THE TIMES, WASHikli'ON, SATURDAY. JULY 15; 1899.
The sneers of jealous competitors do not affect us"the truth
is mighty and shall prevail,"
The crowds are headed this vayand as long as we can treat
them to such luscious bargain plums they will continue to come,
We expect today to be the busiest day in the history of this
houseand we have made all preparations to handle a big crowd
with the least possible delay.
The damage done was only slight a little smell of smoke here
and there ano after a twentyfour hours airing every trace of
smoke will be removed from any goods you may buy.
Every article in the house is reduced and as we only handle
the finer grades, you may come expecting the biggest bargains of
No alterations no exchanges.
Men's Suits, $5.
"OJtfs and ends" that formerly sold for $8, $J0, $12 and $15.
Every suit cut m the latest style and fresh from our own
factory this ssason. All the bittzr grade; ars rziuzii propor
tionately no store has oversold our grade of garments as cheap
as we are selling them now.
For Vests that sold for $3 00.
52.50, $2 and $1.50.
For choice of all $J.50 and $2
fancy Manhattan shirts-
3 For choice of all $1 and $1.25
madras and silk-front shirts.
For choice of all 50c and 69c
:sis rsis ic&zs:sis:si
MORE PA! M BBBffl
A Dispute of Two Years' Slandiuj:
The UiniilicrH Incrcnkc WnKf"
Km m S to 20 l'cr Cent WilernMon
Mfii mill KnlKlit of Labor to Work
Mill- liy Milo Overtime nnil Suniltiy
VorIcAliol tubed Six Half l!llilan
The differences 'which have existed be
tween the brewery workers and the rro
prlctors cf the local breweries lor two
years or more were amicably settled yes
terday. The agreement reached fixes ten
hours as a day's work In the local brew
eries and stipulates that the wages of the
employes shall be Increased from 5 to 20
per cent, according to the nature of the
labor performed by the employe.
The prime movers In the settlement of
the differences were Samuel Gompers,
Vrcsldcnt of the American Federation of
Vbor, and Charles F. Bechtold, Secretary
Jf the National Union of Brewery Work
in. The local brewery workers were
represented at the conferences which have
been held looking to a settlement of tte
matter by Mllford Spohn, X. a Sprague,
and Samuel Ingle, of the Central Labor
Union, the local central body affiliated
with the American Federation of Labor,
and Alexander IL Bell, Leon Tobriner, and,
Henry P- Woodward, attorneys, respect
ively for tho Capital Brewing Company,
Jleurlch's Brewing Company, and the
Washington Brewing Company.
Tho understanding with the Consumers'
Company was reached several days ago.
Two conferences were held with the rep
resentatives of the Heurlcb and National
Capital companies. The first of these con
ferences was held from i until 7 o'clock
.on Wednesday and another from 8:30 a.
m. till 4 p. m. Thursday. Every matter
in dispute was amicably adjusted and or
ganized labor is well satisfied with the re
sult The agreement, besides providing for in
crease In wages, abolishes overtime and
Sunday work, excepting in emergency
cases. When overtime and Sunday woric
Is demanded. It is to be paid for at the
rale of time and a half. The brewery
workers are to have half holidays on July
4, Decoration Day, Christmas, New Year's
Day, and Thanksgiving, and all of Labor
Day shall be a holiday.
Two matters have been the stumbling
block to the agreement up to this time and
the unions gave way concerning them yes
terday. Tho principal of these difficulties
was that somo of the brewery workers aro
not members of the union. The breweries
Insisted that It v.ould be unfair to compel
the men now working for them to Join the
cnlon If they do not desire to. and that
co the other hand it would be out of the
Fct men'i all-wool pants that
are worth up to $3.00.
For choice of a lot of 25c and
39c silk neckwear.
For choice of all plain and
fancy 50c underwear.
For choice of our finest Eng
lish split straw hats that sold
up to $3.
:csi igr ir3 srci sis:
question to discharge the non-union men.
Tho question was finally decided in favor
of the breweries. They bind themselves,
however, not to employ an- non-union men
in the future. All vacancies are to be filled
by union employes.
