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-?ir.1jsgf-'&, f-"l. fer sk; W5T vwPSp g?ifi3: aw 4-fi5?r' r " S5" rtiM-'slJ-, i-'-fi y -f-r 2 THiS .1 LM EK WASHINGN. SATURDAY, K tfVEM BER 12, 180'S I-; 1 1 n i m-i-i i ri'i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-i-oo6" Saturday's Big Batch of i Bargains. j Prompt folks will have another bargain feast here today. We have made some heavy price reduc- X tions for the one day only that will keep us crowded from morning 'til night. And all of the articles advertised are out of our regular stock and what's left of the several lots will be full price again Monday morning. Of course you realize the important difference be tween a sale of regular goods out of regular stock and goods specially bought lor a sale. Men's Suits, $6.25. Choice of 300 men's sack suits, worth $10, foe only. Some are plain black the bal ance are nobby plaids and mix tures. "Eiseman-made" gar ments, every one means faultless in fit and fashion. All are $10 values and the eight different styles will cost but $6.25 if you come today. Overcoats. $8.25. For to day only, choice of 125 Men's Blue and Black Kersey Overcoats, regularly worth $12.50, for S8.25. The doth is all-wool and color fast the linings are of fine serge and each garment isr topped off by a dressy silk velvet collar. Our own make needless to say that they fit and are cut in the very latest fashion. CDBA'SABMYTOISBAMD The Santa Cruz Assembly Obeys Gen. Garcia's Wishes. MAYOR OF GUAHTAHAMO Gen. Pedro Peres In Appointed lr Gen. 'Wood mid Takes the Oath of AlIcKloncc to the United Stutcn Comraltteen of the llevolutionnry AHxeiubl) llnvc lleen Named. i 1 $3.95 for $5.00 Children's Suits. Today is the last day of the $3.95 sale and it gives you a choice from every $5 knee pants suits in the house for $3.95. Many of our $5 styles are $6 and $6.50 elsewhere but $3.95 is all you have to pay here today. Military Vestie Blouse Reefer Single-breasted Sack Double-breasted Sack and Vest Suits you can have any of them marked $5 for $3.95 today. Special Sale of Children's Caps. For today only, you may choose any Cap in the house marked 25c for 19c and any marked 50c for 39c. All the new est things in Golfs Yachts Tam o'Shanters, etc. and for the one day you 'may have them For 19c and 39c, instead of 25c and 50c 1 7c a pair, 3 pairs for 50c, for 25c quality of men's woolen half hose. 50c for men's heavy fleece-lined underwear shirts either sin gle or double breasted. 1 2 C a pair for men's 19c quality cotton half hose, tan, black, or black with white feet. 50c for men's and boys' perfect fitting, fast color percale shirts, with a separate pair of link cuffs. 51 .00 for men's silk-lined dress gloves, both Mocha and kid. 8c for men's silk garters, worth I2j4c regularly. SMHimM. .b " -m- - -i - w w m w -.. v - MORE RICH VALUES 1 pUSEMAHRROS. COR. 7T-f and E MB. CAEMTEGIE IN CONTEMPT. He I Ordered to Appear Before a CoiumlMHloiipr of Juror.. New York, Nov. ll.-Justice Lawrence. In the Supreme Court, late today signed an order directing Sheriff Dunn to bring Andrew Carnegie, the wealthy steel man ufacturer and philanthropist, before Har ry WInthrop Gray, special commissioner or Jurors, ilr. Carnegie Is declared In contempt of court for falling to obey an order Issued on November 1, directing him to appear and testify as to his qualification for Jury servlce. BANK BOBBEHS' BIO HATJL. Eleven Thousand IJollnrH Cnxli and 15,000 In Honda Stolen. ICIrksvllIe, Mo., Nov. It The Kirks vllle Savings Bank was robbed this morning of J15.000 In Government bonds belonging to Sam Reed, the president, and something In the neighborhood of $11,000 In gold and greenbacks. Sixteen hundred dollars in silver was scattered around, evidently being too big a load for the thieves to carry. Twenty-four hundred dollars in bills lying on the books In the vaults were not seen by the robbers. There Is no clew to the robb'rs. Xo Toor Shoes at ny Price. Heilbrun's Shoes for Children. Recopnlxed by all economical parents as the best for the mone. Our prices arc always the lowest and qualities the high est. For Saturday only, we will sell Bovs' $L50 Shoes $1.29 Bo'vs' $1.25 Shoes $1.13 Boys' $1.00 Shoes 89c Girls' $1.50 Shoes $1.29 Girls' $1.25 Shoes $1.13 Girls' $1.00 Shoes 89c These reductions for Saturday only. Hope jou vrill take advantage of it. 1 UliSuillklI Slfrn "The Old Woman In Shoe.' 402 7th St. N. W. KILLED THE BEPOBTEB, A Ilurly Texan Would Xot Listen to Ills Apologies. Galveston. Tex., Nov. Il.