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The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, September 25, 1895, Image 2

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THE MOKNXSTG- TIMES, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 18J5.
r ana Floronth Stroeta
Sto.-aco archouses 221 st, noar JL
16 for 10.65 and
that's fact. Never was a bet
ter CORNER CHINA
CLOSET than
this sold for less
than $16. It's
of quartered
oak, nighty pol
i s h e d. Has
large glass door.
feet. S Inches
wide, 5 foet, 8
inctiHS hish Is
finely carreL Has
: oi-'i
0T
f tM 1 .
4 aujustalilo
fthelvort with
growes frr plates
au 1 hcofc for
cups .Admirably
cocstructeJ.
--&0-
S LOVELINESS"
in gold and silver
masterpieces of the
smith's art cunningly
wrought that is -what
we are showing this
earl- Fall.
Not an article in the
store but what is per
fect in its way the
very best.
For Wedding and
Birthday gifts I am
showing the newest of
new things the most
charming of Fall nov
elties. Won't you walk in
and merely look.
C. H. DAVISON,
k
Jeweler,
11 OS F ST.
N. W.
So mail- reasons why the
electric light is superior to
gas light. Safer, more con
venient, cleaner and easiest
artificial light there is on
the cje-sight. Electricity
is rapidly side-tracking
steam as a motive power.
We furnish the power will
turn it on when you'r ready.
Inlted "-tates Flectrio Llcntlnz Co.,
Ml JUh st. n. w 'ITiono 77
We Make Friends
with our customers be
cause we treat them
right. We take as much
care of their linen as if
it were our own.
Our anti-swear button
holes make hosts of
friends for us, too Do
3-ou know what they are?
To I
man STEAM
lldn LAUNDRY,
Slli and C Sts. N. W.
4 Cheap Light.
-
Gas llcnt costs about half as much
when faietsens-Luigren Gas Lamps aro
U3ed. Tliey burn tho gas perfectly, and
burn half the quantity 23c month ren
tal. 6
A-
GAS APPLIANCE EX.,
f 142S N. Y. Ave.
t-OO 0'0D KQa Q9
tiikoivx riioii ms noitsn
Accident to Grorjje 1. LiirKIn While
Hiding mi the Ilrlglitnood Itoud.
George 1 Larkiu, an ex Rovernment sur
veyor, residing a thort dlstaue-c beyond
Silver Sprins, -was seriously Injured last
evening nboul 5 o'clock -Mhile riding bis
horse out the Brishuvood road
llr Lnrkiu ias abojl a quarter of a
mile bcyord Brlshlwood Park and his
horse na trotting, trhen It Eterped In 3
depression In the roadway, and, lurching
forward, threw the rider to the gronnd
beiicith the animal Becoming fright
ened, the horse started off, treading with
a bind Toot upon Mr. LarUn's tide, inflict
lnga deep gash aid a contused wound The
fall also cut his head about the frontal
bone.
The horse dashed on, leaving Mr. Larktn
lying In the road bleeding from his two
deep and very painful -wounds Later be
tras taken to his homo.
Worked n Slok lIoro.
Charles R. Schutt, a rnrnlture dealer In
Georgetown, was arrested yesterday by
Policeman GIHmore, of Uic Seenth pre
clnct. on the cotnpLiint of Humane Officer
J. R. Rabbltt, who charges that Schutt
worked a horse wiUi a sore on its back.
iECYr0iNSS.
Nany ladies a-o unfortunate enough toharo
their beauty marred by hair growing on their
faces. Ir. Georpe bommee, tho eminent spec
ialist from Iewlork, U in attcuJauco at my
parlors By tho electric needlw he guarantees
loremore all auparflnoua
-HAIR.--
The operation Is attended with no pain, Is
p.rminent and absolutely harmleu.
DR. J. SEMMES,
DERMATOLOCIST.
704 14th St. N. W.
teSHg
mm
SsITFi
lrf, y
! "DAINTY
v
ME IDIDJIEDNIIS OLD
First Presbyterian Church Soon
toJtelebrate .Its Birthday.