Another circumstance which has caused
much trouble in tie arriving at an amicable
settlement between the representatives of
the American Federation of Labor and the
brewery proprietors is the fact that some
of the employes of the breweries are affil
iated with the Knights of Labor, in enter
ing into an agreement, however, the brew
ery owners refused to discriminate against
the Knights of Labor and stipulated that
union men, no matter whether affiliated
with the Knighs of Labor or with the
American Federation of Labor, would be
There will bo no pressure used to compel
the employes at any of the breweries to
connect themselves with any labor organi
zation and their refusal to do so w 111 not be
considered as a Just cause for their dis
charge. NEITHEB, CONCEDES ANYTHING.
The Strlkei-K nnd ContrnctorN Hold n
There was no change yesterday in the
situation with regard to the electrical
workers' strike. It was expected that a
settlement of the differences would be
reached last night, but in this the strikers
and the contractors were alike disappoint
ed. During the day the members of the un
ion held two mecUngs at their headquar
ters, 1204 Pennsylvania Avenue. Reports
were received from the different commit
tees delegated by the union to watch the
progress of the work by the contractors,
and also to note the arrival of electrical
workers from other cities. The reports,
especially In reference to the coming of
both union and non-union men frpm other
cities, were to the effect that very few had
been seen. Of tho union men who came,
all, when they learned the condition of
affairs, refused to work for the local con
tractors, while the non-union men were
either persuaded to Join the local union
or to return whence they came.
A conference, composed of representa
tives from the Central Labor Union, Elec
trical Workers' Union, and many of the
large contractors for electrical work was
held last night at the office of tho Na
tional Electrical Supply Company, in New
York Avenue. The labor representatives
were Sillford Spohn. W. J. Feeny, E. A.
JIalo.nc. John G. Wolf, N. C. Sprague, and
E. Wolf. The contractors who participat
ed in the conference were J. It. Galloway,
John Bau, Hill & Miller, C. Schneider's
Sons, Jir. Leonard, for J. H. Kcely, Tal
mage & Wilson, and others. The con
sultation began at S o'clock and continued
fcr three hours. Nothing was accomplish
ed. Proposition after proposition. It is
said, was submitted by each Bide, but all
were rejected as promptly as announced.
Neither side. It Is said, would grant any
concessions nor deviate, except In the mat
ter of details, from the demands originally
made by both the workmen and the con
tractors. The strikers are very Indignant about a
Children's Suits, $i.
300 suits that sold as high as $350. "Odds and Ends"
but the biggest bargains ever offered. All the finer suits have
been greatly reduced we are trying for a complete clearance,
and are willing to take even less than cost for any of the chil
For all bicycle suits $1.50 to
$4.25, instead of $3 to $8.50.
For choice of all smooth and
rough straws that sold up to
For any 50c man's or boys'
For choice of a lot of chil
dren's caps and Tam o'Shanters
that sold for 25c and 50c
gzr srsr s:sr zsr sis: sie:
statement published In an afternoon paper
yesterday and credited to one of the local
contractors to the effect that electrical
workmen havo been guilty of stealing tho
material and tools of their former em
ployers. The statement, they say, is ma
THE FOURTH GENERATION.
The Killer Hear Adiuir-il hclfrldKC'ii
Grcnt-GraiulHim n Cudct.
Thomas E. Selfrldge, of San Tranclsco,
has been given a cadetship at the West
Foint Military Academy. Ho is the son of
Lieutenant Commander J. K. Selfrldge, and
the fourth of a direct line of Selfridges
to enter tho fighting branch of the Gov
ernment service. His grandfather, Thomas
O. Selfrldge, Jr., Is a rear admiral, retired,
as Is also his great grandfather, Thomas
O. Selfrldge, both of whom reside in this
city. The family has quite a fighting rec
ord. Rear Admiral Selfrldge, the elder, Is
ninety-five years old. Tho great grandson,
like the other Selfridges, wa3 exceedingly
anxious to enter the Navy, and about two
years ago sought to enter the Naval Acad
emy from California. Tho opportunity did
not offer itself, but being- determined to
enter eomo branch of the fighting service
of tho country, he decided to follow the
other alternative and endeavored to enter
The President has finally recognized the
oung aspirant and given him an appoint
ment In the great military school. Thero
will soon be four generations of the Sel
frldge family on tho pay rolls of the coun
try, something that no other American
family can boast of.
