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TH WASHINUlOtf BEE.
YMK I "to tc GRANT MONUMENT DEDICATION. v StlWArl AE3-fMic:Vl. umHmysttoJtik s&m crrca swat i v '"vvv'i9Ui iiil'L- ' w ; n "" rat -v riS' ' e OUR FREEDOM. Ad- Ms'.s Mamie t l.astcr ron , nreu a:.d Hon I .s.'.t-ss. ...... .. riir pri'RmS RATES TO ."St" .w..w On the 27th of April, in the magni ficent Mausoleum upon the bank ot tne Hudson River, Columbia will enshrine the ashes of her greatest captain, l ne :ent is one without a parauei in i history of the Nation, ana trie ceic monie's will be of unwonted pomp, splendor, and solemnity. The occa sion will be graced by the presence of the President, the Supreme Court, ana the great civic officers of the Nation and the States. The Army and Navy, the National Ouard ot tne oiaie, u.c . .. . Grand Army of the Republic and other Richardson of North atrjotjc and civic organizations will was in me -u lin,te to lorm tne most superu pH&cmi ever seen in America. Many loreign nations will send special representa- ; tives and ships of war to join our own matchless neet in " ajebui. piu.oiu.. to the tomb of Grant. For this occasion the B. & 0. R. R. will sell excnrsion tickets at reduced rates to New York and return, from all stations on its line east of Pittsburg, Wheeling, Parkersburg, up' to and m- rlnrimrr Aherdeen. Md . for all trams April 26th, valid for return until 29th inclusive. The rate from more will be Washington Frederick W-ifTrcH"rn 7.70 Harper's Ferry 7-75 1 Cumberland i-5 And correspondingly low rates from other points. Ap I7,2t IW"UV; '"cthe Puestof Mrs. :;Vabe.9" street nw- Williams ana sisic, Monday in Baltimore. .lfflesC. R- Douglas and R.R. n" tttnt to Baltimore. Md., Mon- 1 Mrs R st-aain-m. 1 iluard H n1 ., i- south caruuui. .. . ikii ran ftn-ns the manyprebci.i - - t , Tern jiict. ' j K. Bruce has improved and Deas hs returned ' ar 1 "st Sunday afternoon was no 'V Hoi Geo. H. White the only "t1 , o" .ntntive of Congress, Rch-, ,. ... .- ., c jatnes ti. nm, ......... u Goodall of Charlottes- . :.. i,A -itv this weeh. on He will leave Monday for j.1 .e the Third ..-.. r services at r.ci"iv-" . .ot,Ticr t...h ivere very nuciwi...S! T.pustuur- . , fecorated The cnun - - -. ..ith n .lilts auuii"'-.-" Rev. Lee s "rJsuere as usual, interesting ana i . tl.f point- A liOOlJ CITIZEN GONE. H ... rs trt-ft 1 t. .K.th of Mr. John Jackson took r m ti .- hst of good citizens one of the , ;? ui and well-to-do men in this C ,t. ,1,1 Ann loth at lO-.O O- p m , at his residence 2122 F n w His funeral took place romhis late resiaentc, ";; .f rnron at 3 o'clock and burial 111 Mt. on t emetery. He was 66 years old. He eav-s a good wife, Mrs. Caroline --S and a8 daughter, Miss Hattie Ksm.amost amiable young lady their iosi. cv. ... - 19th Street napusi a most eloquent ser- tributes were beau- handsome, 01 fun- ' ! mniirn Brooks, of the -rh nreached - , l"he floral The coffin " . .1 .,rt KiK-pr trimming, Mb wailiui " -!".; .1.- "a" l VVlSf. lilt v-. was Kl 1 t... f .AA fj " VJW": , : n an funeral director wno iciu urted the funeral. "Jt Hon. Geo. H. White, M.C., the - ...lured Representative of Con .v.s his accepted an invitation from , ke 1 F. Aldridge, to deliver an ,, ... fnmnhell A. M. L. church, i ,! "" li w"- - - April Balti- 55-3o 6.50 7-05 I'NCLE ZEKE'S BIRTHDAY. (Jld I'ncle Zeke has just attained The age of eighty-three, And for a man who has remained So long on earth as he, Remembers well the life of crime That formerly he led, But never fears the hotter clime That wicked darkies dread. The evil one's temptations vile, He vigorously spurns. And with a comprehensive smile, A brighter page he turns, He's heard his pastor Dreach about The colored sinner's need, And as a penitent devout, Will through this world proceed. And when the golden ladder's found A stretching to the sky, He will endeavor, round by round To reach the home on high. Where music from an angel choir, Is heard around the throne ; And where no humorists desire To make their presence known R. W. F. V H 's.l: jMh I). 1897. Monday evening, . Leader.; ioU'MBIA NEGRO ART CO. NOTES. M.s l-annie E. Sinuns has a fine . .v .,, F-.henezer Baptist church in llriiiiuick, N. J. Mr- W. CO. Jocques and her little sm ..re spending a few weeks m Jer srx ( m.with Mr. Jacques teaching art. F.liza Luckey made a success unc a class at Trenton and one is well pieaseu nc .