SISTER GHUEUHES TO ASSIST
Mectlncr To-iilnlit of tlio Con-jrecii-
"ilon to I)lcu- Yluy mid JUiuw.
Oldc'Nt lre-.bjterhui Ori5Uilzntloii
In the Citj Hnrly ViirUlpperH
Tlxctlu lliilldlns; lit the White HoukO.
Acry'finpWCint' frierlng of the session
of the Tirst Prcsbyteri in Church will be
hId, this evening. Us object will be
that the session may discuss the wajs and
moans of the romlng-Broateeulcnnial cele
brailon-of that--church.
It has been known for some lime that
there would' be a celebration of this kind,
but there Is a new proposition, nlilcli will
be broached, for the first time to night.
Tlie original intention was to signalize
the first hundred years of the existence
of the Tirst Tresliylorian Church.
It lus occurred to the officers of the
the church, howeVer.'that the scope of
the ub3cr.ince might be broadened and
cnkirge.1 so as to make the coming cele
bration an ccnt "in 'which all the Presby
terian churches of this Jurikdiction could
be. Interested-
The rirst Church" is the oldebt Tresby-
terlan organization in the city of Washing
ton proper, the church of Georgetown alone
ameikUlng it in history.
It Is expected that the Rev. Adolos Allen,
co pastor of the Tirst PrMiytirlan Church,
will attend a meeting of the Presbjtcryof
this District, which mi'l be coninl Iir
Wgrner Memorial Church on the 7th of
October. It Is also expected that he will
be instructed, by the (nceUng to night to
make the proposition at the Presbyter) for
a cele'bration which will include all the
churches.
OX A GRAND SCALE.
I)r. Sunderland faors the celebration on
the proposed grand seals and he spoko cry
intere-stingly on. tho subject to a Times
reporter last night. In the talk he related
the history ot the church in a general nay
v hich will be found to be Interesting lm lew
otthecclebr.itionandalsoasachapteroftho
ancient history of the city.
The nucleus of the present church onFour
.iiidahalf street, at which tho Iter. T.
DeWItt Tdlnngc will be co-pastor, was
formed in a temporarj building used by the
carpenters who w orked on the White House.
The corner stone of the White House was
laid in 1792 and It took ten years to
complete it.
heu the carpenters began their part
ot the work they had their o u quarters
aud as well as can be ascertained they
formed a religious aerubly of the Presby
terian faith in November, 1705. Their
house as well as the White House was then
in the woods This fact was humorously
impressed on tho mind of Mrs. President
Adams, who in 1,800 words wrolo to her
bister from the White House that although
the vierelntbcmlddleotthewoodsshehad
soma difficulty In getting wood to do the
cooking. In those days also Mrs. Adams
used to have her clothes lines stretched
across tho East room and on these nere
occasionally displayed the presidential,
male and female, garments to dry. It is
supposed that these pnniitUe good people
also attended the carpenters' church in the
shop in tho woods.
When the shop was torn down the con
gregation used to worship in an old build
ing whii h was used as a school house
near the northeast corner ot Tenth and
F (trects After v.orblppiug here for
some time they mo ed into an old academy
which stood near the present site of the
Navy Ya rd
NEXT EJ THE CAPITOL
Up to this lime, said Dr Sunderland,
the- church was what might be termed
a wandering or nomadic lmtitulion and
they were next heard of in the room of
thctupreme court. In the Capitol. This
room is now in the basement This
was all. of course, while the Capitol was
in process oLjcrection. -
The first communion services were
held 111 tile Capital Church About tills
time their pastor was the Rev. John
Braekenriilge, possibly, be said, the orig--inal
way of-tpellitig Breckinridge.
The rcruabis 3fthls,iastor and his wife
are In a tomb at Harewood, which was a
port of the Corcoran etatc, and now In
cluded in the Old Soldiers' Home grounds
The Interment v-as made prububbly on a
fcmall holding, which T-ns bought by Mr.