No other family has ever had father and
son among the retired rear admirals at the
same time. The elder admiral saw active
service for over forty-eight years, having
entered the Navy January 1, ISIS, as a
midshipman. He cruised around the
world, was In the Mediterranean In 1S22.
His first smack of war came In 1817, during
the Mexican War, when he helped to cap
ture Mazatlan and Guavraas. Ho was se
riously wounded and had to return home
In 1S48. He was placed In charge of the
Boston navy jard and remained in com
mand until 1SC1. At the opening of the
Civil War he was assigned to the steam
frigato Mississippi In the Gulf Squadron.
His old wound began to cause him trouble
again and bo was assigned to the Mare
Island navy yard as commandant. He was
retired on his birthday, April 21, 1S6C, on
account of his age.
The son has even been more active than
the father. He graduated with highest
honors at the Naval Academy in 1854, and
became a lieutenant In 18C0. He was on
the Cumberland when the Merrlmac ram
med and sunk her In Hampton Roads, and
after the wounding of Admiral Worden,
during the fight between the Monitor and
Merrlmac, he was placed In command of
the Monitor. He was on the ironclad Cairo
when tho Confederates blew her up on the
Mississippi River. After the war ho was
detailed to survey routes across the Isth
mus of Darlen In connection with tho
Panama and Nlcaraguan Canal scheme.
The young man's father was on the dou
ble turreted monitor Puritan during the
Spanish War. That vessel engaged In the
39c fO $1.39
For the bathing suits that sold
for 50c to 52!b0.
For choice of our finest
silk neckwear. ,.
For choice of a' lot of "odds
and ends" in boys' and men's
For pure linen collars all
shapes worth J 5c. JOc for cuffs
sis: szs: si: srsr i:
various futilo bombardments practiced by
Sampson. Lieutenant Commander Sel
fridgo had no opportunity to distinguish
AN INVALID MOTHER'S SUICIDE.
An Aliunde City Hotel Miiii'n "Wife
Atlantic City, N. J., July 14. While tem
porarily insano Mrs. Elizabeth Nlcholls,
wife of a hotel man, shot herself through
tho heart yesterday. Death was almost
Instantaneous. Edward Nlcholls, her hus
band, had arisen early and was at work In
another part of tho hotel, when he heard
a shot. Hastening to his wife's room he
found her gasping, with a large bullet
wound in her left breast. Before a physi
cian could arrive the woman died.
For two years Mrs. Nichols has been in
Ill-health, and has been watched constant
ly, as self-destruction had been threatened
by her. Yesterday morning she was left
unguarded for a few moments, and she
seized the opportunity. Four children, less
than six years old, survive her.
FAITH HEALER TO BE TRIED.
A AVouian AHeccd to lie IlcYionniule
for n Pntlcnt'M Death.
Richmond, Ind., July 14. The courts
here will bo called upon to test the rights
of faith healers to practice medicine.
Lydia W. Hazlltt, who styles herself a
metaphysician, was arrested jesterday up
on the charge of practicing medicine with
out a license. She 'treated a patient suf
fering with typhoid pneumonia by laying
on of hands.
An autopsy showed that death was due
to paralysis of tho heart, and the doctors
declared that there had been a great pos
sibility of prolonging life by proper medi
ToHHcd n Coin for ItullvvnyH.
Atlanta, Ga July 14. In the hearing In
the Injunction suit to restrain tho Atlanta
street railways from consolidating, Joel
Hurt, one of the leading stockholders in
the Consolidated Company, said that he and
Mr. II. M. Atkinson, President of tho
Georgia Electric Light Company, had
tossed up a coin to decide which should
buy the other's interest In Atlanta's vast
street railway and electric lighting sys
tems. They are rival capitalists, nnd aro
fighting for franchises. Mr. Hurt said
that he took "heads" and Mr. Atkinson
took "tails." 'Mr. Hurt won tho toss and
controls tho lines, but there is a fight on
for new franchises to build opposition
JVl FrV Kidney trouble prtji upaa
ill El v iho mind, discourages and
AM r lessena ambition; beauty,
l,IL' vigor, and cheerfulness soon
WAMPN diiappear when the kidneys
YVWlIiUil are out of order or diseased.