-Willlam B. Bljthe, a reporter on the Evening Trib une, was shot and instantly killed by Major Edwin S. Easley, a prominent law yer, this morning. The shooting occurred in the reportorfal rooms of the Tribune, and grew out of an article in yesterday's Evening Tribune, relating to an incident in the school days of two young women and how they met in this city after a sep aration of ten years. Although the article mentioned no names and cast no reflections, Major Eas ley claimed it aspersed the character of his wife, and hunted up Blythe. While the latter was apologizing and declaring that he meant no harm, Easley shoved 5 revolver against his breast and fired, and as his victim was falling clubbed him over the head with his pistoL Easley Is a large, powerful man, middle-aged and a member of a prominent Texan family. Blythe was twenty-six years of age, un married and had been on the Tribune staff since last May. ACTING POSTMASTER MISSING. Shoemaker Ik Chanced With Roli ulntr the 31011." Atlanta, Ga,, Nov. 11. John "H. Shoe maker, of Baltimore, who acted as post master at Fort McPherson, has disap peared. He Is wanted on charges of rob bing tho malls, of fraudulently cashing checks and of being a deserter. Santiago de Cuba, Nov. 11. Gen. Wood telegraphed this morning, from (Juanta namo to your correspondent that he had appointed Gen. Pedro Perez, of the Cuban army, mayor of Guantanamo., Gen. Wood reached Guantanamo on the gunboat Hist yesterday alter weathering a fierce gale. Heavy seas boarded the lit tle converted yacht, damaging her upper works considerably. When he reached Guantanamo Gen. Wood summoned Gen. Perez and the leader of the other Cuban faction before him and told them to come to some agreement on a candidate for mayor. Gen. Perez was himself a candidate. and being well thought of by the citizens of the city and district who took no part in the Insurrection, Gen. Wood decided to make him mayor. Gen. Perez took the oath of allegiance to the United States Government, promising to support Amer ican rules so long as the Stars and Stripes float In Cuba. Gen. Wood removed a large number of useless officials and Instructed 'Gen. Perez to nominate men' to (III all the necessary places, tho nominations to be submitted to him for approval. Gen. Wood told Gen. .Perez that th Guantanamo district was the richest and most important part of the province of Santiago and that he must be careful In his selection of men, as he would be held strictly responsible for them. He also told the Cubans that he would give public offices to such of them as showed them selves deserving, and would keep out for eigners. Col. Ray, commander of the Third Im munes, who arc stationed at -Guantanamo, was instructed by Gen. Wood to use tho public money for public Improvements, and to give none of it to loafers. Gon. Perez voluntarily promised to Im mediately disband those of his men who had not already been given unlimited fur loughs and to deposit their arms In the ar senal -at Guantanamo as evidence of his good faith toward the Americans. Gen. Wood assured him that If he would do this the Americans would supply rations to his men when they returned to their farms until they were able to raise crops for themselves. Cubans here were informed today that the revolutionary assembly at Santa Cruz del Sur had authorized the dlsbandment of the Cuban army, and named the commit tee to go to Washington to sec President McKlnley and the one to sit at Marlanao to represent the Interests of the men who have been fighting against the Spaniards. The action of the assembly ordering the dlsbandment of the army is regarded here as a triumph for Gen. Calixto Garcia. The best ho hoped to accomplish when he left for Santa Cruz was to have the sol diers sent home on furloughs. The committee that will go to Washing ton Is composed of Gen. Calixto Garcia. Miguel Gomez, Jose Antonio Lanuza, Gen. Manuel Sangullly, and Jose Ramon Villalon. The committee to represent the inter ests of the army consist of Gens. R. Portuondo, Gualberto Gomez, Aurello Hevia, Antonio Vevo, and Chancho Mon tagordo The committees are not made up ac cording to Gen. Garcia's plans, but the members are all his friends. They rep resent the conservative Interests In the revolutionary party. It was intended that Gen. Sangullly should be chairman of the Marlanao committee, which will be known as the executive committee of the Island. He preferred, however, to go to Washington. It