Corcoran The death of Mr. Bracken
rlihte was about the jear 1600
Ono ot the prettiest of tho chapters
in the history ot the church is that relating
to the Little White Chapel under the
Hill This was the first bulldlug erected
by the congregation and was put up in
1809 This ch.ipel was on the slope of
the bllI.oulb.of the.Capitol grounds and
west of the Butler building It is said
that the building was not destroyed, but
was entombed .in .tuc.sradual filluig up
ot the lauds in that neighborhood
At any rate, 6!d Dr. Sunderland, if
onewere to dig down on the site of the
old building be would strike the old -nails
The story of this church was related to Dr.
Sunderltnd by the daughter of tho late
John Whitwell She remembered, as a
child, her father, herself, ard a slave going
out on the hill at tunset one evening and
her father digging the place for the corner
stone of the little white chapel under the
bill
The congregation of this chapel subse
quently 6old U lo acolored Methodist con
gregation, and in 1823 nearly three
quarters of a century ago the foundations
of the present Tour and a half Street
Church were laid, one of the first pastors of
the new church being the Rev. William
Post. The original biulding was the pres
ent Sunday school room In 1859 the
cliurch-wns-cnlarged-to its present propor
tions nE BECAME THE PASTOR.
In 1853 Dr. Sunderland became the
pastor of the church. Most of the history
of the old church has been collecteTl by Dr.
Sunderland from people who were children
at the time ot the events he relates.
Among thoso he mentioned as having
contributed to the traditions -erc the
Misses McKIm, who .once lived on Tenth
street, near Ford's Theater. Their father
was among the first members of the church,
and they had attended church In the Ehop
In the woods.
Anolher-eourcc of Information was Mrs
Underwood, wife ot John Underwood, woo
lived on New Jersey avenue, nearly oppo
site the present location ot the Coast and
Geodetic Survey. Mrs. Underwood was
one of the Ingle family. He was also aided
In hlST-esearchcs by ilrsrCampbcll, one of
the Inglo family and wife of William H.
CampbeliTono of the ciders ot tho Four
aud a balfslrcet church
At tho meeting to night the programme
f or'tne Celebration, so far as agreed upon,
will bo discussed. It, Is understood that
Dr Sunderland will deliver the historical
address at the centennial exercises. Dr.
Thompson ,and, Chancelor McCrackcn, of
New York, and Dr. Purvics, of Princeton,
have accepted Invitations to deliver ad
dresses. Tne cornlng"ovent will, ander all the
B The Llyost Storo In Washington. H
Men! w e've got some
shirts we want you to
know aboa t dollar
shirts for 60 cents, vir
tually. They're our perfect
fitting unlaundered 48
cent shirts, with war
ranted all-lined bosoms
double fronts and
backs and patent
shoulder stays.
Pay the laundry 12
cents a piece for making
them "ready-to-put-on"
and for 60 cents you
have as good as the
average dollar laundered
shirts.
Send the "women
folks" in to see 'em
they understand such
things so much better.
All sleeve lengths.
Eison Bros
Cor. 7th anfl E Sts. H.W.
No Hranch Store in Washington.
circumstances, be a signal occasion, and
will mark a great epoch In the Presbyterian
church ot the country, which will naturally
take great Interest In the church at the
capital
HEADY FOll THE I'LUXCE.
The CrumpM -Milking I'repiinitloiin to
Liiuncti tlic-Crulftor llrookl n.
Philadelphia, f-ept 21. The work of
preparing for the launch ot the armored
e ruber Brooklyn, which takes place at
CraiupV ship )ard on Wednesday ot next
neck, is being rapidly pushed, aud all
will be in readiness for the Laptiziug of the
huge icssel on that day.
None of the minor details ot the cers
niouy have yet been arranged. Secretary
of the Nay IIerlert not huUng signified
his desires in the matter Charlc II.
Cramp will visit Washington on Thursday
of this week, aud the name of the lady
who will wield the bottle of wlno when
the Brooklyn glides Into the water will
then be announced
Itls the Intention of the Cramps to launch
the vcsel with as little ceremon as iwssi
hie. aud the present Intention ts to confine
invitations to reprcentali es of the go em
inent and newspaper men.