For pleasing results use Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
the great kidney remedy. At druggists'. Sample
bottle by mail free, also ramphlet.
Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Dingtumton, N. Y.
ON SWIFT BEAR'S TRAIL.
Indian Police l'umnlnjr i Hand of
Pino Ridge, S. D., July 14. Fifty Indian
police from thl3 agency were today start
ed In pursuit of Swift Bear and his band
of warlike Sioux, who seem determined to
start an incipient Indian war. This is
the band that yesterday defied Sheriff Deta
ining and his posse on Buck Creek to ar
rest them for killing game out of season,
and declared they would start a war In
which all the Sioux nation would engage
unless left to themselves. Tho sheriff,
knowing the determined spirit of this band,
retreated and called for re-enforcements.
Several hundred police are In hot pur
suit of the Indians, who are retreating
Into the Ruby Basin country of Wyoming.
The Pine Ridge officials believe there is
real danger of an outbreak. These Indians
have been slaughtering big game In great
Amos Demmlng, deputy sheriff of Con
verse county, and posse left Lusk on
Wednesday with warrants for the arrest
of the Indians, and overtook them at Buck
Creek Thursday morning. Att'er reading
the warrants the Indians refused to go
with the sheriff, drew a line, and told him
that if he crossed it there would be war.
They backed up their assertion by a dis
play of Winchesters.
Being outnumbered, the sheriff went to
Edgemont to get help and-papers for the
arrest of the Indians in South Dakota, ar
they crossed the line. Deputy Sheriff
George Miller, of Edgemont, will go out
with them in the morning with an Incres.
cd force. Sheriff Demmlng telegraphed th
Indian agent at Pine Ridge to have a force
of Indian police to go out to intercept the
Indians if they got away from Edgemont
It is expected they will be overtaken
somowhere near the agency a3 they crossed
Cotton Wood creek, near Edgemont, this
afternoon, and are traveling as fast as they
possibly can. The Indians have traveled
over sixty miles today, but their ponies aro
still going seemingly as fresh as ever, al
though the deputies are nearly exhausted.
The Indians went through the sheepherd
of N. S. Tubbs this afternoon and stole all
the herders' bedding and food.
BROWN FOUND GUILTY.
The Jury Kencliea a Verdict Within
Frederick, Md.,. July 14. At the conclu
sion of the argument of Mr. Etchlson, of
Frederick, for the defence. State's Attorney
Hinks, of Frederick county, commenced
tho closing argument for the prosecution,
lasting one hour and forty minutes. The
court then made Its charge to the Jury.
The Jury then retired to its room at 3: IS
p. m., reaching a verdict at 3:23, being
out Just five minutes. The court asked,
"Foreman of the Jury, has a verdict been
reached?" Foreman Sanner arose end
Epoke in a clear voice, "Guilty of murder
In tho first degree."
Brown was seen to tremble and pre
sented a wrecked appearance, shaking very
badly. He sank down on one side but
he gained strength and when he was taken
to tho Jail he walked fairly well for a
man to receivo such a verdict when he
expected to be acquitted. The Jury took
two baliote, first standing eleven to one
for conviction, reaching a vote of guilty
on tho second ballot
The court room was crowded and ex
pressions of approval were heard on every
side. Tho argument of State's Attorney
Hinks Is regarded as one of the ablest
ever heard in this county.
THE KILLING OF DR. ALSOP.
An Explanation of the Cnunc of His
Louisville, Ky., July 11. The man Wil
liams who yesterday surrendered himself
to the authorities at Cleveland, Mis3., say
ing that he was one of the assassins who
shot Dr. W. N. Alsop, refuses to discuss
the case further than to say that he had
cause to kill the physician.
The cause of the shooting of Dr. Alsop
dates back several ycar3 ago. Some years
ago Dr. Alsop was conversing with an old
man who conducted a grocery store near
Shaw. The son of a rich o!d planter, with
two companions, came into the store, and
after a quarrel with the old man assault
ed him. Dr. Alsop interfered and ad
ministered a severe chastising to the
young planter. The latter left the store,
swearing vengeance. Early next morning
he called on the doctor and Informed him
that one of the two "would eat breakfast
In hell." At this both drew their revolv
ers and opened fire. The shot bred by the
doctor struck his antagonist and killed
him instantly. At the trial which followed
tho physician was acquitted.
