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THE MollSnSTG TIMES, SUPY .DECEMBER 20, 1896.
MMffl mmm mmmmm.. r llp-fo-tiale Ideas XV m smt&L a BfigrSr w, gm&wm The Men Folks Will Appreciate These for Xmas. Are Scoring a Great Victory Over Lot or FlhcTBhk "Flush J 1 Lot or plain Beaver and Kersey Coat very stylish collars and ironts such as vou ee selling about town for $5.50 are here for ou for cash or on Die easiest ot payments, for capes, tritnmeii wkii ii Kora and hilk lined eiy wide Mveep usual price $10 here for -cnth 'ur" credit at Fogyism. WALKE VB82fc jyiiSJT l,iiKfir;Z..rS 1 WBffAS" Vk v ' i Lot of CaterjiHlar Boucle 1 I Coats those such as you 1 I nee in every store in town 1 helling lor $9, $10, and I 1 5-11 Willi Uie most stylish I l collars aud fronts, are here lor cash or ciedil at f 1 k S6.98 J l Lotof Kersey and lloucle 71 ,ff VxJii" tijmt-rit ting Coats.ui black 1 vv M U and colors. some tnrnmed 1 v ff a i) I with rur, some with braid 1 - .! Js&r i an are coats wnicn sola m I ror ir, $L'0 and ::, I J but tt e have bunched tlieiu I I at f (V SSb 98 M i$$b V n 5fe 5 2 wide Mvcep, fancy lin- vl mg, and ktylihh cut equal i to any sold lor So and s 1 i( i-iswhore, here lor ft f cash or credit at j V S3s0 1 Every Kris Kingfe should know of Hecht's and thfcir liberal credit sj'stem. The custom of giving- presents pinches many a purse. Can you not see how easy it is to give with our liberal credit system to arrange the pay ments to suit 3'our income. Don't deny yourself of the many necessities just to give but come here and select what you want audj-ou may pay tor it as 3'ou best can. You certaiul3' cannot buy ior less any where or have better variety from which to pick. $2 and $2.50 Wrappers, 86c. Wc have hid Wiapper sales b foro, hut never none thnt will equal this offering. Knowing that many of jou nould ha bujiuc thorn ior Kiff". our ' uyers ouieil the niaikct la-t wok ami qot this lot the finest tipniinn oidei downs fancy ci lei downs h'ack and white filmed and Per sian ilannolettes all with lullleil yoke trinuned with (.oidiug. Wattoau 1 ack and wldo skirts .mil w liicii usually sell for J2 aud S J.50 Take them lor S9e. 3sf Lot or those very sty llih KInute, Coatf bf)K pleated back and front ;Mlk -cord around bliouldeih and back such as are wine; orrcredTor $.1:0 and 5-li. llere for.cash or credit at Ste? The sale of Grabensteln's Wraps mil continuo this week, oiriirine tho greatest Wrap alujs it has ever been our pleasure to ,uit In-fore vou. Wo have found that ou appreciate them more than th P trous i of our o.hcr sioio. RO ocr we've bronRht an iiuu.onso quantity, which we le sure wont last more thau the week out. .. , Tomorrow we shall place on a sepa- table all the Men's Suits which sold up to $12 and $15 and blue and black Ker sey Overcoats, which sola up to $12 and $6.98 your choice for Not all sizes in each pattern, but all sizes in all patterns. . I,otofno-'7io lojcarAll- wotil lilacs ut'etioi aim iiiin. llixed fault". width havo beeiiS3audS3..r0-wiIl (PI 01 go lor ! I iU I All or the Bojs'SJ I'.luo ami Black, Plaid and ihcd Hector .Suits omc )iac (TO O double eats and knees to go at 4ictCJ Your choice of tho 4 to 10 year old Bos' Blue chuicUillaHeefers lep sailor col'ar-, bound with Heicule- braid plaid fl I QO voollininc sold foi Silte-lor 4) I .JO Wo shall bunch all the Hoy B'uo Chin chilla Ileefer in izf 4 to 10 ears with plaid limns which hold up to 4 W 7Q QO at tho uniform puee of 4Z..JU l! '! 1 i Gift Umbrellas ,c5? Children's Gretchen Long Coats and Reefers, of the niOBt htyllsh mixed clothu, allcleKantiy made usually sell for $4.00. Here for cash or credit at S2.98 as low as 70c and as high as S) aud S7 for nicn and women. Wo were fortunate not 1 ug sirco 111 closing out a lot or Jlon's and Woman's Cloac-Holliiis "-ilk Umbrellas w.th iJiesJen, gold and silver mounted natural wood handles Uiubrell.is which houId boll loi so. Got tlicm low tnough tcoll Ior ;.-JS elegant line, limia s engtaved free. Gift Mackintoshes. A erv i-legmt gilt lor a woman. Sonio MnckiiiioliL's hero it J3.9i for which jou pay otlieis :--."0 io 57 thoroughly acclimated ex tra cape. Child's Fur Sets. Wo'ie inn acios- a lot of Childi en's Angora Fur facts vrhich w ould bring S.'