IJ8411807QJ 112V 113V
US4'K WHS 12SV HOJV
US4'sCM2i 12-1 J30
USS'sUNasQF .7... 107 lOsA
UBVsltlSWitCF Mil 103 X
tV 'i -r
t )" tw
. VW j t
1 si- lo
What do you think of a fine Beaver or Kersey Overcoat for
?12? We'll give you body linings of the best Italian cloth, silk
sleeve linings, and a silk velvet collar. It shall be cut in the
latest style and perfectly fitted before being finished. If any other
tailor will duplicate the qualities at this price we'll make you a
present of ours. Not one can afford to make them for less than ?20.
DISTPJCT OF COLOMBIA pnvna.
I sT3.it L1 I " "! A"3-6'sIE"-yearfund!nj";old...
7s 1901 "Water stock" currency. 107 ....
5's 1903 "Water stock" currency ....
Kuudozcurrency3.Vs 115 V ....
3Vs Heg. 2 10's. 1S93-1901
Met It Its' 1923 12I"i 127
Metltlt Cert Indebtedness A... lit 118
Met K It Cert Indebtedness U... 115 118
Columbia K it 6's. 11 , 1J7
Columbia It It 2d mort 5's Ill 113
Cltj A. Suburban It It ....
Wash Gas Co, ser A. 6's. 190J-7.. 113
Wash Oas Co. ser 11, e's. lS01- . 113
U& Wee Light lcb Imp. 1RI7.... m 117.Y
UsKlerf UnhcCcrtlndebt.1. ...
Ches & Pot lei. lsW-ItUl.. ."..:.... 103 - .r..
AmKoe'y k-UrustVs, lB..75ltilJJ tr .r.,s
U ash Market Co 1st 6's, lsftHQUf
IT.OUU retired annually.,: lit
W ash .Market Co, Imp B'sJ lM2-"27 114
Wash Market Co, oxt (Ts, 191fr-' lit
Masonic Hall Ass'n 5's CISHW-.c 109
Amur UraphoiiboneUcb Vs. 1UU
Auacosuax l'otomac 3'a., ,. 10! 101
Jl'ATIOXAL BANK ST(CE3
Hank of Washington .' !tt0 ....
Metropolitan 483 " ....
Central '...... 17J ....
rarmers A. Mechanics'.. -ji...n. 210 ....
econd ltf ...
Citizens' , IlO
Columbia .'. 16)
Capital i. 124
Wrsttnd.. Ji v. 118 120
Trader:) . 1JU
Lincoln 117 123
EA1E DEPOSIT AXD TftL'ST, COMPAXJE3.
XaUonal Safo Deposit Ji Tf ust- 131 135
Wash Loan A. Trust .......... lee 170
Amertecurlty A. Trust '. IDS ....
asu Palu 1X'h) su .....-;..... r. UU ....
Firemen SsV ....
J-ranKlln. .'...-. .. CV
.Metropolitan tm ....
Corcoran 01 ....
1-otomac 78 VJ'i
Arlington ji....j-....JMf IK
CJernmuAuierican 212 ....
National Umou 12X Wi
Columella -.... li )5
"tars S v,
feuple's 7 "x
Commercial. 4 ....
TITLE INSURANCE STOCKS.
Real Estate Title tu ....
Columbia'J'itle b ....
H ashlng-ton Title
District Title. aH 3X
Capital Traction i.... MX S3
City A. Suburban W) ....
Crcoriretowu X lennallytown.... 18 ' ....
GAS AND ELLCTIUC LIGUT STOCKS
Washington Gas ,..,.. t6!i Wi
Geonretovrn Gas 2 ....
U & meclric Li-bt. 110
Chesapeake S Potomao 74 76
Pennsylvania '..... 1U ....
Mergcnthaler Linotype 2C5,V IC6u-
Lanston Monotype o -"
American Grapnophone 12V Iji'
American Oraphopaone.pfJ .... j3 rj"
Pneumatic Guu Carriage. .23 ,
W ashington Market 13 ,'
Xo lolkA Wasniugtoa laj "
Lincoln Ilall.. .... "m"
Cltlcaffo Grata and Provlatoa Market
Corrected dally by W. B. Hibbs Co,
members of the New Tork Exchange,
1419 F Street
Wheat- Open. nizb. Low. 2:15
Doc 0SV m BS G9
May ". 72fJ "13 W. 72V-73
Deo 30S si w an; ao-!