The young man's father said that ho
would yet be revenged, and yesterday's
TO INVITE ADMIRAL DEWEY.
nnltlmoreniiN vVaiit Him to Attend
n Sword Presentation.
Baltimore, Md., July 14. Mayor Malster
will invito Admiral Dewey to visit Balti
more and attend the sword and resolution
presentation ceremonies In honor of Capt
N. M. Dyer, of the cruiser Baltimore.
The society of the War of 1812 In Mary
land, composed of the lineal descendants
of the defenders of Baltimore in 1814, has
written to Mayor Malster stating that it
will be pleased to take part in the recep
tion to Captain Dyer. The society always
celebrates September 12. The major 13
asked to notify the society of his action in
the matter The letter is signed by James
E. Can. Jr., president; Dr. James D. Ig'e
hart, secretary; Dr. Albert K. Hade!, reg
ister, and J. Appieton Wilson.
A LAND PIRATE IN SKIRTS.
Capture of a MlKhvva) man DlNfrulscd
in a "Woman.
Louisville. Ky., July 14. Residents of
Crescent Hill section of Louisville, who
have for two years been agitated over the
existence of a mysterious "woman In
back" were amazed yesterday to ascertain
that this person was a man. Early this
morning the woman In black held up Mar
tin Schuffler as he was riding along on
horseback. He cried for help and spurred
his horse, getting away.
Persons who responded to his calls,
captured the figure In the long black robe,
who proved to be a man well-known to the
police hero until about two years ago.
Peary Itellef Hipcdltlon llendy.
Princeton, N. J., July 14. These mem
bers of the Peary relief expedition left
hero last night for Sydney, Cape Breton:
Prof. Charles W. McClure, Arnold E. Ort
man, and Charles F. Sylvester. In New
York they wero Joined by Walter A. Wyck
off, who wroto "The Workers." Trot.
Libbey, who Is In charge of tho expedition,
has completed arrangements to sail from
Sydney next Wednesday morning.
l'onr Skeleton) Unearthed.
Windsor, Ontario, July 14. Workmen
excavating a building at Church and Sand
wich Streets yesterday unearthed four
human skeletons, each enclosed In black
walnut coffins of rude pattern. The re
mains are believed to be those of American
invaders who were taken prisoners during
the battle of Windsor, which took place
on December 4, 183S, and were shot by or
der of Colonel Prince on the day after the
Beef Importations Prohibited.
Berlin, July 14. The "Relchsanzelgcr"
publishes an order issued by the provin
cial governor at Aix-la-Chapelle, Rhenish
Prussia, prohibiting the Importation of
fresh beef, owing to the action of the Bel
gian government in admitting cattle from
the United States. Tho government of Old
enburg has issued a similar order.
NEWS FROM ALEXANDRIA.
Alexandria, July 14. A. Boden Rowe.
who was yesterday indicted by tho grand
Jury of the Corporation. Court on a charga
of horse stealing, was brought to this city
this morning- at an early hour by Deputy
Sergeant B. B. Smith and lodged In Jail.
Rowe, It will be remembered, stole a horse
and wagon In this city and disposed of it
In Washington. He then went to New
York, where, he was arrested.
Edward Wcems, a well known colored
man, died at his home In St. Asaph Street.
He was for many years a trusted employe
of C C Smoot's Sons Company,
George Cllft, of this city, while at work
on Cii Hunting Creek Bridge, on the
AVashlngton, Alexandria and Mount Ver
non Electric Railway this morning, was
badly injured by some heavy timber fall
ing on him. Ho .was brought to this city
and conveyed to his home In Wilkes Street,
where he was attended by Dr. Kllpsteln.