.7o nrdinardy. out we bliad let iheni go foi ;;. I?. Jfave wluto ribbon how -. and pocke.buok .1 sp'.cuilid gift foi any little girl jou know. 51.50 Hrlllluntine Skirts going at $L7'J. 5 i'latd Cloth Skirts going at 2.4 b. $ir Silk Skirts going at VJ.GU. I M Flanne'ettc Waists lire. Electric ical Mulls, 7Jc. Mink .ec!v -carfs. Sc. KiJeidovMi Drcsaing faactpics, (be. 515 Seventh St. w :iyh :: Equipment la Books. Medical arid Surgical Instruments and Appli ances Is the Most Complete and Extensive of Any Physician's Of fice In America. His X-Ray Machine Is the largest and Most Perfect Made. l'oticntn who have ror jears been suffer ing rrom Catarrh, Uheumatisin, Asthma, Bronchitis, Constipation, Kidney, Liver, and llladder Troubles, fakln and Blood Dis orders, Varicocele. Lost or Failing Power, and various, other obstinate and deep seated and complicated troubles are being cured daily by bit. WALKLlt at the low late of $0 a month and all remedies fur nished. DIt. -WALKLK realizes that many a,re discouraged, skeptical, or finan cially unable Io pay laige ree for treat ment and another bill at the drug htcre. It is td reach and Oenent these that i)U. WALK.KR lias reduced his price to this .small amount. , A MONTH KOU ALL . S5 DIEA8K. MKDIC1NES S BAILV: OFFICi: 1IOUHS. 10 to 5: Sun days, IU to 1; Monday, Wednesday, Thurs day, and Saturday evenings, 0 to tf. 1411 Penna. Ave. Adj.WUlard's Hotel 5-CONSULTATION ritEE.-S Her Mother's Story of a Strange Abduction. LED ASTRAY AT FOURTEEN 3It-h. 'Wrlslit of This City Itecites 11 Pitiful Tule of a DiuiKliter' Hit in GirlV. Aunt Accused of ConiiilJclty "WUfaliltiHtmi Lawyer Jiniillcuted. t 10.000 i 9 t t t J i i j t t t t t t Presents on CREDIT.- You have never had a better opportunity to test the merits of our Credit System than NOW. It is quite likery that cash isn't as plentiful with yOU .just now as you could wish for but you can still buy the presents nobody on your list need be DISAPPOINTED. Come in and get anything- you want pay for it a little at a time as you can spare the money weekly or monthly. We want to prove to you that REAL, accommoda tion is a feature of this store and that our CREDIT prices are lower than other people's cash prices. A errand variety of Reception Chairs in blue and gold white and gold cream and silver &c. Beautiful Parlor and Banquet Lamps with Exquisite Silk Shades. Onyx-top Tables in a host of neat patterns. Elegant Dressing Tables-with Pattern Plate Mirrors. Ladies' Combination Book cases and Writing Desks in oak, cherry and mahog any. Parlor and Bedroom Suites Chiffoniers Side boa rds Bo okcases hundreds of Rockers Reclin ing Chairs Leath er Chairs and Couches Silver ware Crockery Writing Desks Hall Racks Center and Corner Tables, Rugs, &c. Habeas Corpus for Messenger Boy Frank Barrows. FRIENDS TAKE UP THE CASE lie Was Sent There by Mrs. Alberta Kvans, nis Guardian Lad Cluiins Ills Father Left III111 a Fortune "Which She Holds Her Side of the Case. Gold Leaf Reception Chair, $12 1 t Six big double floors full of USEFUL and beautiful presents yours for a PROMISE to pay. Select the gifts early tomorrow we will deliver them Christmas Eve if desired. RemcmberVe make lay and line all carpets free no charge for waste in matching figures. GROGAN'S Mammoth Credit House, 81 7-81 9-821 -823 Seventh St. N. W. Between H and I Sts. t t t t t t t t t t t s National Union Election. PoBtofico Department, No. 204, National tJnlon, lias elected the following officers: President, John W. Hblljrday; vice presi dent, B. O. Finch; speaker, E. A. Wilber; Becrctarr, H. D. "Wearer; financial secre tary J. L. Thorntonf treasurer, George R. Darling; clinplaln, George B. Rose; usher, Edgar G. Corey; scrgeant-nt-arms. Dr. C. w. Appier; doorkeeper, Lee S. Mortimer, delegate to cabinet, Lee S. MorUmor; delegate to immediate relief, E. A. "Wilbcr; delegate to Association F. B. S., II. E "Weaver. Frank Barrows, the Distnct ine-unger boy who was about a month ago ent to the reform school by his guardian, ilrs. Alberta Evans, who lives at No 300 Twelfth street north west, w.ib released jesterday on petition for habeas corpus which was sued out by Supt Galium of the Distnct .Messenger office. With .Mr Callum as petitioners are F. Q. Stutz and A. A. Lipscomb, Die attorney in the caFe. Tliu case will come up on its merits on next Wednesday, in the iiieanwiule -Mr. Lipscomb being surety for the apjiearance of the boy. The story of this boy