Work is also Itlig pushed on the battle
ship Indiana, which is to be given ler of
flclal trial about October 15
GHEEIINlS LlllEItTY 11EI.I.
Official Welcome) to Ho Tendered ly
tlie Citrous of Atlanta.
Atlanta, Ga., fcept. 24. Arrangements
were made tills afternoon by tho exposi
tlon directors for the reception ot the
liberty bell, which Is to arrh e here October
8. The school children will bo gUon a
holiday, and there will be formal ad
dresses by the mayor of Philadelphia and
the mayor of Atlanta.
The programme as arranged proldc
that tho bell slnll be takrn from the car
on which It made Its trip to the city and
placed on a large wagon at 10 o'clock on
tho morning of the 9tb. In front of It
will march the military of the city. The
line will go through the principal streets
of the city to the cxpositien grounds,
where the bell will be unloaded and placed
In the PcnnsjHania building.
OXtiYOXn EVENT CONCLUDED.
Mir Crowds Attt'nded tlio Opening of
tlie Gentlemen'M Park.
Baltimore, Md , Sept. 24. The first
day of tho fall meeting drew a large
crowd to the Gentlemen's Driving Park
to-day.
A good card was presented and devo
tees of the turf were given an excellent
afternoon's sport.
Miss Woodford was the favorite for the
pitiug event and won it in straight heats.
W. L. Came strong in the third trial and
forced the Purdy mare to go the mile
In 2:17, the fastest of ibe day.
Invention:. of Women.
Au illustrated lcctureon the "Inven
tions of Woman from Eden up to Date."
will be delivered by Mrs Mary S. Lock
wood, under the auspices of the Woman's
National Press Association, at the Church
of Our Father, Thirteenth and L streets
northwest, Tuesday, October 1, 8 p m.
THg Coal Sheds Ilurned.
Philadelphia, Sept.24.Thcbig coal sheds
of the Twenty fifth ward gas works were
deatro ed by fire to day, together with thou
sands ot tons of coal, entailing a loss of
$30,000.
SEE THIS BICYCLE?
i
Perhaps you know a thing or two Rbont b1
eycles. and can pick out the hlgh-grads wheel
at a glanco. Just so. Fxperts hare examined
nnd tested the new line of bicycles, ofwhUh
the snore Is an lllustrat'on. recently receired
by C C ilcCormlck Co , 811 O street north
west, and pronounce them tho best bicycles for
the prices ever placed on the market. A hlgri
gride 21-pound Bicycle, built In one of the lea 1
ing factories, and In many respects superior to
Bomo ot the high-priced machines. The prices
are ISO and $10. If you think ot buying, or con
template buying la tho future lock at these b.
eyclet mm.
t
DIRECT
5
Dealing with large fac- I
tories brings-'our Hat to
you minus 'severali
$ profits-. -OJhdt-s why our :
Hat is S2.40 here
"Three Dollars" most
everywhere else.
HENRY FRANC & SON,
Cor. 7th and D.
SUSPECT HE. IS, THE MATE
Colored Man Arjrstetya Connection
WitbCapt. Bevfllte'8 Murder..
Held ut luiirtli rreclnct Gmo Ills
Xu in eH John Hrown.nnd Claims
to Bo Kroni Portsmouth.
Thopol!ce ot the fourth precinct arrested"
a colored man last bisht honi they inspect
ot helnir the. mate of the, schooner John
A. II. Illsun, and the murderer of the cap
tain, llcnjamln I'. Ucnelle, on the 1'otomac
rier near lower Cedur I'oint Sunday
evening.
Tho man's name is John Ilrown and he
clalnn to hae come from Portsmouth.
He was picked up near Uie ojstcr wharf
at tho foot or i:icenth street last night
by rollceman Ilanagan.
He hid a larrje tiundlo of clothes, and ashc
could not slo a reasonable account ot
liinwclt he was locked up
The Identity ot the captain of the essel
was established yesterday by Mr. Horace F.
Johnson, of linltimore, who, after reading
an accojnt of the1 -murder came to this city
with Undertaker Frue, of Baltimore, and
proceeded from here to IUerslde, where he
will lake charge bt the remains.