is said that the execu tive committee will have full charge of the Interests of the revolutionary party until the future status of the island is definitely determined. Carlos Garcia has received word from his father that he expected to sail for the United States tonight, traveling by way of Havana. Capt. Antonio Garcia went north on the transport Berlin to engage quarters for the committee in New York and Washington. Walter Donaldson, collector of customs, received instructions from Washington today that the Ward Line steamers ere now the regular mall boats and, as such, are exempt from the tonnage dues of twenty cents per ton Imposed on all ves sels entering the ports controlled by the Americans from ports controlled by other nations. The tonnage dues on steamers such as those owned by the Ward Line average 300 per trip and the new ar rangement Is equivalent to the payment by the United States Government to the Ward Line of a subsidy of that amount. It dispenses with the unnecessary work of collection of the tonnage dues by the Treasury Department and their refunding by the Postofflce Department, and It means the establishment of a quick mall service between Santiago and New York. The arrangement causes much satisfac tion here. Under the old arrangement the Ward liners bound for New York from ports of the Island under Spanish control avoided Santiago and the malls were often delayed from one to three weeks. The concession of the tonnage dues In consideration of carrying the mails was made on representations from Gen. Wood. 3lny Alinndou Itellef Work. Secretary Dr. M. S. French, of the Na tional Relief Association, who has been in conference In this city for the past week with Gen. Sternberg and others in regard to the future work of tho associa tion, returned to Philadelphia yesterday. It Is understood that unless assistance is forthcoming either from the Govern ment or from private sources, that the work of relief which has been carried on among the soldiers at Camp Meade, Fort Monroe, Hampton Roads, and Augusta. Ga., by this commission, will be abandoned. Deafness of 12 Yearn" Standing; Protracted Catarrh produces deafness'ln many cases. Capt Ben. Connor, of To ronto, Canada, was deaf for 12 years from Catarrh, all treatments failed to relieve. Dr. Agncw's Catarrhal Powder gave him relief In one day, and In a very short while the deafness left him entirely. It will do as much for you. Sold by F. S. Williams, Ninth and F- Street; Edmonds & Williams, Third and Pennsylvania Ave nue. la. P. GEN. LEE IN COMMAND. We bought this stock at 40 cents on the dollar. He Ix Greeted by Larxre Crrovrda) on ltenchlntr Savannah. Savannah, Nov. 11. Maj. Gen. FlUhugh Lee arrived this morning and assumed command of the Seventh Army Corps, now encamped here. He was accompani ed from Richmond by Governor J. Hoge Tyler and a party. The party arrived this morning in the private car of Mr. Walters, of the Atlantic Coast Line. The Fourth Virginia Regiment and band, all of Gen. Lee's staff officers, and those of the two divisions now in camp here, together with a large number of citizens, met the party at the depot. Along the entire route from the depot to the De Soto Hotel, where Governor Tyler is stopping; the streets were crowded. Those in the party were Gen. Lee, Gov ernor and Mrs. Tyler, .Miss Lucy Tyler, E. II. Tyler, Miss Ellen Lee, Miss Anna Lee. Miss Bruce Williams, Col. W. BT Tennant and wife. Miss Ehleger, Col. C. O'B. Cowardin, and Col. W. L. Skelton. Gen. Lee issued an order today naming the Seventh Army Corps camp, "Camp Onward." From the Columbia Clothing Co. Stock! $5 Takes SI 0 SI 2 Suits- Overcoats Yes, you'll marvel at 'em. They're way above all comparison with any suits at anything like the price. No stinted as sortment, but a liberal run of patterns and sizes.' Black and Blue Cheviots as fast in color as $20 could get you. Fancies and mixtures and plaids in English Tweeds and all wool Cassimeres. The coats are single and double-breasted. The garments arcall carefully lined and finished. In the overcoats you'll see pearls of value every wherei'' Kersevs and Meltons in blacks and'bl ties and good quality Coverts. rt You couldn't mike $10 or $12 go Jkj as far anywhere else. Pick at Jv $70 Takes $1541 Suits Overcoel And the best you ever bought at $15 or $18 can't give 'em a single point in per fection of wear or make. These were suits that the solid business men of Pennsyl vania bought. They're tip-toppers all through. Clay diagonals some sack snl some cutaway light and dark Worsteds and Scotch Homespuns. The overcoats are as swell as any the town can show you. They're just right iu length and cut. Some are made of soft-finish Meltons some of Kerseys. They're in blacks aud blues, with silk velvet col lars: Worth $15 and $18 up to the last penny Tak es suverGoais .