OCR Interpretation


The morning times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1897, October 15, 1895, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024442/1895-10-15/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

jp-
ttqui .SiW?
THE MORNING- TIMJES, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1895.
j'O-.T.-r-.'.jisss;
TheWashington Times
CtlOKNINO, EVKNIWJ, 1XD SUXDIXI
OWXED AND ISSUED BI
The Washington Times Company.
TIMES BUILD INO.
KrmwEST COB.MH Pcn.-sn.TiHU. Atexcz s
5elephon Editorial Itoonis, ill
Tutlnew Offlct, 417.
Trie M amine or Evening EditionOne Cent
6 jnday Edition TnrooCenu.
Itentnl j by Carrier
Horning and Sunday Tblrty-UTe Cent!
Evening Thirty Cents
Horniag, 1
Evening aodi- - nrrrCBSTl
Sunday. I
WASHINGTON' D. C. OCTOBER 15. 1833.
SubserllxT to "Tho Times" will
confer it favor by promptly reporting
ntty di!.eoiirtrsj- ot collectors or neg
lect of duty on the part ot carriers.
ComplitliitK eltlior ly mall or In per
son will rccelxo prompt iitlciitlon.
Tile Morning Edition Miould lie de
livered to all parts of tho city liy 0:30
""o'clock u. in.. Including Snndny. The
EenliiK Edition should bo In tho
liiindH of Mibscrlberil not lutor thim
E:30 p. in.
Ilojccted nmiiiihCrliitN ore nsunlly
returned when ncconiiMinled By
stnniH, hut imr obligation to do so
Is fxpressly disavowed.
Muuiir.crlpts iiniiccompnuli-d hy post
oce will not bo returned.
Till: TIMES STILL I.GADS.
Bus the LnrKC-t Clrculiitlon In Wash.-
lngtoii The Star Keeps Dp Its
" MIorciircMMitiitloiiM.
Again tr becomes a duty to expose the
nilreprcsciila"lIons-of-tTie Star In erder to
how how- easy it la to publish faUc circu
lation statement. Saturday the Star
claimed that its aggregate circulation ot
174,050 wni "many thousands In excess
ot any oilier Washington paper and is be
lieved to be fully five limes lliat ot.nny
afternoon contemporary."
The aggregate circulation ot The Times
last week was 228,308'. or D4.339 more
than that ot the Star. The Rain ot The
Times over last week's Maicrncnt was
4.G22. wliile lhat ot tho Star was only
2,158. These figures are facts in which
there Is u deception or misrepresentation,
and they demonstrate-conclusively that The
Times has the largest circulation and is
themost popular newspaper In Washington.
ThernpidgrowthofTlicTimcsnlsoelcarly
Indicates that readers prefer two editions
a day to the old style of daily newspaper.
The Times publishes sixteen pages each
week day and twenty pages on Sunday,
which are delivered to any addrrss In
Washington for 50 pKXTS A MONTH. The
morning edition reaches readers in time for
early breakfast and the evening edition
before C o'clock in the afternoon. This
method gives renders all the news before it
is twelve hoars old and is a great Improve
ment over the ordinary daily.
Kenieiuber that It only costs 00 CUNTS A
MONTH for the Horning, Evening and
Sunday Tim?. the brightest and best news
paper in Washington
-Muiidiiv.Oet.7 -.... 34,721
Tuesday. Oct. 8 :13,I4N
Wciliii't-day.Oct.O :t;i,7(i(l
Ttnir.sdav.Oct.lO :i,72ti
Friday, Oct. it :i:i,f".::i
Saturday, Ov-t. 12 HS.tMtl
Sunday, Oct. t:i 2.i,5(IS
Total -"22H,:!!S
I t-olcmiilv wear that the ano e i a cor
rect statement of the dally clrrulatioii ot
THE WASHINGTON TIMKS for the week
ending October 13. 1805, and that all
the copies were actually hold or mailed
for n aluahle consideration and delivered
to bona fide purchasers or subcilbers:
oHo, that lone of them were returned or
remain In the office undelivered.
J. illLTON YOl'NO. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
14lh day of October. A. I)., lgiic.
ERNEST G. THOMPSON.
-Notary l'ublic.
THE CCIIAS MASS MEETING.
Elsewhere will be found a call for a mass
meeting which should command the atten
tion of all who sympathize with struggling
Cuba. The recognition of the Cuban cause
by Congress Is all but essential to Its
welfare, and it withheld, now that the
prospects for Cuba"n Independence seem so
bright, the omission would almost be
criminal. Cuba burdened by a war debt
of nearly $400,000,000 and enslaved by
Spanish domination can never be nn.rier
ods or even moderately successful, but
Cuba free, with no debt and an Independent
form of government, would soon become
rich from the development of her splendid
resources.
Thoc who oppose the recognition of Cuba
claim that the insurrectionists are negroes
and lhat Cubans generally arc incapable
of self-government. There never was a
more crnrl assumption. In 18S0 the popu
lation or Ci.ba was 1,521, G84, of whom
7C4.1G0 were whites, Spaniards and Span
ish Creoles, 34 1,400 free people of color,
227,002 slaves, and 58,400 Chinese, which
shows that at least half the population arc
white, most of whom demand Cuban inde
pendence for business reasons, which
there Is no necessity for rehearsing. When
given opportunity the Cubans have shown
themselves progressive and industrious, and
their successful conduct ot a war against
the combined elTorts ot Spain demonstrates
their ability to takccareoflhcmsvlvcsunder
Anything like favorable circumstances.