-. - a fine artist. - Clara C. Johnson, who, made . success in teaching in 1 renton, i some fine work on ex ni onion. Mis 1 If a t tr' Mi smh nJ Mie I- a a great talker. Mr V. C. O. Jacques , 1 ,u iS leCUUCUdi mt I loIlnun churches this week, Monday r. hi. at Kbenezer Baptist cnurui w Ntw llrunwick, Tuesday night at Jit 7ion It.mtist church in Newark, Thursda night at St. John tftiirth in Orance. I-r icti'lmg each lecture. Mis. Annie Hurdle had a grand e. iium.m last Friday night week in titrmantown and every one was pleas til with pirtures. and M. E. crowas at- K(). WELLINGTON BRYANT INDICTED. W-IN - 5U51NE53 e'cccocoeieooo'o cif w Mr. E. P. Smith, whose card appears in this weeks issue of The Bkk is one of the best known business men in the northwest. Mr. Smith conducts the Fair at No. 1712 14th street, n w., where the people can purchase some of the cheapest Christmas presents in the city. This gentleman is a liberal and kind man to our churches, fairs, and the poor. His name is a house hold word among all classes of oeople. Give him a trial. George & Co., 90S 7II1 street, north west, is where you will find the best gents goods. Take your boys there and say The Bee sent you. Mr. George is an afhable and just man to the people. Whe 1 you go to the Center Market, go to stands 451, 452 and 453. If you go to the Northern Liberty Market, call at stands 401 and 302. Ask for Mr. Miller or Krogman They keep the best hams, lards, etc. in any mar ket. Don't fail to give them a call. Do vou want fine produce ? If so go evil, and for maintaining, within their to Y. S. Moton who has been establish-' respective limits, the authorities, ed since 1S66. Stands 199, 200 and 1 rights, and liberties appertaining to The day ws Celebrate. The Pa , rade, President McKinley re views it. Exercises at Lincoln Park. 10,000 People present. Mr. W. Calvin Chase, Orator of the day. Chairman Stewart's Address. Good Friday was a holiday for the children in the public schools as well as it was the 33rd anniversary celebra tion of the emancipation of slaves in the District of Columbia. It was a beautiful day and everything pointed to a good display of military. The hopes of the citizens were realized. The Chief Marshal, Mr. Benjamin Young formed his procession at the corner of 20th and U streets. Major F. C. Revells who presented a very dignified appearance was in command of the military and was mounted on a fine horse. Marshal Young also look ed well and deserves credit for the arrangements of the parade. The line of march was past the White House where the procession was reviewed by the President, thence to the District building where the Commissioners reviewed it. Thence to Lincoln Park where a platform had been erected and ad dresses were delived by Mr. W. Calvin Chase, orator of the day; Mr. Jesse Lawson, and Mr. John A. Moss. Ed itor Magnus L. Robinson, of Alexan dria, Ya., read the acts of the emanci pation. There were fully ten thousand people present. After the preliminary exercises had concluded, the president of the day, Mr. Geo. W. Stewart, in troduced Editor W. Calvin Chase of The Bee, who addressed the vast multitude as follows: My Fellow Citizens: We have assembled here today to celebrate the 33rd Anniversary of the Emancipation of Slaves in the District of Columbia: a day that should ever be honored and remembered by this people, who 33 years ago were regarded as common chattel and pigmies by law and custom. It is not my purpose, nor do I intend to speak of the atrocities of the past nor will I incite the young mind of to day with that which is still fresh in the minds of those who have felt, by expererience and personal contact, those acts and deeds which a strug gling people have endured. I will speak to you of the negro as He Is and as He Will Be and endeavor to show you by existing facts and circum stances that he is today his own en emy; that his emancipation has been abused by his own folly and credulity; his American citizenship on the high seas has not been protected because he is not a factor at home; his present civil and political rights are disregard ed by this State Rights Doctrine, sus tained by a court of the highest resort by virtue of his non-political power in the American body politic. If he possessed that force of charac ter in the affairs of governments; if he had the force of character and mind to properly discriminate between that which is morally wrong and obliterate that false race pride which has made negro leadership a failure; he would today be demanding from the proud Caucassian, who rules the civilized world, equality of citizenship and rec ognition according to merit. The State Rights Doctrine. The State Rights Doctrine has caused more political agitation than any other measure that has ever been introduced in Congress. It struck the vital chord of the Southern people, because it was presumed that it would effect their slave trade or it would tend that way. Daniel Webster, in the Senate, January. 