Tho liody wllf be brought here this
morning on tho"sttamcr Harry RanclalL
Capt. Keelle rcslJed at No. 200G Fairmont
street, Haltlmure. with his family, couslst
iiur of a wife amltwo children.
He was a tne-inber bt tlie Junior Order of
American Mechanics aud was last seen in
Ilaltlmorc about ten days ago, when he took
part In a parade ot that order.
The c-sscl left Norfolk (cieral dayi.
ago, laden wltjo. lumber, consigned to
the lumber firrnt Jjrjuk Llbby i Corn-
pan, or cms eny.
It is thought jljni -wlilIc the efcscl was
jnder way Sunday night, a quarrel arose
between the caplahTand the negro, who
was mate. Capt. Rcnelle ordered him to
do something on the boat, aud when the
negro refused to obej, drew his gun on
the latter
The male watched for a chance to get
even, and as the captain was coming out
of ho hatch dealt him eeral blows with
a marllu tplke Atter tils purpose was.
accouiplUhed he Jumped Into a boat and
pulled ashore.
The captain did not die immediately
after Iielug ktruek. and the oilier two
ucgro men on lward did all In their power
to aid him There was no way to get
help to him. however, until the Mcamer
Sue lio c in tight on the following day.
The negro was last seen on hU way to
Cox's station on the l'ope Creek Hue,
a thort distance from Lower Cedar, and
at that point could hae taken the train
either tor this city or lkillimore.
The man arretted by Policeman Ban
njgan, of the Fourth precinct, may turn
out to be the mate, and an effort will be
made to Identify him to-day.
POLICE ROTTENNESS DISCLOSED.
Iittsl)urjrInef.tlKitlonDlsclO!eiSonio
Uiisiivory Things.
PittBburg, Sept 24 Police Magistrates
Donahue and Dohcrty did not run away to
day, hut with Attorney Shields were
present at the Oak Alley police station at
the hourappolnted for hcaruig thoeUdencc
In support of their bribery and corruption
charges against the Pittsburg bureau ot
police.
Marlon Clarke, the first witness, testified
concerning a transaction three years ago
m here the witness claimed to hae been re-t.-a?ed
from Jill on pajmentot $100 to hush
'ip charges ot haling stolen a diamond ring,
the money having been piid to Jtobert G.
Robinson," the present county detective, but
who at that time was a member of the city
detect he force. Witness stated that tho
money was lo pay the man from whom the
jewelry was stolen, and he nas released
upon paymectottheamount-
Clarko's cildcnce was substatinted by
Custav J. MalJnJOjWjio furnished themoney,
aud the check in'the transaction was pro
duced in evidence,
DELEGATES ATTENDED MASS-
Young Men's Cntliollo Union llecins
Its Sessions In St. Louts.
St..X,outs, Mo.,4Eept. 24, The tweuty
fourt annlerarv oB the Catholic Young
Men's Union held Its opening session at
Memorial Hall, to-day.
The delegate4marhcd, In a body to St.
John's Church, where pontifical high mass
-vaT celebrated? byl Archbishop Kouer
Later, at the JitJIjjjddresses of welcome
were made by Ma'yorWalbrldse, Archbishop
Katie and George Booth, president of the
Meriuanti'Eschang?.
The remalndeR of Jto day's scsMon was
taken- up by tuet reading ot papers by
Charles A. Webber, jt Brooklyn; B. Graham
Frost, of ti. Louis, and Bev. Gerard 'Wil
kou, Terre Haute, Ind This evening was
"Catholic Young -Mqn's National Union"
night at (ho exposition, which the dele
gates attended In a body.
Athletic Meeting In Doubt.
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 24 There Is
still some doubt as to whether the pro
posed international athletic meeting will
take place at Franklin Tield on October
9 under the auspices ot the athletic com
mittee of the University of Pennsylvania.
Mr. Geyelln, of tho University Athletic
Association, said to-day that the games
would not be held unless the Cambridge
athletes, as a team, consented to partici
pate. On tho Winchester.
Hartford, Conn., Sept. 24. The Eigh
teenth Begiment, Connecticut Volunteers,
vi 111 dedicate, ljs monument at Winchester.