was fully told 111 Tiic Times about a month ago, when was also given the side of the case as obtained from Mrs Evans. Briefly retold, -Mrs Evans claimed that the boj was incorrigible. He had run away several times, although she had allowed him at his own request to work. She found, however, that lie had been getting into bad company and had him stopped from work. Although lit had run away frequently, lie stajed off for an un usually long time about a month ago Then she had the detectives look him up, employing Mr. Sutton on the case. MUS. EVANS' STATEMENT. They located him at the house of Mrs. John Barriek, which is only a few doors aliove the residence of Mrs. Evans. He persistently refused to come home or to sta at home and one day Mrs. Evans went herself up to the messenger office, caught him and carried him off. Seeing, as she believed, that there was no chance tor his reclamation, although she was willing to educate and give him a liappy liomc, she did what she thought was best for him, had the affidavits made, pre sented to the proper officers ot the reform school, and there he remained until re released yesterday by habeas corpus. Mrs. Evans says that Frank Barrows is a child who was taken out of a found ling asjltim in New York by a Mr. Eugene Barrows ot that city, to whom she was engaged to be married, and who died at her house in New York. Mr. Barrows was reputed to be Aery wealthy, in fact, Mrs. Evans states that ho made from twenty to twenty-five thousand dollars a year. When Fiank was taken out ot the asylum Mr Barrows' wife was alive, ttie child being adopted because ot the death ot an only son ot the Barrows. Mrs. Barrows, however, died and Mr. Bar rows and the adopted son went to live with Mrs. Evans, who was then a Mrs. Barnes, a widow , in New York. FRANK WAS HIS HEIR. Mr Barrows left a will in which Mrs. Evans was left as guardian of the boy until he attaiued Ins majority. Mrs Evans was not made the administratrix of the estate because she could not give $54,000 bond. She, however, claims the estate under the will and also .the guardianship of the boy. Mrs. Evans says that the estate has been bcttled; others say it has not been settled. Mrs. Evans said last night that Mr. Barrows also made over to her a policy of insurance for $1 0,000, but that her claim was not allowed, and that the money went to a Mrs. Sage, who resides at Buffalo, the mother of Mr. Barrows. She also says that in the will Trank Is referred to ns the adopted son ot Mr. Barrows. She lias a copy of the will ln her possession, hut declined to ex hibit it laBt night. It is said, however, that In the will Frank is referred to as "my son" by Mr. Barrows. The boy's story is different. He said last night that Mr Barrows was ins father He remembered his mother dis tinctly up to the time he was eight jears ot age, and that he will be seventeen in next January lie lived with his parents until thnt age in the Renn-alaer fiats. Fifty fifth and Broadway. From there they went to live with a Mr'- l'atter bon in Harlem on the East Side and on the death of his mother he and his father Went to live with Mrs. Barnes and rrom that point the stories appear to be identical. Frank, however.hadsomest.irtlmg things to say. He 's'dU that one night after the deatli of his father a lawyer In the name of Brook, who is well known in Wash ington, and wjio Js said to have left here with Mrs. Barnes in 1890, took him out into Central Vark and told him that the will was signea.Jjy hisXathur when he was not very well able to write and that his hand was jfuTdtd by a person at tho dying bedside.! Frank also has a recol lection or ji large number of bonds winch are evidently now ' mining, if they ever existed, or if tliev existed are not among the assets of trie estate, w hich Mrs Evans said amounted, to (nothing Frank believes that he is the heir to a very large fortune, which ids friends are making effort, to have looked up In New York. The btory of Mrs Barnes leaing here about the year 1S00 with a Washington lawyer is corroborated by her sister, Mrs. J. J. Wright, a modiste, who lives at TOG Seventh street northwest She said that since that time this lawyer had been in the habit of coining over to Washington to play the races Mrs. Wright says that Mrs Barnes, after she left Washington, lived in New York with this Iaver as