$T.50 Here we've skimmed off the rich cream for you. We're talking quality and finish and style of the highest character now. Imported Clay Diagonals and Scotch Worsteds and fine Cassimeres and the best English Meltons. The suits are single and double-breasted and cutaway. The overcoats are the best English Whipcords with plaid back and half satin lining. Magnificent Kerseys and Thibets some have satin and silk lining some have the best and stoutest Italian cloth. These are garments that could never be gotten under $20 to $25. Children's Suits, Children's Fancy Mixed Cheviot Suits, ages 4 to 16 years. Columbia A4 fifi Clothing Compauy price, $2.00 and Ik I I II I Children's Cheviot and Cassimere Suits, ages from 4 to 16 years. The rt tffi $2.75 and $3.00 values of the Colum- Tk I 1 I bia Clothing Company XJ Boys' Suits, made up of the best fabrics, all ages. Columbia Cloth- fl f( ing Company sold 'em at $3.50 up to SZj I II 1 Furnishings. 25ci 35c and 50c qualities of Wool and -4 r Cashmere Half Hose, in both light and i9li heavy weights all colors Xvf V Silk Embroidered Suspenders full "t ( r length nickle buckles strongly made 1 1 1 1 worth 25c AW An immense assortment of Buck, Wors- p ted and Dogskin Gloves, for driving, jl work or dress, worth from 50c to $1 a pr 4J The best qualities of 50c and 75c Heavy Winter Underwear Shirts and Drawers f in natural wool, camel's hair, fleece lined jl and canton flannel &J M. DYRENFORTH &, CO Clothiers Who Never Sleep' 923 Pennsylvania Avenue. -s: s :is iszs :sis :gis :is rsis rsis :sz zsis :is isis zis rszs ris zsi zis rszs rrs rszs rsis STXTT BARRED BY TIME. Case Intrrratluic Decision In the Attn! ti st I. T. MIoikI. Tho decision rendered by Justice Cole yesterday in the cause of the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company against Patrick T. Nlland Is one of general inter est to the public but more especially to the legal fraternity. The circumstances of the case are that in 1833 Nlland. who Is a plumber, in con necting a house in M Street with the gas main, drove a pipe underground which passed through the conduit of tho tele phone company. Neither the company nor Nlland knew that this had been done until more than three years had elapsed. The company recently, In endeavoring to run Its wires through this conduit, first learn ed of the obstruction. It became neces sary to dig up the- streets and lay a new section of the conduit. The company then brought suit against Nlland to recover damages for the Injury done. Nlland contended the suit was barred by limitations. It was contended on be half of the company that suit could be brought at any time within three years after the discovery of the injury. TO BE CURED OF ANY DISEASE. It, INCl $5 A MONTH, INCLUDING MEDICINE. Offered for Short Period Only by OR. P.LEMENS- UOT New York Are. Ad). Y. M. a A. Eierjone knows that $5Js too little for skillful treatment and good medicines; somebody loses. Dr. Clemens etands the loss of a part of bis fee, and charges it to advertising expenses, for each patient will be a living .advertisement for all time. It applies to. any Xervous, Chronic, Kid--ney. Blood, Skin.or, Private Disease of 3Ien and Women. ' CONSULTATION FREE AND CONFIDENTIAL MAY DEFER PAYMENT. Creditor of Trnile"inieii' National Hank of evr YorVc Aftree to Walt. Yesterday Comptroller of the Currency Dawes decided to permit the Tradesmen's National Bank, of New York, to go into voluntary liquidation. His decision was due to a report of the committee appoint ed by him to examine the affairs of the bank. The committee reported that the credi tors holding claims aggregating $640,000 had agreed to defer their demands for payment for four months. All other de positors will be paid on demand in cash. The investigating committee expressed confidence of the abundant sufficiency of the assets of the bank to pay depositors In full within four months. Gen. AVoodford. for Senator. It seems to be the general opinion among Republicans that Gen. Stewart L. Woodford, former minister to Spain, will be chosen as the colleague of ilr. Thomas C. Piatt. No one else has been seriously talked