May : J2VJi C", 52X-A
Dec 22V.f 22S 22V 22V
May 2 21'. 23 13-2J!i
Dec S20 8.22 &20 8.20
Jan U.77 V.H) 72 1.75
aetr York Cotton Market.
Open. High. Low. 2:15
December 7.3" T.3J '7.3J T.35
Jamiart 7.37 7.40 7 35 7.W
'ul.n 7.4J -7.41 738 7.41
May 7.4 7.46 7.41 7.4S
Good light makesgood busi
nessby night as well as day.
The well-lighterj, stpre attracts
business the dimly lighted store
drives it away.
Use a Welsbach Light!
The Gtiw'M Ghres f 0Tn!.,..
Satisfaction. In WELSBACH
Sealed Bex Bearing ls rr Karlc
Jfctrarc of CannirfeiHMaiilti and cheap
tf - '
BA:.KS AND TRUST COMPANIES.
RIGGS NATIONAL BANK
or WAsniNCTON. d. a j
ENGLAND. IRFLAD, FRANCE ASD CEK1IAXT
Letters of Credit
AVAILABLE IX ALL FOREIGN PART3L
li" ORDERS 10R INVESTMENTS,
STOCKS AND BONDS. ip2S ti
S2.50 ss than I cent S2-50
Per a day. per
Year. A Safe Deposit Bax. Year.
Washington Safe Deposit Co.,
916-918 Pa. Ave.
Oprn to 4.30 p. m. and Saturdiys to 5 p. m.
The Lincoln National Bank
cf Washington, D. C ccr. 7th ind D SU.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS. B31 REIf. S2.53
Perfect unitary pluming. Electric llehli
throughout. Stim beated. Newly furnished
and accented. First class cuisine.
Cor. 17th and H Sts. N. "W.
THE OXFORD HOTEL,
14th St. and Ken- York Are,
American and European plan. American plan,
$2.50. European plan, 1. Thoroughly renovated.
Steam heat in every room. Cafe open until mid
night. Oysters a specialty. '
1L J. UULLANY. Proprietor,
oclS-mo.em nashlncton. D. C
From the Goveiwnt Sale.
Shoe. Flour. Coffee, Suffir. Blankets,
Thread, Sunrejin Instrumeots, etc., at Ter
S. feosiiiger &jCo., Ilth aad B N. W.
Highest prices paid for Iron, Paper, etc.
OTIS' ATTITUDE CONDEMNED.
An Army OtTlcrr Saya There Will Be
.Vo Peace While. He Comanda.
A private letter received here from an
army officer la the Philippines confirms
fully all the reports la relation to the con
duct of General Otis and his administra
tion of affairs. The writer says that Gen
eral Otis, Immediately on assuming com
mand, installed himself In the governor
general's piiace and surrounded himself
with all the pomp and ceremony of Span
ish official custom.
He has maintained this policy all a'ong,
never comes out to mix with the other of
ficers, gives his orders as a military des
pot, consults with no one, knows nothin;
of the Intrigues going on around him. and
is constantly mixing up and Interfering
with racial and political condit'ons which
should' not be disturbed. He says co mat
ter what success' the army may achieve,
there will be no real peace while Otis 13
kept in command.
Returned Home on the Ohio.
SAX FRANCISCO, Nov. 6 The transjorl
Ohio with the only volunteer troop of cav
alry which has served in the Philippines
arrived In port this morning, thirty-eight
days out from Manila. On fcoard were 213
discharged men, mostly from the regular
army, forty-nine men and three officers of
the Nevada Cavalry, three navy pilroccrs
and the bodies of two regular soldiers b
died on the voyage. The Nevada Cavalry,
under command of Capt. F. M. Llns:ott.
was sent to the Philippines one year ago
At that time the roster showed nicety-one
CVI AMP la not recommended
3Yvnmr-ner)tl,teg, , you
kidney, liver, or bladder
trouble ft will be found lull
the rciaetlj you need. At druggists in fittjr
ecni and dollar sizes. You may hare a sample
bottle ot tl.il wonderfel new discovery" by mail
hec; aso psmphlet tell Ins all about it and its
Address Dr. Kilmer ft Co.. Binsbunton, N. T.