Since Febrnary last the Cubans have
taken possession of more than two-thirds
of their country. From a band of insurrec
tionists their band has grown to more than
30,000 soldiers, of whom only about halt
are properly armed. With power to pur
chase arms -and supplies they would soon
achieve Independence, and the recognition
of them as belligerents by Congress would
give them lhat power. The question to be
discussed at the mass meeting, noon to be
called. Is whether or not as Americans we
bave the right to withhold thai recognition.
As representatives or patriot forefathers
who once asked and Tccclved that great
boon from France, there can be bnt one
answer.
As citizens of the National Capital ot
the greatest free people that were ever
blessed with God's sunshine, let there be
registered an cmnhatic demand that Con
gress give Cuba recognition.
THERE IS NO EriDEMIC.
Following is a sjiecimen of the way Wash
ington is being traduced as a result ot the
efforts of certain Individuals to create a
typhoid scare:
Typhoid fever is epidemic In Washington,
COO cases Ix-ing under treatment. Such a
state of -affairs argues bad sanitary rule la
the Capital City. The time will come when
a city wilh two universities, and more iu
prospect, will be ashamed to admit to the
world that It does not know how to keep
diseases ot snch nature at a distance.
Philadelphia Kecord.
It Is hardly necessary to state that the
object In causing this sensational Informa
tion to be telegraphed abroad Is to Intlncnce
Oontress to antborize an extensive bond
Issue to Improve our street and sewer sys
tems. And those interested In circulating
the news ot the epidemic expect to be
benefited through the expenditure ot a
large prbportion of the amount received
tor the bonds in the improvement of Ihelr
suburban property.
The Times publishes tills morning a
positive deniapot the epidemic report by
a largo number of our most reputable phy
sicians. Their practice extends to nil
parts of the city, and includes every ele
ment of our population, and If a typhoid
cpidcmlo existed, or If there were any
danger of one, they woald be among the
first to know ami report It. Their state
ments are absolutely correct and, as Infor
mation concerning the extent of typhoid in
Washington, they caa be relied upon. Tliey,
also furnish conclusive evidence that there
are people who would sacrifice Ihe good
name ot their city for personal gain, and
whose attempt to do so In this instance
lias nearly proved successful.
Generally speaking, the sanitary condi
tion of Washington Is as good as. If not
better than, most other large and growing
cities. A iiart of -its drainage facilities
need increasing, and certain of its new
districts rcqjlrc an extension ot sewer
and street improvements. There should
also be better arrangements to dispose ct
sewage, allot whhh will meet the approval
ot the public when presented ! Congrwi
in the right kind of way. But any biaukct
measure that provides for a large lwnd
issue that does not specify the nature and
localities ot the Improvements will be
condemned and defeated If possible, es
pecially it brought into Congress on the
strength ot a typhoid epidemic lhat has
no existence.,
DON'T CONDEMN THE LAW.
The .Hatchers and backers' Magazine is
mistaken in Its assertion tiiat F resilient
Cleveland and Ids cabinet have referred the
investigation of the complaint against the
beer trust to the Attorney Gencralof Illinois,
and that It Is anadmlssion that the national
antitrust law is worthless. Attorney
General Harmon forwarded the evidence
ngainstthebccftrust.furnlshpdbySccretnry
Morton, to United States District Attorney
Illack.of Illinois, with instructions tolnvcsli
gute, and so far no information has been
made puMIc as to the progress made.
The validity ofthcanti-trustlnwhasnever
yet been tested in the courts, and Fresldent
Cleveland and his Cabinet have no authority
to decide against It. The law was framed
by the best legal minds in the Senate and
by tliem pronounced an effective measure
to destroy trusts, and if tho administration
hesitates to enforce it on the ground ot
Illegality It is a direct reflection on the
Judgment of the Senators who are its
sponsors.
Asamalterof fact thepublicbelievcs that
President Cleveland docs not want to
prosecule the trusts. The "communism of
pelf" Is much mors aggrcsslveand burden
some than it was when the administration
began its labors, and although nearly three
jears have elapsed since the above empty
phrase was made public, not a trust has
been interfered witli or an effort made
to explain why the antl trust law was
not enforced.
It is not right to condemn this law until
It is tried and found wanting.
"STIIENGTII TO ITS AIIM."
The use of progressive newspapers by
Tror. Lodge, ot the Columbian University,
as text books is un innovation that other
educational institutions could adopt to ad
vantage. College education as a rule Is ton
much a thing of the past. The books used
by students represent the brains of other
days, and the Ideas and thoughts absorbed
from tbem arc but reproductions f mental
pictures that are obsolete. It Is true that
underlying factsandprmciplesncverchange,
but progress, enlightenment and the rest
less mind energy of the present are con
stantly changing to meet new conditions,
and if the simile be permitted, time Is but
a kaleidoscope. In which facts and prin
ciples alter their Shape to satisfy the re
quirements of a changeful public. Tor
that reason college text books should be so
modernized as to fill the minds of students
with progressive Ideas.