James Griffin, an employe at Curtin &
Butt's foundry, was painfully injured this
morning by coming In contact with a fly
The recently elected officers of Osceola
Tribe, No. 1, Improved Order of Red Men
were Installed last night
The report of Dr. Arthur Snow den, at
tending physician at the Alexandria In
firmary for the quarter Just closed. show3:
Patients at beginning of quarter. 11; ad-
missions. 33; cured, 18; improved, 3; died,
1 6; remaining, 15.
mo ufiuunk juuerva, wuica was repuri
cd last night as having blown up on her
way to Indian Head with two barges in
tow, arrived at this port this morning- at
U o'clock. The tug. Instead of landing at
Indian Head yesterday afternoon, proceed
ed to Occoquan. When she failed to return
to Alexandria last night, enquiry was made
by telephone at Indian Head, and the op
erator there reported that the tug had not
reached its destination. This fact, doubt
less, gave rise to the rumor that the tug
had been lost
In the Corporation Court today a decree
was entered in the suit of Worth Hulfish,
administrator of D. A. Windsor, against
Richard S. Windsor, empowering the plain
tiff to institute proceedings In the District
cf Columbia, and also to execute a mort
gage on property at 1742 P Street north
west, Washington, for J3.000, with which
to liquidate existing incumbrances on tho
The persons Indicted by the grand Jury,
except Beckham and Williams, were
brought into court' this morning and their
cases were set for trial at the October
term. The case of Richard II. Lyles
agaln3t the Washington Steamboat Com
pany, Limited, a suit for damages for al
leged injuries, was set for trial Monday.
The finance committee of the city council
met last night and organized by electing
Henry Baader chairman.
R. W. Ballenger has sold to F. Dieis
zonelt a house and lot in Cameron Street,
between St. Asaph and Pitt, for J1.S50.
Tho funeral of the late Mrs. Margaret
V. Wenzel will take place from St Mary's
Church at 9:20 o'clock Monday morning.
John De Silva. In attempting to ride a
bicycle aenws the railroad track at Fayetto
and King Streets, this evening, had his
wheel caught in a rail and he was thrown
to the ground and quite seriously injured.
One of his ears was almost severed. The
Injured man was conveyed to the Hotel
Ramer, where he received surgical atten
tion. Cards are out for the marriage of Wil
liam H. Cook and Miss Bertha Schwarz
man, which will take place on the 17th
The Democratic city committee met to
night and fixed upon Friday next, the 21st
instant, as the time for holding a primary
election to chose a candidate for the State
Senate. The senatorial district U com
posed of Alexandria city and county, Fair
fax, nnd Prince William counties. The
candidates aro Capt S. R. Donohoe, of
Fairfax county, and Col. Edmund Berke
ley, of Prince William county. Capt
George A. Mushbach, who has represented
the district in tho State Senate for the rast
eight years, will not enter the race. Only
known Democrats will be permitted to
vote at the primary election on Friday.
The chairman of the city committee was
directed to confer with the chairman of
the county committtee with a view of ar
ranging a conference to consider the selec
tion of a candidate for the House of Dele
gates. CONDEMNING AMERICAN IDEAS.
The Government' Policy AMsalled hy
GermniiM nt Canton, Ohio.
Canton, Ohio, July 14. Canton Germans
are out in a set of resolutions expressing
themselves opposed to the policy of the
Government in prosecuting the Philippine
war. A translation of a resolution adopted
at a mass meting of the German organiza
tions of the convention Wednesday was
forwarded to the President Copies have
also been ordered sent to Senators Hanna
and Foraker and to every German society
The resolutions say In part:
The German-Americans ot Canton, Stark
county, Ohio, here assembled, have, witli exalt
ed indignation, for tlte last tut-Up mnntK fal.
lowed the unjust attacks- of the so-called yellow
press againn Germany and asaina the German
Americans, as well as the attempts made to
enuce our co-jniry into a treaty with England.
We uree the wise council at 'Waahimrtnn u.t
to form alliances with England or any other
'"tiuii, me neuti ui wmcu rojiu entangle the
country with, uselpsj ware. VYe condemn the
Philippine war, and declare it a diTace to our
adopted country to meddle with the riihts o(
other nation?. V.e declare ourselves to be true
and loyal citizens or this Itepuhlie. wlubc true
interest and welfare we are always ready to
defend with word and deed. We shall endeavor
with all lawful means to oppose at the elec
tions all those who will continue the miserable
slandcra and unwise alliance.