1830, did not be lieve that a State could repudiate a law that was passed by congress. Mr. Webster on that occasion fur ther said: "The great question is, whose prerogative is it to decide on the Constitutionality or unconstitu tionality of the laws? The poposition that, in case of a supposed violation of the Constitution by Congress, the States have a Constitutional right to interfere, and annul the laws of Con gress, is the proposition of the gentle man, I do not admit it." Mr. Web ster said it was a South Carolina doc trine." Mr. Hayne in the Senate; January 27, 1830, in reply to Mr Webster, said: 'The proposition which I laid down, and from which the gentleman desents, is taken from the Yirginia resolution of '9S and is in these words; "That in case of a deliberate, palpable, and dangerous exercise, by the Federal government, of power not granted by the compact, (The Constitution,) the States who are parties thereto have a right to interpose, for arresting the 201 enter Market. You can get all you want in fresh vegetables, and de livered to all parts of the city. ,fi-Q v.i An indictment containing 25 counts has been found by the grand jury of Baltimore. Md., against Dr. George ti.mgton Bryant. lormeriy suukhu-.' Mrimrni u tne 1 mra aisinci ui mc I'tit cleaning Department All of t e:.. ,.n tor false pretenses in obtain ek 'iie irom the city by means of ''-t at hers. '. un units charged are: 546-46 on Ua. i,tr b, is,96; 24.58, on Oct. 13, 543 i' n Ort 20, 573.72, on Oct. 27,541.92, m,iveber2, 1S96; $1 17-37. on Nov. ! i 2S- 1111 Vnvcmhpr T-?: 'SOQ7. on ' eniiiei 24; 577.71, on December 1; H 4 n Decembers, 574.63, on Dec. js ?4i 24, on December 22, 5515S; on Wie.n.r 29. 546.07, on January 5, Is0' ?5r ft2. on Janury 12: 570.92, on lariuan 17, 564.25, on January 26; 91. vVn February 2; io5-04, on Feb. r ' o: n February 16; 6i-94, on x,t:' 2l 59S.0S, on March r $51 45, on larcn u. ;2.6o nn Mnrrh 16: SS6.00. ;;. and 51,221.24 on Feb. 9. be'purchased from not fail to call on Mr. I. R. Gow, the shoe man, at 3 14th street, northwest, is no doubt the best and cheapest place in that section of the city. If you want cheap and good shoes, don't fail to call at his place of business. Good butter can Mr. Gibbons. Do him. If vou want first class goods go to M. F. Moran, whose card appears in another column of this paper. He is a man of the people. John H. Gates who keeps at No. 1225 nth street southeast is where the boys go to get good beer, wines and whis kies. Mr Gates is a man much liked bv all classes. c- Marc!- IKt.m K- 'RK AND ANNAPOLIS SHORT TRAINS LEAVE CAMDEN STA. i 'ulis and wav stations, week davs. A M.. l.io. N..i; P. M. On Sun- M 4.50 P. M. Leave AnnaDolis. - l is 50 A. M.. 12 M. 3.50 P. M. Sun S5 v M. and 430 P. M. C. A. Coombs. General Manager. y ; o Captain James F. Oyster, the best known butter merchant in this city, and one of the men in the business whose butter can be relied on. Cap tain Oyster sells pure better only. Mr. Tames Ryan at -;-;i C street southwest is well known in the South west. Mr. Ryan is very much liked on account of his liberality to the poor people. 1 rfE B3E. The next in order is Mr. Charles Kraemer, 735 7th street, n. v. Mr. Kraemer whose card appears in The Bee shows the inside of his great place of business. He is an affiable gentleman and his -assistant in the rear is an accommo dating gentleman. Go to Heilbrun's on 7th between D and E for cheap, fine and fashionable shoes. .. them. ' The gentleman insists that the States have no right to decide whether the Constitution has been vi olated by acts of Congress or not; but that the Federal government is ex clusive judge of that extent of its own power; and that, in case of violation o fthe Constitution, however, deliber ate, palpable, and dangerous, a State has no constitutional redress, except where the matter can be brought be fore the Supreme Court, whose decis ion must be final and conclusive on the subject. It cannot be doubted said Mr. Hayne, and it is not denied, that before the Constitution, each" State was an independent sovereign ty, possessing all the rights and pow ers appertaining to independent na tions: nor can it be denied, that after the (. onstitution was formed, they re mained equally sovereign and inde pendent, as to all powers not expressly delegated to the Federal govern ment. If the position of Mr. Hayne's is the correct one, Mr. Cleveland violated the Constitution when he sent federal troops in Chicago, 111., to suppress the great riot there which the governor failed to do. The President was de nounced and the authorities declared that he had not violated the State Rights doctrine. The riot was so bloody and the timely invasion of the federal troops by direction