Hut it Is a question if all newspapers will
prove proper educational text books.
.Most newspapers arc conducted as money
making enterprises. They boast of inde
pendence and claim to be moldcrs of public
opinion for general good, but back of their
apparently unselfish statements Is a de
sire to accumulate wcnltt5. Their editorial
policy Is that which brings the greatest
revenue, and their news columns crowd
ed wUi such information as will add the
largest numbcrof readers to tbeirclrculation
lists. Tbcy are reformers only when pub
lic sentiment points the way, and are seldom
progressive, except In the direction of the
almighty dollar. Of these facts, Washington
newspaper readers have been intelligent
observers.
A communication from Trot. Lodee pub
lished In another column shows that he
realizes the need of fearless, independent
newspapers to assist in the wort of mold
ing the minds of students. Almost uncon
sciously scholars absorb the Individuality
and mental Images of the context- which
they study. For that reaon newspaper
text books should be carcrully selected.
Those that are broad and unprejudiced will
add practical Ideas to the fund of knowl
edge and prepare students to meet modern
conditions, but these newspapers must be
those which voice the sentiment of the
public rather than the opinions of certain
interests. Otherwise it would be as well
to continue the use of the old style text
books.
Speaking of household mottoes, "There Is
Whisky In the Jug," is a companion piece
to M0ur Old Kentucky Home."
Whenever a politician begins to talk of
reforming-politics you can bet a chestnut
that his party is trying to bounce him.
The New York factions sought fusion
and realized confusion.
Every timea Goo Goo chirps he Is marked
as old enough' to vole.
It is gratifying to note that the deafen
ing silence on the sflTerquestion has
been broken by a second declaration from
Senator Vest that he still Etacds for
the while metal.
It Is difficult to say -tihlch-is the more
objectionable, the football bang with a
hospital certificate, or the tne that makes
the player look like a Sioux Indian.
Tom Watson has not been heaid from
concerning the Georgia election. He has
probably found out where he Is at.
The one thing this administration will
cot have to explain is the reason why the
last Issue of bonds was abandoned.
The zeal with which Senator Hill ad
vocates a still hunt campaign leads to
the thought that at some time he may
have been a revenue officer.
There Is no foghorn attachment to the
declarations of Dr. Parkburst, but they
stand as warnings against Tammany breakers
$1.98 a pair.
But they're worth $2.75. It's a bargain we picked
up from one of our Shoemakers last week. Of all
the more importance to you because, you know that
leather is climbing up all the time.
3 Styles of toe--
Needle point
Globe and
French.
They're Lace and Congress Shoes, made of solid
leather and well made, too. Stylish and what's of
more consequence, they're comfortable.
WE GUARANTEE EVERY SHOE.
There are 500 pairs-and 500 of you can walk
away with satisfaction on your feet arid 77c saved in
your pockets.
8HK8 &
Pcnna. Ave. and Seventh St. "Saks" Comer.'
TIMES AS AN EDUCATOR
Professor Lea Davis Lodge, of Co
lumbian, Recognizo3 Its Value.
As mi Adjunct to tile Itegiilnr Text
Hook In Touctiinf; Political Pliiloio
pby It Is IiiMiluuhlc.
Editor Times: I sec In this afternoon's
issue of The Times a kind notice of a small
innovation which I have introduced into
the ilcp lrtmcnl of political philosophy over
which I have the honor to preside.
" 1 have long been convinced of the great
importance of the newsjiaperas a ractor
in education. Of course, it is unnecessary
to state that the newspaper is used only
to supplement the regular text-book work
Inmydcpartnicnt.nndtofctimulate&tudeiits
to seek in tiie world about them for ap
plications and illustrationsof what they are
learning In the classroom. In the instruc
tion ot the class the most rigidly scientific
methods are employed..
The student starts with facts. These
are studied inductively, historically, com
paratively and Willi a recognition of the
omnipresent reign or law. Present devel
opments in the civilized world aro con
stantly referred to. History, jou know.
Is philosophy -teaching by example, and
the liappcnings of the hour are present
history. It is needless to say that in the
use of newspapers and In all reference
to c urrent events the professor Is extremely
careful to be entirely nonpartisan.
It seems to me that the uewspapcr.thus
used for the purpose of Incidental instruc
tion, and knit within proper limit always,
may be made a force lor good In university
life.
Wc often hear it urged as an objection
to rolk-guilc education that the stiidatits
of colleges are compelled to pass four
years ot their lives In well nigh absolute
seiluslon from the great world outside.
They arc kept. It Is said, so busily cm
ployed In mining the golden treasure which
lies deep down In the ages of the past
that the complex civilization of whose
tissue thev form a part re-civcs but little
study. Many a student who can tell the
name and relate the exploits ot a score
of mythological heroes is utterly Ignorant
of tho lives of the men who are to day
making and molding history.