Ta., October 0. A large party will go to
Winchester from Norwich, New London and
the eastern part ot the State ,
HOT FOR M FREEDOM
Gathering of Nationalists Who
Hate English Rule.
AGAINST NEUTRALITY LAWS
Chairman Flnerty Loudly Clieered
When lie Urged tlie Aiding ot
Culwin Patriots Delegates in At
tendance From P.spry Stnto In the
Union Some IntereMliig Incidents.
Chicago, Sept. 24. The Irish American
com entlon as called to order this morning
in tho Y. M. C. A. building.
Eiery seat in tho hall was occupied.
Tho delegates were fceatcd by 8tates, all
the 8tates in tho Union being represented,
as also Canada and Australia.
Ono of tlie scenes was tho welcome
tendered O'Donovan Rosta when he walked
don n tlie aisle aud took a scat among the
New Yorkers Itossa appeared hale and
hearty and seemed to feel theeff i-cta of tlino
very lightly.
Ono woman. Miss Fannie O'Grady, of
Chicago, camo as a delegate.but herslster,
also a delegate, was not present. This Is
not Miss O'Grady's first lslt in Irish
coiientlons.
A FENIAN CERTIFICATE.
One of the most Interesting ei ents of the
day was the presentation at the door of a
certificate as a delegato to the contention
of tlio Fenian Brotherhood held January
17, 18C5, in Cincinnati. O., by Owen Mc
Sweencj. Mr.Mcbweeney was notelectcd
to the present com cntion, but owing to tho
fact that ho luld In bis hand a certificate
otellgfbllil to the becoiidanuualcoiii cntion
ot the Fenian Brotherhood of America, he
was admitted.
The convention was called lo order by
John J O Council, of Chicago, chairman
of the committee on arrangements He ex
plained the causes of the calling of the
convention and Introduced as temporary
chairman ex Congrcs'man John J. Fin
erty, of Chicago
A feature of CLalrruan Flnerty's address,
which evoked eprcial enthusiasm was his
reference to CuUi
"I am as good a citizen as any man,"
said Mr Finerty. "but I would welcome
the sight of 100,000 armed Americans
breaking the neutrality laws In behalf ot
Culia, and doubly could I welcome the
sight ot 500,000 arn.ed Americans break
ing the tcutrallty laws with England la
behalf of Ireland "
HIS CONCLUSION
In conclusion Mr rir-erty tald "We are
here to proclaim lo the -w orld that the Irish
race isbynoneansdefeatedor disheartened
There are more Irishmen to day than were
ever on the face of the earth Iwfore We'll
circle England with a wall of fire, which
shall never be extinguished until Ireland
is free"
Cablegrams wcr read from sympathizers
in Limerick, Galway, Cork, Tarls, Dublin,
New Orleans, Peoria, 111 ; St. Louis. Mo ;
Charlestown, Mass ; Waterbury, Conn.;
Fall River, Mas ; Dayton, Ohio; Phila
delphia, Pa ; Jnncsville, AVIs.; New IIaen,
Conn ; Chlconce. Mass.; San Francisco, and
many other cities
The afternoon's session was of ics than
an hour's duration, and devoted to the
appointment of committees on credentials,
rules, and other roatlne business About
700 delegates were present.
LIVE SAVEIIS WOIIK.
ni'scuetheCrew of CIc eland Schooner
With Grc-ut Difficulty.
Mackinaw Clly. Mich , Sept. 2 1 Tho
Queen City, a schooner owned by C. E.
Benham, ot Cleveland, and alued at
$18,000, was wrecked on Hog Island reef
yesterday. The crew were rescued by the
Beaver Island life sacrs, atter a night
of suffering in the rigging, and were
brought here to-elay.
The seas were running tremendously
high, and the rescue was effected by great
skill and bravery. John Nelson., the mate,
had his back hurl by a wave knocking him
against the rail. The schooner was sailed
by the son of the owrer and seven men.
. .
JAVANESE IN ItEVOLT.