of the Pres ident, was applauded by the civilized world. But, I notice that this State Rights doctrine is always strictly adhered to when the rights of the Negro are in volved. The United States Supreme Court settled that in a recent case that was appealed from a Southern Circuit Court, the right of the State to estab lish separate cars. Patrick Henrv was richt whpn h asked to have stricken out the Con" stitution, the words, "we the people'" and insert, "we the States in order to form a more perfect Union." We need a new Constitution, be cause the United States Supreme Court has eliminated us from it A Coward. The Negro has demonstated to administrative powers that lie is a coward and his political force, since his emancipation, is dormant, or in active. He has been hypnotized by such influences that have blinded him to the importance of exercising those faculties' that God has given him. His leadership is selfish, personal and demagoguery. ' The masses are given false doctrines by a selfish and self styled leadership. That leadership tries to convince the more fortunate Americans or those in control of gov ernments, that the negro is a consu mer and nor a producer. the neoro as he is has an idea that by virtue of being an American citizen, and working on a false theory ot the Anarchist believe that he is entitled to the rents and profits of other people's lands. The sooner he realizes the necessity and importance of producing some thing tangible and his surround ings be built upon moral superstruc tures, the sooner will his American citizenship be protected, and that doc trine which is dearer to one section of the country than any other, will be ap plied to all classes of citizens. We cannot expect to realize our hopes in our present condition. We do not demonstrate that force which the Irish, the Dutch, the German, the Italian, Jews and other citizens pos sess. No class of naturalized American citizens, would ever declare to an American President, who had been elected by their votes, that not one among them was fit or qualified to go into his Cabinet. The imbecility of the American negro and some of his clownish tactics have made Presidents hesitate in doing what they would. No matter how much inclined President McKinley was to have a negro in his Cabinet the utterances of some mem bers of the negro race were sufficient to prevent him carrying out the desire. We have the most implicit confidence in the wisdom of the President and believe that the dawn ot prosperity is breaking upon us like that of the rising sun from behind the Eastern Horizon in all of his brilliancy, enables mother earth to bedeck herself, as she is today in her Spring attire, with fragrant irom her flowers, massive palms of na ture's production and surrounded by such green foliage as we see on yonder hill top. President McKinley will prove himself to be a ruler of all the people. Not loaves for the few but for the masses. I know our city is filled with impatient minds and restless hearts. The orig inal McKinley man has developed himself into many hundred thousands. our emancipation has not entirely obliterated certain characteristics that were so prevalent among the slaves. There is still a feeling of resentment among us The Dorwinain theory seems to exist to some extent. In that we all apply to the administrative powers for recogni zation and ask for places that have once been fi'Ied by some one, mem ber of our race and if there is one holding a place every negro politican in the country wants it. 1 don't mean to say if the incumbant is a corrupt man that he should be retained. This the hands of existing police emorced could March in the prove a great weapon in me negro. .Present regulations that are nf tLc U . e tyranica! rule. Seme of these regulations do more to dis grace some of this unfortunate class oi d0tS,exfeatninSn? ,aws-that are clm fry where1 i" "aj!?0 J? c?."- J"dgeLyclK-Ucio,,n any turther South than the District of of0iSHbudfind JUdge L-clu Some 01 our judges are nrMto,-. ... .t OT offhose Srfof 7, c'd trie" of Columbia. At Mt Conjrres" 1,2 ove- patty oUccL "Sg, ffSS 2, 1S97 President McKinley appointment ot iudc ...i,i ect soS Cn P,re wi". hoped, se manv tv ,n ?"C "Cgr and tJre are many who can meet all the retire ments ot an American citizen. n Jf r?AS s,,ould not ask for sym C tn h'i6 5 ra,?ab,e of demonstrat ing to the administrative powers that he is what I claim he should be w thstanding the prejudices of some of .,, Cwlrt?' and.as a Physician he is equal to the white man. Our Freedmen's Hospital will equal any in this country. Our public schools are the equals of any m the country, with but one excep tion which I shall not at this juncture state. But I will say, that the impor tation of teachers from other States to the exclusion nf nnr . Wrmo! School graduates should be stopped. I arents whose occupation is in the wash tub struggle to enable them to educate their children, and after their graduation, to have their claims . 