Offer of Winter
You've never seen gncli values
cost you from ?15 to $20 in any other store. The goods are Wash
ington Mills Cheviots, nf, blue and black, the fashionable Herring
bone Stripes, Scotch Plaids and Tweeds, and a great variety of
Mixed Worsteds. Take bainples elsewhere and ask their prices.
Every garment will be carefully tailored. If not exactly as repre
sented in every detail, your money will be refunded without a
MONEY WAITED AD TO LOAX.
MONEY TO LOAN
PIAKOS, HORSES, WAGONS, ETC.. without re
moral !rora your possession. ny amount frotm
flO up. at current chattel rates. Long or tLorc
time. No trcuble, delay, or publicity. We art
the only prcperly organized loan companr. Of
fices private and easily rtached. Loans made in
any part of the city.
SECURITY LOAN COMPANY
Room 1, Warder Building-,
Corner Math and V Streets X. W.
We Will Lend You
Any Amount of Money
$20 will cost yea SI
!2A mil cost SIJS
140 will cost you $2.
150 wUl cost S2.S0.
On irnitare. riaros,
and all Linda of Fcr
sonal property 'nth
out RhlllAAL. FU0
LICITY. or DFLAT.
VVemake loans on the
fcuildic; loan associa
tion plan. alloTring you
Aad larger am ousts
1 1 mwi jo m er rates.
10 mase email weekly
or monthly payments, to suit jour conTrntence.
Prirate ofSces and business ctrletly eonSdentUL
Ct rates at other cOces snd then caU, see uu
inC convince yourself of what we ran sare yon.
COLUMBIA CUARANTFK CO.,
CIS F Street X. W.
Money to Loan
If yon are in need ot money, we desire to In
form you of our new method. We can secure ou
a loan on er isy monthly payment plan, at less
cost than ever before and below the rate of any
other companr fa th city. You can pay In full
at any time after the loan Is secured, and it will
only cost you for cuch time as jou have had the
money. Our bt-siness Is strictly private, and all
applications sre treated confidentially. If you
have a loan with any other concern jou can se
cure a. loan through us to pay it anil get- more
money If desired. It will pay you to call and see
us before eoinc elsewhere, nt are ready at any
and all times aunng office hours tc rrre informa
tion concerning our business methocs. and you
will receive courteous treatment.
CAPITAL LOW GUARANTEE CO,
apw tf as r st. y w.
Loans of $19
assd tspsvarda tnatla
vVsgons, etc.. at lowet rates and on the day
you apply. Wp are loanins on the Dmldisr k
Loan Association plan, which ma1tes"the cost ol
carrylnit loans much less than tou -psy else
where and allows you to pay it off U any sized
notes ycu desire, running Irom one to twelve
months. You only pay lor the use ol money for
the lerjrth ol time jou carry It. II you hare a
loan with some other company we will pay It
off and advance jou more money il dejrc-J. Bate!
cheerfully (riven and no cct to rou unless loan
Is made. Loans made anywhere In the District.
Can and Ret rates. Front room, first floor. Sci
entific Amerlcsn Bnildinr.
National Mortgaee Loan Co.
615 F Street N. W.
WANTED JB.500: 6 per cent; on D C. real es
tate worth $16,000. Address BOX oil, th-'s
UONEY TO LOAN OS APPROVED COLLAT
ERAL No delay. CHARLES A. BKEK,
Rooms 40 and 41, Uetterott Building, 1110 F st.
HONEY TO LOW at SH. 35i. 4. and 41 per
cent, in sums ot. $1,000 to $10,000 on D. C.
real estate; pay oS S and C per cent mortgages
and begin anew; all transactions condoctrd with
economical consideration for borrowers. UM. IL
SAUKDERS : CO . 1IW F st. nw. jjl-ti-cm
llON'EY loaned salaried pcop'e and retail mer
chants upon their own names, without se
curity: easy payments. TOL&IAN', Room 45. 90S
911 o it. ' octt lyr
MONEY 550,000 MONEY
To loan on furniture, pianos, etc.. without re
moval or publicity and the day you ask lor It.