J)oubtles there is some truth in this
complaint. The college is in some ways
separated from the life ot the people by a
great gap. College men, on the whole,
are not In sufficiently close touch with
the present. There Is some danger. It may
be. that the republic of scholars may be
invaded by the spirit of selfish exclusive
ness. which befits only an oligarchy. On
the other hand, there is danger that the
people may come to distrust the college
man as unpractical, unpatriotic, and un
productive Some means must lie found to send the
warm blood from Ihe great, throbbing
heart of the outside world pulsing through
the college. Professors raust not be mere
prof-.-ssors. They must be men first and
professors afterwards. They must be In
sjmpaUivwiththespirltofthetlmes. Thev
must know to-day as well as they know
epochs thalarcmarkcd B.C. tn thechronolog
ical table. -All human life must interest
them. "Homo sum;' human! nihil a me
alienum pulo."
Kecurring' to my physiological flijure,
newspajK-rs are one artery by which ihe
life-blood of the social organism may be
carried through the tissues cf the college.
An issue ot a cleat Journal is a. short
hand report of ail interview with the "Zeit
geist." I felicitate The Times un the
ery Important work which. Itls doing for
the cause ot education. Strength to lis
arm! Very truly Tours.
LEE DAVIS LODGE,
The Columbian University.
October 14. 1805.
AS THE CROWDS COME OUT.
The charming and Irresistible-Ada Uehan
was given a splendid reception by her
Washington admirers last cveulng at La
fayette Sqnare Opera House. The opera
house, by the way, presented a new at
traction in the shape of a soft, warm and
bright colored -carpet, which completed
the "home corarorts)' in the appointments
or Manager Aibaugb's theatrical palace of
blue and gold.
The audience was large and yet select,
and thoroughly en rapport with .Miss Uehan
in her Interpretation or Mrs. Valentine
Osprey in "The iwiilroad of Love," u char
acter which comes within the range or iliss
Uehan's most captivating and seductive
dramatic moe-d. The iovt-maklng or the
great actress In this role is quiet, insinuat
ing, and subdued, yet withal there are
frequent flashes of finesse mid humor that
make the character something distinct anil
entirely outside or the ordinary love-making
or even the most accomplished siren.
Sweetness and naturalness pervaded the
development of the character, but it has been
so fashioned after the old German ideal that
there are passages which are intensely emo
tional, as witness the action and speech ot
the heroine alone at the close ot the third
act.
It is, ot c ourse, unnecessary to tell a Wash
ington public how Miss Uehan treats her
subjects, except, perhaps, to say ll.at the
perlormance last night was up to the "very
nigh standard expected frpm tills universal
favorite.
Sir. l'rauk Worthing's impersonation of
Lieutenant Howell, U. 8 A., dc-ervos more
encomium than can be given at-lliis time.
He had a fine character, and he did it
full Justice. The same could be said of
Mr. James Lewis in Phoenix ScutUcuy,
Sidney Ilcrliert, as Danny Dcmarasq, and
Sybil Carlisle, as Vlv.i Van Rykcr. It
was. or course, understood ll.at Mrs. G.
II. Oillwrl would.iilay the part of Eutycia
Laburnum, iu her inimitable voice ai.d
style.
There Is a good actor or act res' in every
role in every nlay that wilHe produced bv
the ftehan company this week.
To pack the opera house to-night it
will only tie necessary to -say that JUss
Rchan will be Ihe Lady Tcezie In the
scandal."
That gay. glittering and tuneful bur
lesque, "1492," given by Bice's Sur
GOMPHNY,
I
prise Party, was greeted last evening, on
its return to Allen's lira nil 0wru ilou'c.
by an audience of flattering numbr and
enthusiasm.
No more well presented dlversiou has
ever lieen before the public at the Capital.
From Iwgliiuing to end it Is uttcrl) sat
Isfactorj. Fay Teniplcton. the Mar of the occasion,
surpasses Carmencila nnd Olero in her
Sjkinisli dauccs, and wears the scarlet
rocs over her shell like ears with An
dalusiau grace, while to see her double
shuiric ou high-heeled slippers nnd to hear
her miir planlaricii melouies. In -Parisian
costumes. Is to enjoy a lo-mojulitau ex
pTicnce. .
Mlie is fascinating and expressive from
the irowu of ier carelessly cnlffoned bead
to Uio tips ot tier pointed satin toes. Her
voli-e is meluillojs and fetching, and she
leaves her audience almost a much In love
with her as the luiatu.i Joanna appears to
be with her dear Cotumljiis.
Isabella was sang deligtitrully and acted
with tijeealygrace by Miss Mario Drcsler.
Columtius wa's dignified, welt dressed, and
or properly sober mien, while his mirthful
folio wcrs perpetrated unique fun humorous
wle. As for the specialties, that Is what they
were. The Hengler sisters. Miss St. Tei,
were not only jo-ing. graivful, and marvel
onsly agile, but Imparted a sort of origi
nality to their work that showed talent.
August Sohlke, Waller Jones and Arth.ir
Dunn repeated past triumphs, and the
shapely and superoly costumed chorus sung
themselves fnto layor ut their very first
opportunity.
-1-PJ2" is gorgeously set awl every affirt
has beenmaaeby the management toachievo
for It the renewed succes- that It will uu
doubtedly accomplish here.