Mrs. A. A. Brook. Mrs Fvans (then Barnes) said last nlqltt that the only relation to her of Mr. Brook was tljat lie was her lawyer and attended to her real estate speculations m this city. Supermtenflenfc Callum said last night that his interest in the case was simply to sec that justice was done. He criti cised severely the method by winch the boy was sent to the refoim school on the ex parte affidavits of Mis. Evans. Appli cations had been made to the board of trustees for a heating in the matter, but the first action taken was on the 14th ot the present month. It is, howeer, stated that the board was kindly disposed toward the boy and, in fact, gave him a greatdeal of liberty, making hima"trusty." BELIEVED TO BE BANK ROBBERS. Two Men Arrested With Suspicions Tools in Their Possession. Providence, R. L, Dec. la. -Two men about thirty years old, known ns N. J. Rossctter, alias William Ross, and Nat Wallace, alias Lewis Leslie, wore ar rested by detectives here tills morning on suspicion of complicity in a safe 10b bery here. Their baggage contained large quantities of blank checks on the Tenth National Bank of Philadelphia: First Na tional of Albany; Louisville Trust Com pany, Louisville; Merchants' National, Cin cinnati; Central National, Milwaukee; Charter Oak, Hartford; City National, llolyoke, Mass.; Central National, Boston; Lincoln National, Boston; National Uank of "West Virginia, Wheeling; Chestnut Street Bank, Philadelphia, and Second Na tional, EHnlra, N. Y. Be3idc the blank checks were rubber bank stamps, a perforator and all Hie tools of forgers, as well as letters fiom bank cashiers, in which all but the signatures had been erased. These letters were fiom the Hampden National of West field, Mass., First Na tional of this city and the .Manufacturers' National of Troy. A ery tearful story of her child's ruin and shame was told last night by Mrs. S E. Wrmht. who lives at TOd Seventh street norUiwest. Mrs. Wright is in search of a beautiful daughter who, she alleges, was stolen from her six years ago by her sister, the gill's aunt. 'Ihe girl, she says was abducted when she was about fourteen years of age. This was m 1800, but as late a- last year Mr, Wiicht heard from her, and is still prosecuting her search for the mi-sing child. r On the back or a photograph of the girl, which was evidently used by detectives in looking her up, are the luemoranda: 'N. M. Horrmati," "Feb lid, 16'JO, now about fourteen jears of age,'' and "la05, now about nineteen years of age." Tiw name or the mother, S E Wright, is also written among the memoranda. DISAPPEARED SIX YEARS AGO. Mrs Wright says thnt the girl disap peared about 1S0O. She asserts that it was the work of a sister, who now lives 1a Washington, and. who, she says, was Ultimate with a lawjer who lived here at that time and who left here about 1890 for New York in company with her sister. The girl stayed in Washington for some time. She was eventually sent to the House of the Good Shepherd. After her release from there, however, Mrs. Wright, who was then Mrs. Hoffman, believes she was taken to New York. Since thattimeno tidings ot the girl have been received. Mrs. Wright, however, had suspicions that her sister and tho lawyer who went with her to New York, knew ot her where abouts. She had employed detectives here, but no trace had been discovered. She determined, however, to go straight to the lawyer, who is now in New York. MAN IN THE CASE. Ihls lawjer, she found, w'as in the habit ot coming oer to Washingtoa to play the races. She heard he was at the Arlington last year, where she called on him, accompanied by her daughter. Miss Osceola Hofrm'in, who was present last night when Mrs "Wright was telling' the facts in the case. Mrs. Wright and the young lady de manded to know where"Nannie" was. The lawyer was rude and offensive. He finally said, after the tears and entreaties of mother and daughter, that while he would not reveal the whereabouts of the girl he would see that a letter was de liered to her and that a reply would be sent to Mrs. Wright's address. Mrs. Wrurht, however, never heard from her daughter. She said last night that she was de termined to make further investigations. The lawyer in the case, it is said, will find himself in some trouble in a short while on account of some mortgage trans actions into which he