We will loan any im'-unt making time and pay
ments to suit, giving one month or one rear aa
you desire, and at rates that you can afford to
pay. If you now have a loan with any other
company and desire more money, give na a calL
Will as cheerfully mske a flO loan as SIM. and
no charge or expense II loan Is rot made. Always
ready and willing to give information regarding
ratea and methods to secure loan. We are the
oldest loan company In the city, and will girt
you honest treatment. All business strictly con
fldentlaL Private offices.
Washington Mortgage Loan Co..
610 F Street N.W.
An Alleced Snaplclaua Character.
Pollcenmn Lynch, of the Sixth precinct,
this afternoon arrested and locked up Ar
thur Williams., colored, twenty-five years ol
age, who is charged with being a suspi
cious person. Williams was arrested In D
Street while attempting to dispose of two
for f 9. The same qualities will
M. D. JACOBS,
CARLEY, ROSENGARTEN & CO.
Banker and BroVcrs.
SEW YOKE CONSOUIIATED STOCK EX
CllANCE. Washington Office, 1421 F St.
Stock. Bonds, Grain. Cctton. Direct Wires.
4 and 5 Per Cent.
Prompt! Loaned en Beal Estate in DiiTlct cf
HEISICKM, JS. McLEItA.V.
IOCS F Street. oc2 tf
Seymour, Johnson & Co.
Members ol the Xew YotV Stock Exchange,
TI Broadway, X, Y.
WASHINGTON OFHCE, 1331 F ST.
JI C CORMLEY. Manager.
STOCK"-. CIt UN. COTTON".
Direct wires to Viw York. Philadelphia, Boston,
and Chicago. Those No. 23.
C. L Raihborne & Co..
BUSKERS AND BUOKEBS
alemben Vew lorV. Stock hxchange,
SO Broadnar. New- lor.
WASHINGTON OFHCE. 1L3 F STBEET.
L. D. FOWLER. Manager.
Stocks, Grain, and Cotton. Telephone 1711
W. B. GURLEY & CO.,
Eankers ani Brofcjri.
1 335 F St.
Uetnbers N'ew York Stock Exchanirs.
Correspondents ot Mclntrre Si ardelT.
Honey to Loan
At 4 and 5 per cent
OX "llEAL ESTATE IT D. C.
NO DELAY BEON'D EXASIIKATION OF TITLE
WALTER II. 4CKCR.
sell ti JOI 14th ST. !f. W.
Harrison Dingman. A. C Jenkins.
DINGMAN & JENKINS,
Stock. Gnin, Provlsiont and Cotton
BROKERS.- . .
Atlantic DdiWlnff. 030 F st. CorrejpondenU
Ware fc Lelind. Chicago; ruraelL ilaKanunlHX
Co.. N. V. Thone 17T0. oc20-Jmo,em
W. B. HIBBS & CO.
DXKERS AXD OIIOKERS,
Members New ork Stock IZxcIianse.
1 41 9 F Strset.
LADE.niltC TIIALMAXX A CO..
E. E. Simpson & Co.,
Rooms 1G and 17, V.'asblnston Loan
and Trnat Ilalldlnsr.
Stocks. Bonds, Grain. Cotton
Correspondents the Stock, Grain, and Provision
Company, New York.
Direct private wires. Quick service. Fractional
lots. No interesL ocMI-em
If current conditions do derclop a pronounced
nnarard moTcmrrit . try and profit thereby.
i ABSOLUTE FACTORS toward success are "full
information ana brokers wno can execute croers
in all settee flocks. Hucket chops generally
eliminate any stock that ahowa br ita aetiritj
premonitory sign of a movement. We handle any
stock that can lc carried on margin in lots of
20 shares on 3 per cent nvrsin.
Correspondents PurocU, I la a man Co., Ware 4
Thone 1525- ttankers and Brokers.
1335 F STREET.
HURPHY &CO., Brokers,
Metropolitan Biak Buildln;, 613 15th.
Krai Tsr Cilices 4 snd 43 Brailair"
OcVrs In New Orleans. Atlanta, itacon,
Birmirgbam, Jacksonville, and other
- eVtrbto;. Bonds, Grain. Cctton, etc.
foi ta.li or on jnargin. ltelcrrncea, lief
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