Thedashandatundon.nottosnynudacity,
of Cissy Fitzgerald's danclug were the dis-tlnctleature-i
otlheperfornia lice last mghtat
the New National Theater. There was a
large audience present which entered tor
diatly and good natureilly Into Cissy's
successful effort to reach the sublime in the
tcrpslciiorean art.
Hie cunning wlnkorthellttleactTcss, who
is making Just now a furore on the stage
Willi it and tier recVIessdancing, is supposed
to be well known from "the pictures on the
wall."bnlitniutreallybeseeutobe realised
and it can only be seen at the New National
Theater.
illss Fitzgerald was called and recalled
many times to do the dance and the winks,
which she fired liUvally all over the bouse.
Oticof Ihcstarf of the New National Theater
has counted the winks, and she gets off
S40 even dutlng the evening, and every one
of them a JcweL
Of ewirse Miss Fltzgernll does all this
In a play which Is called "The Foundling."
and an uproarously runny play It Is. Its
people have no vocation in lire whatever
except to get what is gocd out of it, and
each one ot the characters has struck a
cold mine in the way of the amenities of
living.
A large part of the humor devolves on Mr.
Charles W. Butler as Timothy Huckieberrv.
the foundling, and be manages to keep his
audlunce laughing with him while he is
ou Hip stage, which Is very often. The as
sumed dignity of Clara Baker I'.ust as Mrs.
Cotton Is quite clever. -Jane Stetson with
her songs is also Indispensable to this menu.
The best way to Judge ot the anticipated
successtul run or this play all Week Is from
the effect the play produced on the audience
last evening.
"The Foundling" Is a fellow who has a
halt dozen chances to find his mother, and
sometimes helind-i two of them at a time.
One ot the most amusing of his exiK-rlences
is where he believes that he has round iu
Cissy" Fitzgerald a sister as a clue to his
mother.
The denouement of this wrongclueisabout
as funny an episode as has been seen here
on the comic stage. But there are manv
other gooel things nnd people In the piece
Willi whom every lover ot good dancing,
extraordinary winking, anu roaring bur
lesque, can be familiar every night this week.
"In Old Kentucky" is a play of which Wash
ington audiences never tire and the Academy
was filled last night with an audience the
size of which was only limited by the
theater. The play and all the players in
it have many friends here and are always
assured of a warm welcome.
It is a er elaboratescenic production and
its story Is full of strong situations winch
follow one and another so rapidly that
the interest never lags.
It still lias a strong feature in the
picknnnlny baud, composed of twenty Utile
darkies.
The genuine Iiorse race, wilb Queen
Bes the popular winner, and its still
more popular 'rider. Lulu Tnbor, who,
as Madge Bricrly. the Tlower of Uie
mountaliis of Kentucky, wasn strong favor
ite with the 'audience.
Frank Laybtr. ns the hero. In hnrds'of
Frank Dayton, was a splendid rendition
of n difficult part.
William MtVey, as the villain, Horace
Halloa, finds little else than groans to
greet him ill return for Ills excellent
portrayal of uiojnrl upon which so uuch
of the play hfngei.
Martha Kude-lllniid Miss Bradley were,
as usunl.gnod in their rcvrral tLiri.. mtri
j Hurt Clark and iChnrles. French added to
jAhoIr already large .number or friends ly
ihelr good work-- It was a most Meliorate
production or n very strong piuy, which
will run all tliis.,week.
Pretty, piquant little Florence Bindley
appeared at the Bijou Theater last night
to a house packed to the doors in her new
play, n sensatir-o.il nautical coruedy-drama,
"Tne CapuilnsljS Male."
The entrance to the theater and the two
lower-boxes were decorated in the colors of
"Old Glory."
The boxes were occupied by prominent
officer of the Marine Corps, among whom
wtTe Lieut. W. C. Dawson, Lieul. L. J.
Mogul, Lieut. John Twlgg. Mvers and
others, in ll.ci audience were a cohiimny of
marines and middies, who much Bprrocl
atnl the great play.
The play la on- of tie most intercMiue
ever nrtduceJ here and will piir.-lv be n
I money-maker. There an: a OLtnljer or
! e-,- n-i, .ItiTiitlnn, Intn.-nv-fl . t,... ..1a.
and the interest never Vj-ags. The scenery
i3 a great leature ot the proSncllon and Is
effective nnd appropriate li.roagh all fctrr
or the stirring acts.
Prominent nmons the rceacs is tl e ret
rhowing the North river with cockR ami
railway depott oa the Jersey City shore,
nsmierous tugs and straircrs giicir here
nnd there. Laler oil is"tte rlirrlng cene
or ihe rescue and the bell buoy ami the
mutiny.
The srectahlcs tntrcCcced by J!:-Bird-lev
-n ere' well Ccr.e aril rn'husicsttrntiv
received. The Utile lady has developed
Into a star of ll:c- Hist iusgnliiicc ami
handles the dliftcull farts ol a.cric Crul-
M. G0LDENBERG
Let the good news
Be Spread!
This is a "bargain offering" sitckas this city
has never before seen. We have but one ob
ject to "strip this store,v of every bit of mer
chandise in it that we may put in an entirely
new stock. You cannot afford to miss these
35c. Jap. drapcrv, 12 l-2c
.InpanepTlnselDrapery.
which C. & L. sold at 2o
-yard, will go at 12 1-Sio. ,
yd.