1 5.MJ or omsiders does not help the children of the emancipated in the District of Columbia. IN POLITICS .L- T - -.. uieegro is a tailure. He lacks that ;: ",,u "'rfmiooa that is tound in those ot the more fortunate races. I hey boast of their great political strength and of being political fac tors, but are too timid to resent a political snub. He is a political beg gar and the republican party knows it. 1 hey clamored in the recent cam paign to be recognized, as they thought they could discuss the monetary ques tion and the great economic issues that were agitating the public mind and which threatened disolution of the republic, and which was only a revo lution on paper that ended likea temp est in a tea pot, but the negro, it was claimed, knew nothing about the money question, but timidly submitted to what was said and concluded that he did not know anything about it. Human rights, civil and political liberty in which the negro could have waved the bloody shirt are issues of the past 1 he great political apostle, Mark Hanna, found in the Negro a vot ing factor but not a vote maker. Instead of the negro log rolling for office during the four years of demo cratic rule he should have been study ing these economic questions. These political parasites from the Atlantic to the Pacific, from the extreme North to the extreme South, are clamoring for the Recorder's office. "They are like the parrot that has been taught one thing, and can only repeat one thing, "recorder's office " Some ot them never attempt to learn anything new. WHAT HE WILL HE Curly Hair Straightened. The curliest, -kinkiest hair straigh Lenf.dr?.nd marfe glossy and smooth by KINKARA. Price, $i. Enclose Money Order to, Krnkara Com any. 446 6th ave. Letter Box, 3 NEW YORK CITY. V 1 ffilLBK '.' 5 Hand.sorcie lioes. At Low Prices. s of negro lead 's corrupt mem ften leads to ...is for his re- is one of the wea) ership. Sympath' ber of the negi an appeal to K tention. In this particular the negro is w ak and men in power see it. No man, be he white or black should be allowed to escape punishment if he deserves it. As we wish the laws of the land to be meted out justly to all citizens, so should we expect equal punishment for wrong doing. As we wish our citizenship to be measured with that of other nationalities so should we be equal in our production of the necessa ry requirements that will aid in main taining governments and benefitting to the people. As children in schools are rated ac cording to their ability and the per centage they make, as competitors lor prizes, so must the negro be rated for i what he accomplishes. Glittering Generalities. We are led by glittering genralities, and imagination to believe that this world is not made for Ceasar. My fellow citizens, as Rome was made for Ceasar during his time, so will this American republic remain in control of the Caucasian, until by our strict adherence to law and justice convince him that we are in every re spect capable of self government; that we will produce and not consume ev erything that the white man produces; that we will be manufacturers and sup ply our markets with such goods that the people want; that we will educate our children and teach them to oe good citizens; that honor and integrity are incidents of good citizenship; that morality is one of the great principles that governed the lounders ot this re public; that the negro pulpit must pur sue other industries aside from build ing great churches and bankrupt their congregations; honesty in our business relations with our people as a method to establish confidence among those who control govern ments; cleanliness and good manners, must be strictly adhered to if we ex pect equality ot citizenship. Our Freedom is made a mocker of by street pa rades. They show up the disgrace ful side of the negro; he is presented as he was and not as he is in some in stances. Instead of a street parade, the President of the United States should have been asked to wit ess, some production of our public school children. What evidence has the President today that the negro in the District of Columbia has produced anything since his emancipation? Did we present anything in our parade today, to make an impression of any great power. It is always the custom to present the greatest objects that will tend to im press. Instead ot having the beating of drums and blowing of horns there should have been shown evidences of our progress since emancipation. 