MR. GORMAN MUCH BETTER.
The Former Senntor Diner nt the
Magnolia, Mass., July 14, Senator Gor
man left his room last night for the first
time in three days and took dinner In the
dining room of the Hesperus.
Ills complete recovery Is now confidently
expected, as his Improvement has been
ENGLISH RLFLZMEN WIN.
They Lead All Otheri In the lvolo
pore Cun Content.
London, July 14. The contest for the
Koloporo Cup on the riDo range at BIsley
was concluded today and won b7 the Eng
Tho score was as follows:
First stage England, 243; Canada, 240;
Guernsey, 237: India. 236; Jersey, 2i9. Sec
ond stage England, 2G3; Canada, 2o3,
Guernsey, 23S; India, 240; Jersey, 254. To
talsEngland, 70S; Canada, 739, Cuernsey,
733; India, 702; Jersey, 71!.
larehandN Senpralese Follow crt.
Paris, July 14. The Scngalese followers
of Major Marchand who were detained at
Toulon upon Marchand's arrival there on
May 30 arrived In Paris today. They were
greeted by enormous crowds who shouted
"Vive l'armee," "Viva la France," etc
Ccrv ern's Cabin Uo- lliilintx.
Pedro Orizar, fourteen jeara of aa;e, who was
a cabin boy and bugler on the Vizcaja, Admiral
Cenera's nagship, is disgusted with S?pain. and
lias entered the service cf Undo Sam. lie ap
plied at the navy yard in New York to enlist
in the United State3 Xavy and was accepted.
He will be sent to the training school at New
port. The Spanish bugler of the Vizeaja was
accepted because he was qualified to enter the
service of the United States Navy, and lleurieh's
beers are accepted because th?y ore the best and
most wholc&orne. From the analysis mads by the
chemist of the United States Agricultural Depart
ment and the inve-tlgatfon of the "American
Journal of Health," one is convinced tliat no other
beer is at an equal with this high-grade beer. It
-ou want to know lleurieh's order a case from
the Arlington Dottling Company by phoning
SPECIAL NOTICE The Halls ot tho An
cients. 1312-18 New York Avenue, will
be open during tho months of July and Au
gust between tho hours of 3 s. m. and S
p. m- dally (Sundays excepted.) Admis
sion during July and August. 25c. Excel
lent opportunity for study of history. Lec-
luro at 4:30 each day.
FRANKLIN W. SMITH. President.
THE CORCORAN GALLERY OF ART
will bo closed to the public from JULY
13TH to SEPTEMBER 17TH. 1S93. Br
order. F. S. BARBARIN. Curator.
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
The firm ot C. A. Snow & Co.. which
wa3 for a period of fourteen yeans com
posed of Chester A. Snow and Edward G.
Slggers, has been dissolved.
Mr. Slggers is located In hanlsome of
fices in the National Union lnsuratco
Building. 918 F Street northwest, where he
will be pleased to srejt any local clients.
RHEUMATISM and Gout cured by Medi
cal Gymnastic. Coasultatioa free. Call at
the Gymnastic Institute. 20 Third Street
northeast JOHN E. RUEBSAM. Dr. M. Ph.
On and after Sunday, July 1C, 1899. the
letropolltan Railroad Company will giva
and receive free transfers at the following
Junction points on its lines:
Brightwood Railway, Seventh and U
Georgetown and Tennallytown Railway.
Thirty-stcond and O and P Streets north
west Washington and Great Falls Railway.
Thirty-sixth and Prospect Streets.
Six tickets for twenty-five (23) cents will
be sold as before, good for one fare In the
District ot Columbia only; five (S) cent
cash fares will be collected ca all lines
outside of the District
It is the Intention to give one continuous
ride from any point to any other point la
tho District, in one direction, but the com
pany reserves the right to withhold trans
fers on transfers which could result la a
continuous riding on a single fare.
. F. L. HART,
.S3. 50 per month.
Belittled nlth uMe.
The Typewriter Exchange.
1006 F Street N. W.
LESSON'S DURING VAC-VtlOS-VrrtarUlmtor
-M'miuaiiuua, x.n(ma irssoiu vo loreigners.