of, and Gen. Woodford Is said to have received assurance of support from most of the prominent Republican leaders in New York State. The friendship be tween Gen- Woodford and Senator Piatt is of many years standing, and the general's appointment as minister to Spain is said to have been due to Mr. Piatt's influence. Gen. Woodford, Dr. Chauncey 31. Depew and Mr. Joseph II. Cboate are the princi pal aspirants for Senator Murphy's seat in the United States Senate. Gen. Wood ford Is everybody's friend and his election would probably bo satisfactory to all fac tions, and so Is Heurich's Maerzen Beer everybody's friend. Its selection for a ta ble beverage proves It gives satisfaction to all. TO CURE A COLD IX OSC DAY Take Laxative Bromo Qalnlnc Tablets. All drug gists refund tne money 11 it tans to cure. 2ac genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet. icl9-tu.th.sat-tf Tha LEGAL OXTICES. Office Hours Every day, from 10 a. m. to 5 p m., and on Monday! Wednesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 6 to- 8 p. m.; also, Sunday, from 10 a. m. to 12'm. IX JUSTICE COUHT 01' THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA METOHE LEWIS L. 0'XEAL, A JUSTICE OF THK PEACE. JOSEP1IU3 WELLS vs. E. J. WESCOTT. DOCKET XO. 273C3. A summons in due form bavins; been issued out of this court to a lawful constable of this Dis- trict for tbe Sdld defendant, and the same having been by said constable returned "not found," it is hereby ordered tliat said defendant cause hit appearance to be. entered herein on or before tbe FIRST TUESDAY IX DECE1IBE'WS9S, A. T)., otherwise the cause will be. proceeded with as in case of default. ' "LEWIS I. O'XEAL, od9.noS.12 Juatica- ef the react, u. u. DIED. WIXF1ELD Departed this life Thursday, Xo vember 10, 1S93, ALBERT M. WTXFIELD, the beloved husband of Ida V. WinBeld. Funeral Sunday, Xovember 13, at 2 p. m., from his late residence. Xo. 924 Seventh Street southwest- Relatives and friends invited. It CAMP At the residence of Ms son. Francis Edward Gimp. Xo. 1539 H Street northeast, on Thursday, Xovember 10. 1SS8, at 10:40 p. m., REV. XORMAX WILLUUS CAMP, D. D-, In his eighty-second year. Funeral from St. James's Church, Eighth Street northeast, between B and O Streets, at : p. m., Saturday, Xovember 12, instead of from the house at that hour, as heretofore announced. Inter ment, private, at Itock Creek Cemetery. Kindly omit flowers. It COX On Thursday, X'ovember 10, 1SD3. at T o'clock p. m., at the residence of her son. W. E. Cox. Xo. 602 Pennsylvania Avenue norlhwct. MARY, relict of William E. Cox, and daughter of the late William Xewton and Charity Croggon, in the sixty-seventh year of her age. Funeral services Saturday morning. Xovember 12, at 11 o'clock. Friends and relatives invited to attend. noll-St CXDEllTAKERS. JT. WTT.TiTATff LEE, DMDF.nTAKER. 333 V. Are. N. "IV. Virst-claaa Serrtce. 'I'kcne, 13S3 AUGUSTUS BURGDORF CO., Undertakers and Embulniers, 2000 SEVENTH STREET X. W. First-elasa Service noll-lyr "Cleanliness." One Bundle of Laundry don? up by us, will certainly insure your steady patronage. Suppose you wnJ U9 a small package just to test our work? You may be eettinc GOOD senrice al ready but why not Ret the BEST That's what we Rive you every time. Postal or phone 1557 brings our wagon. Tolman KSS Cor. Sixth and O Streets X. W. ry 'j.,ii. i!,r..W,s' f MOSES & F tt.. cor nth. Furniture Factory. lth and B. Storage, d and M. Carpet Underselling. Five items of more than special Interest to economical buyers of carpets: Cottage Carpets 1 Oc yd 35c Ingrains 25c yd 60c Ingrains 37J4C yd 75c Ingrains 57C yd Floor Oilcloth -J Jc yd W. B. MOSES & SONS. PROFESSIONAL. Homer Querry, Lawyer, S7-E3 Fendall Buildinz. Washlneton. D. C. Will practice in the Courts of the IJistnct. Mary land, and Virginia. oct2-lm EDUCATIONAL. Chenowcth institute, 1342 and 1311 Vermont Ave. and Iowa Circle. Bvardln; and Day School for Girls, opens Oct, 3. French the lancuast of tbe achoJL 11ISS M. D. CHEXOWETH and MRS. E. C SLOAX. Principals. sei7-lmos-em FLYNN'S Session, writinc- BUSlXEhS COLLEGB. EIGHTH AND K STS. Established IS7S. Day or Xijht $25 a vear. Business. Shorthand. Tvpe-s7-3m STELLMAN SCHOOL "Pleasant to take, absolutely harmless, and a perfect cure," is what a leading physician savs of Dr Henry's Cough Syrup. Price. it Shorthand and Type writing, gtl C Street Northwest. Par ard N'iglit txssions. Tcnnj Uoderitr. ocj-3mo.rc s ) ,. ;&? J IK. i--j.5: g-'fa?SVJ?-'w S T- - - -?Zt - -" ,