50c- moire silk, 19c. yd.
BeautifiilBrocadiil Moire
Silks, cream and light blue
onlj , which C. L. sold for
COc, to go at lUcjd. ,
75c. taffetas, 49c
New Style in Dark Taf
feta Silks, black grounds.
with colored stripes and
figure, which C. & L. sold
for 75c yard, will go at
49c yard.
39c India silks, 25c vd.
22-Inch India Silks, blnck
nnd all plain colors, which
C. A L. sold for 39c yard,
will to at 25c yard.
50c India silk;. 35c vd.
32-inch India Silks, all
plain colors, which C. &
L- sold for COc, will go at
30c yard.
20c. tabic oilcloth 12 l-2c.
WehnveEcveralpleccsof
best table oil cloth. As
long as it lasts the price
will be 12 l-2c Instead ot
20c Not near enough
for everjbody who will
want it.
About Our
Coats and Capes
This Is an alwotutcly new stoekot coals nnd capes. It Is a well
known fact that Carhart & Leldyikised out their coat ilerartmnnt
some time ago. We shall make thlsthe leading at ho'ie or this city,
and we have buying opportnnltlethelikenr which no other house, can
claim. We shall let you Judge usby the following, which are but a
few of the bargains we offer:
$5 coats, $:5.90.
Mise' Black. Blue, and
OarnctKcrseyCIoth Coats,
braid trimmed. Were 55.
Togo at 53.90.
$12..!0 coats. $3.50.
Fine Noveltv Cloth Reef
er Coats, half satin lined,
two large buttons, "Co
lumbus" lapel, mandolin
sleeves, ripple baek. Were
$12.50. Toco at $9.50.
$16 coats, $11.
FineAU AstmkhanCloth
Iteerir Coat, ripple back,
"Columbus" lapel, all
satir. lined, two large
bJtions. Were 510. To go
at Sll.
M. Goldenber,
Z Q7R Seventh St.. Former v
T
Senseless
Prejudice
Is all that now makes it
possible ior butter to find
a market This is strong;
language, "but we don't
mean it to be offensive.
We're in absoute, honest
earnest when we assert
that our Alderney
Creamery Butterine
looks iust as trood, tastes
just as good, and is far
more wholesome than any
butter ever made at any
price and it costs less,
too.
Clorer Creamery. - - 25 cts. per lb.
AMernerCl-esmeTj, - 20cts.perlh.
Extra Dilrj.iercoolunc 15 cts. per lb.
Square flarble and Class Stands
in Centre Market.
Manufacturers'
Wholesale-Distributing Agents.
It's a Saving in
the end to
Insure
Your Wheel.
Every break you meet
with is promptly and ex
pertly repaired at our
shops. In case of theft
your loss is made g-ood.
S6 a year the premium.
Write, call, or 'phone
(1503), and the whole
system of bicycie insur
ance will be explained
to you.
GEO. B. HARLESTON,
God eral Acnt To. Mutual
Uicyclo Jnsarauco Ca,
1335 F Street.
Home Office, i:45 Arch St., 1 hIl.i(IeJiU
-O-e---0 OO 3-S--
si auigvrri-jMesnBegaaryKrfacaiaa
lers nnd of the Uoctblack and IatT as
iiarjie Chester III good style and wins
much applause.
A llaMi-lIght photcgraph of lte entire
asdienre uas successfully taken by the
Henderson laothtrsnna this nill be rumcd
In large nuinlers and prcfented as couve
nirs 10 the lauirs In tr.e cudienccslater In
the week.
The tame play w ill be plven every night
this week, with matinees o-Cay, Thursday,
and Saturday.
It was the verdict of the patrons ot
Kernan'H Lyceum Theater last night that
James Thornton c Hlitc Vaudeville Com
panv gives the best (tr.iigui -variety enter
lalnhient so far tnrtnVhctt this season.
All or the artt'ls are first-class in their
llrw. and the musical leatures were highly
appreciated by a large audience.
Tne performance eouini"nce with 1hc
(vm, i-.lv ktfieh iiun. Clark and SI. Clair, in
J tA. Fenittlu.B.irbtT." Others are EdLatcll,
0t
M. G0LDENBERG
$1 dress goods. 59c vd.
42-lr.ch 811k and Wool
NoA-ltyt5oods. Pretty lit
tle figures here and there,
nnd delightful ntjles and
colorings, which C. A L.
sold for $1 yard, will go
at 09c yard.
39c suitings. 25c vard.
Handsome All-wool Suit
ings, lwucle and two-lone
rfecLi. which C. & L. sold
for 39c yard will go at
25c j ard.
$1 crenons. 48c vd.
Black. All-wool Crepons,
which C. A L. sold for $1
a yd., will go at 48c yd.
45c mohairs, 29c vd.
Figured Sicilian Mohair,
which C. & L. sold for 45c
yd., and the like of which
vou cannot buy ripwhere
for less than that price,
will go at 29c yd.
87c Henriettas, 49c vd.
4G Inch Silk finish Hen
riettas, which C. A L-eotrt
for 87 1 2c a yard, will
go at 49c.