75c. gSc. $1.23 51.4S. Ladies' Oxfords, Ties. $1,230 $1.48. Chocolate and Tan, Button Laced or Oxfords. '$1,980 The prettiest hand hand-sewed button, and laced or Ox fords ever shown in this city. OUR J3 LIN"?, Gents and Ladies' best hand-sewed. Wine, Oxblood or Tan shoes can't be duplicated less than $4. S1.9S Men's Black and Tan shoes, worth 53. $1 4S, 51.9S Bicycle shoes. Ladies Bicycle boots $1.98 $2.98. Bicycle Leggins, 25, 35, and 45c. Boy's and Misses shoes 75c to $2. & 402 V til St. 33.. "W. Look for "OLD WOMAN" in Show Case. P. S. A Special Discount to PAS TORS. N. B. Pocket Mirrors to be given away. The Fair, 1712 14th St. between R and in The Elective Franchise, the District of Columbia would When the American negro shall have learned to act like the white man, when it is to his interest and the wel fare of his people, then his future suc cess in life will be looked for with pleasure and admiration. Just as cer tain as the blue and gray have laid aside the munitions of war and meet one another as friends and brothers, just as sure will the negro at some future date cast his lot among those whom he regards as his enemy. the south will shortly see its folly, the light has begun to snine in that section on this despised negro. 1 have no apprehen sion of the tuture greatness ot the ne gro, ne win De more charitable to wards his oppressors than they are toward him to-day It will never be come necessary tor the negro to take up arms, lit will commend himself to the thought ful consideration of the white man by polished arts, and true it is said, "I hese polished arts have Humanized mankind Softened the rude. And canned the boisterous mind." The improvement of his present con dition by education and the accumu lation ot wealth, being producers of everything ttiat other nationalities can pioduce, the negro will then be in a position to demand This cannot be accomplished by false leadership. Great and true men do not desert their people because they meet with one or two defeats. Hayti never obtained her independ ence by cowardice ; and aan Domingo can also boast ot her great men who fought for independence. There seems to be something in the American negro that not only makes him a political but a physical coward. I suppose it is the climate in a civilized country. It has the opposite effect on the white man. We, therefore, need no leadership to teach us right from wrong. We want unison ot action in all that we do for the elevation and progress of the race. Does it ever occur to you that wearehereby sutference? Our own acts and deeds make for us enemies among the Caucasian race. There are several ways to reach the heart of the other races. One is by education and j refinement; another by wealth and another is, by being able to do as much , any man ot another race. . If I were asked to suggest a plan to I advance a measure for the welfare of' my people I would suggest agitation ; j it I were asked the best method to j make ourselves felt as political factors ' 1 would advise agitation ; if I were ' asked the best means to adopt in the future to obtain recognition in all branches of the Government I would undoubtedly say agitation. Sometimes it becomes necessary to appeal to arms when you are op pressed. In this age of our civiliza- '; tion it is not necessary. When negroes as well as white men cease raping, ' lynching will cease in the South. So it will be when we cease committing murder without cause, hanging will cease. The largest House Furnishing Goods Store in the Northwest Sec tion. Ten per cent, less than down town prices. Beautiful Holiday and Wedding Presents, EST Open Evenings. E. P. SMITH, Prop. READ l HE 13EE. The leading journal in the coun try. The greatest advertising me dium in Washington. If you want your business increased, subscribe and advertise in The Washington Bee. It can be purchased from any of the following agents: Hillsdale Dr. Gails Drug Store. West Washington James L Turner, 3,000 M street. South Washington E. Mmray, 600 G02 od street. NORTHWEST. Jackson's barber shop, 505 D street. S. J. Beckley, 2519 M street. Lucas' Barber Shop, 0. E. Rich, Agent, 1805 L street, n. w. Samuel (x. Thompson, 1529 M street, n. w. E. Burrell, 468 Kst., n.w. JE3l. ik: . PULTON, Loan Offrice. 5 in 70 h o o & r 6 pj r c c 8 en O in 2 c r w o Q W O z g a m Q Z o 12 18 Pennsylvania Avenue Northwest Washington. D. C. now to become great. We can become great by adopting (Continued on page8.) If you have more money than you esire to carry at one time, make your epositin the Capitol Savings Bank 09 F street, n. w. & tr& v vu .' 1 y . 4 -i:V V t 1 r i- h I u ft i v i "V