For terms, etc. iddress HISS C. If. DtU, 813
21st St. nw. jyll-Ut
nUSimOD Departed this life on Wednesday.
July 12. 1S39, at 4:30 a. m., FRAMC UUSIIItOI..
the husband ot Ellen Dushrod, and the father
of Charles and Frank Bushrod, ascd suty-efzht
May he rest In peace. '
Funeral will Uke place Sunday. July 19; at
2 o'clock p. m., from the lint Colored Church
of the New Jerusalem, Tenth Street, betnecn
" and W Streets northwest. It-em
CALLAOIHX On Friday. July II. JK. at t
a. m., 1IOXORA, widow of the late John Cal
laghan. Funeral from her late residence. Chevy Chase,
Sunday, at Z p. m.; thence to St. Ann's Church.
Ttnleytown. Burial at Carroll Chapel.- forest
Glen. Md. , -It-era
15T1X On Thursday. July 13, 1359, at.4:il
a. m., WILLIAM H MAsTl.V, beloved husband
of the late Ar.nj R. Mastin.
Funeral svmces from the residence of his son-in-law,
William A. Streeks. 32t Spruce Street.
Le Droit Park northwest. Saturday, July 15, at
2:30 p. m. Relatfres and friends respectfully in
vited to atend. rl3:t-em
BOGN Departed this life Wednesday. July
12. 1S&9, LUCIXDA BOGA.V, beloved wife of
lineral from ZXoo Baptist Church, Four and a
half and F Streets southwest, Sunday. July 16,
at 1 o'clock. Friends and relatives Invited to
PRED J. SPINDLER & CO.,'
1703 Seventh St. A'. IV.
Private ltoonin for FnnernLl.
J. WXLLIAAr LEE,
303 I'n. A c. X. IV.
First-class Service. Tbone. ?:S3
AUGUSTUS BUKGDOHF CO.,
Undertakers and Enibalniera.
SCC9 SF.VTXTII STREET X. W.
FInt-class Service. noll-lrr
AEKESTED EOB. BEGGING.
A DlHchnrccd Volunteer and Former
Yale Student In Custody.
"Orange, N. J., July 14. Fred Robinson,
of Buffalo, who claims to have served dur
ing the late war In the Second Volunteer
Engineer Corps, and to be a member ot
the class of '91 of Yale, was arrested hero
last night for begging. Robinson -vore a
canvas uniform and showed papers to
prove his story of who he wa3. He went
last night to the home of I. N. Burdick.
la Highland Avenue, who was a corporal
In the Astor Battery, and demanded money.
It was given him, but later he returned
and demanded more.
Corporal Burdick then had the man ar
rested. Robinson was arrested in East
Orange two nishts ago for the same of
fence, but was discharged on hl3 promise
to leave town.
APPROVED BY ENGLAND.
TraiKinnl Franchise 3Icnurc Ac
ceiitnble to Great Ilritaln.
London, July II. The "Central News"
says that the London office of the "Stand
ard" and "Diggers News" has ie;elved a ca
ble despatch from Johannesburg under to
day's date saying that the British Govern
ment has cabled to the Government of tho
Tran3vaal approving the franchise propos
als now- before the Rand, bat suggesting
some minor alterations In the measure.
Consequently the consideration of the bill
has been deferred.
This, the despatch says. Is claimed as a
triumph by the peace party and Lord Sal
isbury Is acclaimed as tho vindicator of
HI m i ni v
i oucn i flings up. g
A little sooJ paint works wonJir.. H
alxut the house. nfiKcially if jt"a J:
llodsn' famous MODEL PAINTS.
Like its nam, it poersii tvi-ry ex- rj
relit nee a Rood paint thonM. Use.! n
sjccwtfully fur seven ytara is our ivc- nj
ommcnddtion. Heady mixed and all m
color. I'jnt, quart, atd gallon cans, nj
$L50 gallon. n
CHAS. E. tlODGKIN, g
nj 510 ill! it. iV n. in
Delicate coloring and the- sheerest fa
brics arc in the bet cf hands when left
to u. Our process prwenrc where others
destroy. There's cconomj in our process.
Postal or phone 1557.
Corner Sixth anl CSts. H. W.
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