$1.25 silk veh ets. 69c rd.
We Shall offer all of
O.AL-sSlnndS1.258IIk
Velvets at 69c. n, yard.
$1 corsets, C)2Jc vd.
We offer to day Thomp
son's Glove-fitting Corsets,
whkh C. & L. sold for 51
pair, at 62 l-2c. rair, all
sizes.
$3 I
i cap:s, $4.75.
Short Plush Capes, nil
satin lineit. full sweep.
Were 58. To go at 54.75.
Slo tapes. $S.50.
Short Plush Capes, hand
somely braided and bead
ed, wool Thilict beaded
collar, all satin llred,
fullswecp- Were 515. Now
SS.00.
$20
capes, 12.50.
Fine Electric Seal
Capes, 30 in. long, full
sweep, deep skunk ,-nlIar
nnd skunk edging down
front, handme satin lin
ing. Were 520. To go at
Carhart & Lcidy's. W'
KxcrnsioNs.
N-&W
Norfolk and Washing
ton Stsamboat Co.
Everyday In theycarfor Fortress Moa
roe. Norfolk, Portsmouth, and all points
South and southwest by the powerful
new iron pal&c steamers "Nevport
News,"- "Norfolk" and "Washington,"
leariuc dally on the tcllowing schedule
Southbound. Ncrthbouna.
Lv.Wnstiton 7:00 pm .LT.Portsmo'hC:50 po
I-vJLUiic'd'la. 7-0 put Lv.Norrolk . 6:10 pea
AiJT.Monr'eGUSO am Lv.Ft. Monroe 7:20 nm
ArN'orTolk .. 7:30 am iAr.Alex'dria 6:00 am
AXPortsm'h H:00 nmlir Wah'cton:S0 aro
VISITORS TO TIIE ATLANTA EX
POSITION and the resorts at Fortrcs
Monroe. Virginia Beach and Florida will
find this a very attractive route, as it
breaks the niouotnny of an all-rail ride
Tickets on sale at 613, 019, 1421
Pennsylvania avenue. B. A O. ticket
otrice, corner Fifteenth street and New
Tork avenue, and ou board steamers,
where time-table, map. etc. can also
be had.
J.VU CAIXAU VN. GEN. lUNAGEIt,
tboxe na
AMrSEJIEXTS.
Lafayette Square Opera House: i
Fire
ProoL
J. W. AU1AUG1I, IMANAOER.
Positively for ill IjhUanJ One Hatlneo only,
MISS
Jr REHAN,
Under tie Jlanaccment of AUGUSTIX DALY,
and asilsiM by the members ot
.Mr. Daly's Company.
S5,AT School for Scandal.
Wednesday. "Twelfth islchf Thursday, "As
You Lite It" Friday and iaturUsy Slatluee,
MlusuunncrMKht'sDream" Saturday Shjht,
Tam!ng of Ihe tslirew."
NEXT WEEK STUART RCBSON.
B
IJOU THEATRE.
Oaa V erk, beginning Jlouday, Oct. It
Matinees Tues , Thcrs and SaL
FLORENCE BINDLEY
la tier Gorgeous Production,
iplain's I
Two Car Loads of Scenery.
Strong Company.
Elegant Specialties.
Delightful Music
Cencral Admission, first tloor, 25c
great musical comlquo; Wells and Collins
presenting "Galatea Up-to-date." Ollmore
and Leonard, well named "Ireland's Kings."
the little mascot, llonnie Thornton, thethree
marvels. James Thornton, "the man who
hai set the world a-singlng," and Sherman
and Mnrrissey, iheoriginal uurltquc trapeze
minstrels. .
LN'SCLTKD TOO GIllLS.
Clinrst. on Which a Government Km
ploye Wiih Arretted.
William J. Ward, .an employe in the
Stale, War and Navy buildiug,.was ar-ret-tcd
last eight, by rcliccman StrnVJin,
of the Eighth precinct, on the charge of
assault and liattery, preferred by Ruth
Hair-lieroiigh. fourteen yea rsoId.andMabel
Alexander, fifteen year-, of age.
The girls allege that Ward followed
them several KUnares up Seventh street and
when they deUnred vtiey were going to
get a policeman, he rubbed cigar athes
on their face-.. When the corner or
Florida avcine nnd Seventh street -was
reached. Strnman was notified by the
girls ot Ward's aetimta. and he placed the
mail under arrest. At No. 8 station a
charge of suspicion "was put against Uie
prisoner, then dlsordcriyt-onduct and laler
assault and battery, ward will have to
procure real estate bonds before he will
he released.
WW
$3.00
"GEM"
SHOES
For men and women
are equal to the
bcSt S3 shoes
sold else
where. WH. fliflR & CO.'S
Kcllable
Shoo lloascs.
f!3C-C32 7th Street '. TV.
1014-1010 Pa. Ave. N. W,
33 I'a. Ave S. t.
AMUSEMENTS.
VTEW NATIONAL TI1EATEIL
li Krery Evening and Wed. and fiat Mlt
CUAS. FKOHMAN
Tresonts
The New Comedy,
THE F0UHLLIH5.
with
Tho Great nadOnlj
CISSY
FITZGERALD,
Inhr
Inimitable Dance-
Thefftsblonabl0i3g9
otow York.