Troops Were ItepuNed nnd Severn 1
Officials Killed.
Amsterdam, Sept. 24 A dispatch re
ceived hero today from Batavla, Java,
reports that a rebellion has broken out
among the natives in the Portuguese por-.-lon
of the Island of Timor.
Troops that were sent to quell the insur
rection were repulsed, nnd the secretary
nd three agents of the government were
-cillcd
The governor Ins started for the interior
with re enforcements.
PHENCII IN MADAGASCAR.
Government Decides to nelnforce Its
Troops on That Island.
Paris, Sept. 24. President Taure pre
sided at the Cabinet council to-day. All
the members of tho Cabinet were present
with the exception or M. Poiucare, min
ister of public Instruction.
It was decided to reinforce tho French
troops in Madagascar with Senegalese
and Houssas, who, it Is believed, will be
capable of resisting the climate.
OPEN TO UNION MEN.
Oliver Iron nnd Steel Company Re
moves Its Hun on Organized Lubor.
Pittsburg. Pa., Sept. 24. The mill of
the Oliver Iron and Steel Company has
been declared open to union men. This
action, which is satisfactory to the com
pany and to the men, has been taken by the
Amalgamated Association lodge nt that
mill.
Must Ilnve- Sunday Ball.
Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 24 Manager
Long says In regard to the statement of
President Johnson, of the Western League,
that Terre Haute would be replaced by
Columbus next jear, that unless Columbus
consents to Sunday ball theclub will not go
there. Long does not say that he will locate
here.
flurt by n, Fnlllns Derrick.
Troy, N. Y., Sept. 21. Four men were
seriously Injured, one probably fatally,
by the fall of a derrick on the new county
courthouse building In this city today.
The men injured were: Patrick Brennan,
James Sutherland, Patrick Maher, and
James Rourke.
$100 REWARD
For any case of Chills or .Malaria
that
Bailey's Chill Pills
will not cure For sale at
MERTZ'S .MODERN PHARMACY,
11th and r streets,
And DrugcUu generally.
He Consulted
FORTY-ONE DOCTORS.
All Failed to Relieve Him.
He Was a Hopeless Invalid.
His Days Seemed to
Be Numbered.
Now He Is Strong, Robust,
and Manly.
Why? Dr. Walker
' tri i w
rtl )
!("
"Yes." said Mr. Brunion to a reporter.
"I am from the Heu-pected State. It was
formerly the Mecca of weak lunged nrcu;
now It Is tho gctal ot strong-minded
women I wrnt lo Colorado, however. In
search of wealth, not health Why, when
I went luli the Kocky .Mountains as a
prospector. I usked no odds of any miner
or mountuiueer. I was six feet two. and
weighed an even 20. It. was iartlymer
work. partly exposure, partly dissipation,
which finally undermined my naturally
strung constitution, and made me for a
time n physical wroefc. Ml loft my 'appe
tite; became weak: had headaches, and
was .so dizzy Ilia I I Mould liaie to hold
on to the Moping at li aire to keep from
falling to the bottom, or ai shaft; -I lost
in weight until I could on!) pull down
ie4 nounus. iv menus luokcu aume.anu
tried to encourage rue. hut I felt tl-at If
wouici li'il be long until 1 wouui reil in
the cemlcry In old Leadvllle. among
burning of the "ijulj.oiTn." i At last, be
ing forced to gUe up work, I begin mak
ing a builuess of trying lo gel well I
Marled to Denver aud saw several lead
ing phjicians. BeCcmlrur 4jisitisficja, I
M.irted East At fit. Louis, L'ineiuiiatl.
aud Italllmorc I MMtcd the offices ot
leading phitlciaus. making an ecn fortv
in nil. when I landed in IVfljIilngjon, I
called on Dr. Walker afttfr being In the
city a few clays, aud placeil luyiolf under
his care. Now I feel perfectly well. alter
three months' treatment. L ha)e gained
fifty pounds in weight, and mylieulUi is
perfect In every respect "
Mr. Iirumon will soon return to Colorado
to resume the de-veiopn.eul of some gold
properties In Lake county His is but one
more publltly reporte-d case added to that
long (.nt whom Dr Walker has success
fully treated.