betrayed a friend of this bar who helped him out some years ago. PERSIST IN THE SEARCn. The photograph of Nellie Hoffman, the abducted and seduced girl, shows her to have been one of great personal beauty, dark hair, dark ejes, and a vary pretty mould of countenance, childlike and trust ing. It was taken when she was about fourteen years ot age, at 481 Broadway, New York, wheie Mrs. Hoffman lived be fore coming to "Washington. Miss Osceola Hoffman, who lives with her mother at 700 Seventh street, and who told part ot tlip story, is also an attractive and evidently cultivated young lady. Mother and daughter have never given up the idea of recovering the lost child and bringing the guilty parties to justice. The developments in tins case and also in that of a case reported else where in The Times this morning, will help materially in the discovery. Give 'em something sensible something to wear jou get the most for your money in. this sort of gifts. Useless trinkets are soon forgotten and cast aside while useful articles are continually calling up kind remembrances of the giver. Everything possible packed in individ ual boxes and initials engraved on canes and umbrellas without extra charge. The Chili Widow. "The Chili Willow," which is to be pre sented at the , .Columbia Theater, week of January -4, hv "Mr. Arthur Eourchler, Miss, Violet A'anbaugh, and the London Royalty Theater Company, is said to he a high comedy in which the humor is delicate, and. the, natural outcome of the conditions of the story and relations of the characters true to it and to each other. The London and the New York press in its reviews pron&unce it as one c!f the few comedies of- the present decade which from its own deserving was gieeted by, unqualified, jkipular approval which at tended its production. Smoking Jackets. $1.50 for imported tricots made with satin-bound edges sleeves lockets-and silk frogs. Regular price is G.."50 Special pjlce. 1.50. So instead of 7.50 for Scotch plaid jackets. Alu filers. All the newest and best 6orts are here at from 50c to 2.50. Figured whites blacks plaids Perslans-and mottled efrect-j In the season's choicest novelties. Gloves. 1 for 1.50 quality in un dressed men's kids in pearl and tan shades. $1 .50 instead of 2 for Perrin's best walking gloves. $1.67 instead of 2.25 for Perrin's best "Pique" gloves. 1 Tor Adler's drussed kid gloves. Canes and Umbrellas. 1 for steel-rod tight-rolling glorias with natural wood handles. 1.50 for better quality or same. Sterling silver handle canes at 1 $1.50-and :.50. Bath Robes. 3.50 for beautiful patterns in English Eiderdown worth 4.50. 5 for regular 6.50 elder down robes. 5 for Terry robes worth 7. Handkerchiefs. 25c for Japanette handker chiefs, with beautiful silt ini tials. 50c for white initial silk hand kerchiefs. Fancy bordered silk handker chiefs at 25c 50c and S9c. Suspenders. 39c a pair for 50 c quality packed one in a box. 50c 75c-Sl 1.50 and 2 for choicest qualities In silk and satin susienders. Neckwear. 23c for 39c quality in tecks 1-in-hands bows and strings. 50c for handsomeimported-sillc tecks puffs and l-in-hands hi individual boxes. Silk Hats. ' 5 Tor regular C quality. Children's caps at 50c 75c 1 $1.50-and 2. In addition to these 3-011 haue underwear hosiery knit jackets shirts collars and cuffs full dress shields jewelry night robes sweaters golf hose suits over coatstrousersand lots of other things to choose from. Eiscman Bros., rtliandESts.,N.W. No Branch Store in Washington. 'mmw&wmmwmm SHILLING AGAIN CAPTAIN Morton Cadets Hold a Stormy Mcet iii"T and Election. Bolters Are Said to Have Nar rowly Escaped Dishonor able Discharge. TAX SALE LAW. 31111 Sent to Congress to Correct Its Defects. The Commissioners sent to Congress yes terday a report upon the bill framed by the attorney for the District, the assessor and the collector, and which was intro duced at the last session with th. Com missioners' sanction, to amend the law in relation to tax sales. The question was recently treated at great length by several or the District of ficials, in their annual reports, and later by the Commissioners, the ract being pointed out that sour taxpajjeis have per mitted their property to become delin quent as a means of saving money, since the holding could only be sold Tor me year's taxes: though there might nave ac cumulated agalnst.it the taxes and penal ties or ten years. It is urged by the Commissioners tlat the measure be passed under whieh the District will be enabled to eolloct all an ea rages. The Morton Cadets majority, bolters, auditing committee, fair committee and all met again Ian night and pas-ed through stormy series of sessions. They held more than one session and the bolters -were mean while dismissed fiom the room, but the whole eening passed as one meeting. Dishonorable expulsions formed the theme or the evening. Eight lambs were proposed Tor the slaughter. They were Messrs. 