Noit Weefc-IIoyt's
"A Black Shep."
See CUsy TVtnk!
ALLEN'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
WEEK OF OCT. 14.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
THE ORIGINAL
m ijftt3
STHO.NGER AD BETTER THAN EVER.
01717 WALTER JONES.
OIL Hi FAY TEMPLETON
And all the Old Favorites.
Next Week The 20th Century Clrl.
ACADEMV-IN OLD KENTUCKY.
Wed. and SaL Mat. S3 and ICc
PRICES
ALWAYS
25c
50c
75c
AND
S1.00
i
A Ieoroas
Picturesque
nnd Interesting
Play Illustrating:
Kentucky Lire
Intrcdncicg tho Original Pickaninny Eand.
Neit Weet-ON THE .MISSISSIPPI.
A MCSICAT, FEAST
Ily tlio
PARK SISTERS,
At.-.k.tnl by Mrs. SUIH.-CI.irV nnd
Mi ZEE 11IIOCKETT.
Cslvary Baptist S.S. House, 812 &HK.W.
CiulerAaspIcffSol! the C K. Society,
Wed.. Oct. 16. 8 P. M.
Admission. 25c. Ueserved seals, 20c extra,
at White's Music Store. 935 F st. uvr.
CONVENTION niLL
Engagement Extraordinary!
One Week. Commencing Jlonday, Oct 81.
Hate SalsWs Majestic FroMon,
Black America.
Direct from Madison Sqnare Garden, Nov
York City.
300 BLACK MEN AND WOMEN 300
Eeserved Seats, S0.;s and $100.
General Admi&slon. 5 rents
Sale opens TUL'KSOAY, October IT, at
Droop Jc boas'. To. Ave.
KERNAN'S LYCEUM THEATER.
ALL THIS 'WEEK
JAS. THORNTON'S
ELITE VAUDEVILLE COMPANY
.Anagcrezatlouof superior talent, IncIaJInc
EounIe'lliorQton,A.mericaa Mascot; aud Jos.
Thornton, Author and Co ui poser ot Topalar
Neit Weet-SAM T. JACK'S CEEOTX CO.
SPIRITUALISM.
The third annual convention of the Na
tional SplrltualUt Association will be held
in Masonic Temple, rorner F and Ninth
streets northwest. It will open at 10
a. m., Tuesday. October 15, aud will con
tinue in session three days. .Business
fessions will tie held Iroci 10 a. m. to G
p. in., while the evenings will be devoted
to addresses from the a West speakers in
the ranks ot spiritualism, nsd platform
tests from the tunst eminent medium tn
the United Slates-' Mrs. Cora L-. V. Itich
nioud. 31 rs. A. M. Ulading, linn. L. V.
Moultou. Mrs. II. T. Longley. Mrs. Ida P.
A WhlUoclc, Dr. O. C. B. En ell. Airs. M.
1. t..- iw-fi'wafr. ilr. Oenrge A. Fuller,
Mrs. A. IT. Colby Luther. Pr. II. B. Storer.
Prof. W. SI . Lockwood. and other talented
speakers will be in attendance. Among the
noted mediums who will be present. Mrs.
Wheeler-Brown. Miss Maggie oamle. Edgar
W. Eaierson. Mrs. Maggie Walte, and
Mri-. J. J. Whitney may be mentioned.
The public is cordially Invited to he pres
ent at all ot the meetings. Admission
to all business sessions will be free. Even
ing admission, 25 cent'. Evening Mis
sions open at 7.30 o'clock. oclC-2t
Overlook Inn
Is Perfect Nowl
The drive U aellghsnn, ti sceoerr Is superb.
the hotel U tinexcoUsX
MUSIC
Every Evening.
Coaches connect at 4. 5. 5.33, 6, 6:30, T, 7:30. 3,
8.50. 9, IU, 11, U p. m. with Met Car Line At St
ana II. Cap. att., anJ frith Cable Cars at fcth an J
I'a. Ato. bo. Fare, roonii trip, 25 . Coach
leaves the Arlington at 6 p. m.. stopping at
Chain berlalc'e, fchoreham ana the Kalelch,
passing raise's. Iflggs House. Jtandall and Wil
lard thenco toy way of I'a. Ave. fare, rounJ
trip, 50c.
VIRGINIA
Jockey Club,
ST. ASAPH, YA.
Racing Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays until fur
ther notice.
General Admission, 50 Cents.
5IX KACE3 Men asy. First rae 1:13 a m.
Special trains direct to grand stand from Slxft
ttreetstnttoQ at ISO ana 1.-13 p. m.; other trims
li:J0 andliSa
E. E. DOWXHAV.
DESKV SCIIULTZB. freedom
ttecrotary. mjli-tl
Odd Fellows' Hall 7th st.
LAUGHING "ROOM OXLT,
Markos! MarkosI
Marvelous Hypnotism. Cabinet Mysteries,
Mnhilm'airT.lsi weird, bavllchlag, refined,
decant.
Good Reserved Seat. 20 Centi
m
&;h
fi, , m Ikdl
n n
KENTUCKY
1
a8i!aj-jggM- -r-; jja&M

xml | txt