LAItOE PRACTICE.
Although Dr Walker's practii Is large
and exteastve and steadily increasbx;, and
his time is in constant demand, he lias al
ways firmly adhered to hli system of
mal fees He neer makes a charge of
any kind for consultation, examination, or
advice This places the nnndertul benefit
nr his great skill within the reach ot alL
In addition to the large number of callers
he sees dai'. he yet finds time to answer
personally the many letters he constantly
receives trom out of town sufferers who
seek his aid or advice. Dr. Walker makes
it an Ironclad rule to only accept for treat
ment those races he KNOWS he can cure;
others are candidly told their condition
and cent away.
Young or middle aged men suffering
from the effects of their own follies, vices,
or excesses, or men e-ontemplitiug mar
riage who are conscious of any Impediment
or disqualification, or those who feel their
youthful vigor and power declining, should
consult Dr Walker, who lias been the means
of restoring hundreds of such unfortunates
lo health, strength, and happiness
His well kuowusanltariuin.atl tllPcnn
sylvanla aenue, adjotnng Wlltard's Hotel
is (.pen daily forconsultation and tret tment.
Office hours' 10 a ra. to G p. m.; Wednes
day and Saturday evenings, 7 tnS;bi.ndays,
FISHING SCIIOONHHS SEIZED.
Newfoundland A utliorltles Hold Three
Vessel In Custody.
Gloucester. Mass . Sept. 24. A dUpatch
received here says that the fl'hlng schooners
Eesste M. Devlne, Maggie and May, and
A E. Wyland, of this port, which landed
part of their fish at Bay Bulls, N. r..
have been seized by the cutorus authori
ties. The case has been placed In the hands
of Consul, who laid the matter before
the governor and council, but the authori
ties refused to release the vosels.
ArrUwl From Washington.
Newport News, Va , Sept. 24. The
schooner L. H. S. Gowanl. of Washing
ton, arrived here to-day.
Tlmcii Want Adu. Kent Houses).
intnnuuvv!
I THIS
FOR
THE TIMES wants three
boys over twelve years of
agefrom each school in the
District of Columbia to call
at the Times Building, corner
lO'th and Penna. Avenue,
after 4 p. m. to-day.
To these boys THE
TIMES has a most advan-
tageous offer to make, which
will give them an opportu
nity to earn money without
hindrance to their school
work.
Boys applying should inquire
for the Superintendent of Cir
culation, who will give them the
necessary information and in
structions. Boys must show ref
erences from parents or guard
ians.
U
i&&a&,','
rs
CONSIGNMENT
SALE,
H OF CHILDREN'S
SCHOOL
UITS.
TENNILLE,
709 7th St. N. W. jj
OH
Perfect Laundering.
We claim to be exponents
of the perfect art of washing'
clotnes. Your things are
safe with us safe from
hurt. We've aspecial repu
tation on Lace Curtains
may we clean j'ours.
We call for thorn and delirortfiem.
Prices we charge are rlsht, too
CAPITAL STEAM LAUNDRY,
512 8th St. N. W.
Telephone 1613.
Now's the Time
For Fall fivercoats.
The Newest
Cloths.
ijfie Latest
Colorings.
To Order
From StS.oo,
silk or satin lined.
For Suitings.
The pick of For
eign and Do
mestic Woolen Mills
at Prices
remarkably
reasonable.
To Order
From $20.00.
Established 1839
615 and 617 Penn. Ave.
Absoluiely Painless Dsitisir.
OM1NCIXG
proof of tho
success and
merits of our
i a I n 1 ( s
methods of
dentUtiyisto
be found in
our ilailj tu
ire&sn5 pat
ronage Alt
or wori is
fekirfuliyand
cbarcea aro
the meet rca
scnoble rainless ex
traction, 00
'i?t
cents.
EVANS DENTAL PARLORS,
1217 Penn. Avenue N. W.
m
II . I
jM9
4v
BOYS
&2.
S' -&.v?tag'aaBg-.i'a&i-'i' irvbibftaS.'s

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