0. P. JRavenburg, William Clay baugh, George Plugge, A. B. Claxton, jr , Harry R. Sisson, Mdton O'Connell, J. P Chauncey, William V."ard, and F. O. Gray son. They were all but expelled, it Avas said, when the question was raised as to whether the slaughter should take place collectively or singly. Just as the decision was made to take up each case separately thu electric lights flickered and an adjournment was taken until next Tuesday night. The bolters, who had filed the original articles of incorporation, agreed to elect the res): ot the company members or the corporation, and this was done last nignt at a session held by the bolters alone The majority came In and immediately elected the following officers fortho ensuing jean Capt. Edgar A. Shillinir, president. Churles P. McCurdy, vice president; George Tate, secretary; Frank E. Lacy, treasurer. Three trustees were chosen, as follows: Messrs. John A. Clusholm, Edgar A. Shilling and Paul J. Brandt. It issaid that the holtersand their friends are now two dozen strong and it is under stood that they have been extended nat tering inducements by the National Rifles to enlist under their standard. Aconiliiabn of the whole afralr Is expected next Tues day night. Washington Concert Hand. The Washington Concert Band, Mr. Will A. Haley, conductor, win renew its ac quaintancc with its Washington patrons. Sunday evening, January 17, when the second concert of Its series will be given at the Now National Theater. The soloist 1 will consist of soprano solo, violinist and Others. uie program nus uceu vaiuuu arranged, the number of the baud has been increased, and they are thorough musi cians. The new march -which Prof. Haley has written will be Initiated at the coming concert. Reception to Cleveland. Georgetown, S- C, Dec. 19. President Cleveland was tendered a rousing re ception here tills afternoon, while en route to Washington fronliia duck hunt. BULLET IN HIS BRAIN. Urother of ex-Congressman Glovor Commits Saiclde. St. Louis, Deo. 19 James Glover, a brotherof ex-Congressman John M. Glover, shot and killed himself at S.30 o'clock this morning, at his home. No. 6113 Ella avenue. The bullet entered his temple on the right side and lodged in his bralnr deatl following instantly. KXDKAVOREHS AT A SOCIAL. V. Street Baptf.st Chapter Pleasantly Kntertalned by Mrs. Lane. The Christian Endeavorers of the E Street Baptist Church spent Friday even ing pleasantly at the home nf fi- .inn f, C. n Lane, No. 1303 N street northwest. The social committee, with Miss Florence Holmes as chairman, had arranged a very interesting and entertaining pro gram which was heartily enjoyed by all present, at the conclusion of which re freshments were served. The election of ofrieers for th n.-rf. six months also took place and resulted as touows: nr. T. W, MacGre-or, presi dent; H. C. Johnson, vice president; Miss Mary Richard-, recording secretary; Miss Florence Holmes, corresponding secre tary, and Miss Lilian Roderick, treasurer. Chairmen of the different committees were elected as follows: h. C. Johnson, lookout committee; Miss Shuffle, prayer meeting committee; Mr. E. T. Fenwick, Sunday school committee; Miss Meynes; missionary committee; Miss Fields, social committee; Mr. W. H. Gottlieb, good ciUzcnship committee, and Mr. F. A. Roder ick, denominational committee. Mr .T .W. MacGregor was elected representative" of the Fort Myer work. TOISTIG-ET! WHERE? WHERE? AT THE Bijou Family Theater. GRAND SACRED CONCERT, BY Howson's 20th Century Band and Orchestra, Assisted by the members of - THE IDEAL CO. Baby Johnson. Miss Karie :nd Mr. htreeter. Tho American Qnartctio, Howson'n :0:h .'entury Band, lloivson's '-":! Century Orchestra. HEAR Do t Open 7.S0. Concert at 8.15. Brx Office open from 10 A. hi.