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THE WASHINGTON CRITIC1, MONDAY EVENING, F BUTCH ATtY 3, 1800.
ILARKSON WILL RESIGN
HARRISON'S PHARISAICAL WAYS
lln lines Nut Mho to ieo fiTlie nop"
lnt In till) Colli mill tho nOnnil.v
Untitllm" Invltud til tlio Atlmlnls
"Clnikson Is going to ic!gti."
Tho speaker to it promluout West
trn Hepubllcnn not Iti ofllec and not ex
'Yci," lio continued. "Clarksou I
going to ic-slgn, I nut nwnrc lint lUls
statement 1ms been publish il before
and1 that It has b,6en tlentcil. KiitTlVI
tnio, novct tltclcw. ClaikSon will re
sign In less limn nlncly ilijs from this
Tlid speaker was In earnest nnd
seemed to hnowr what bo wus talking
about, lio was asked Why tbo First
AcMstant t'ostmastet Oenctal would re
sign. "Clnikson will tcslgu became KcU
weary of tho I'bnilsalcal wtys ot the
Administration. Ho Is a, politician who
believes In lowniilinp, as faros maybe,
the men who did the work and made
the election of Hairison a possibility.
Jlo Hurts tho active workctsof tho party
shunted off onto a side tractt, and the
dilettantes, who, when tbo fight was on,
simply Stood mound lii tho way, rail
loaded Into olllco. Ho sees 'tho bovs'f
out in the cold, and thc'troody-gooilies'
Invited to iho feast thcformerkllIcl
tbo game for. That's why. VT6' tie
short and plain, ho is dlsgustodsfmidfaf
soon ns be can motcct some nollilctl
paper be has out ho will shako hands
with himself nnd quit."
"l;on you ftlvu nn iosiaiirei '
"Can II A doen, if needed. Iloro Is
a Biimplo cose: When Iho war broke out
n. young man living in an Indiana town
volunteered in a Hooslcr regiment Ills
buukmnlc and mcssmatoduiing tho bat
tle years which followed is now a mem
ber of Congress ft om his district. His
Colonel has been and is high in public
life. Of lato ycais this mau has kept a
liquor saloon In Ids town, IIo has al
ways been n ltcpubltcan. During n ic
cent campaign bis old Colonel was n
randidato for a high office. This
moused all the enthusiasm of this old
FOldlcr, who thought his old commander
a grent man mid a good comrade, lio
made his saloon the potty headquarters
in tho town. He spent his money lav
ishly and ho gavo of his goods with an
unsparing hnnd. His saloon for weeks
and months gave diinks away and ex
tended ci edit to all who worked for tbo
proprietor's old Colonel. All the elec
tion whisky used in the town, and it
was not stinted, was contributed by him.
lie called on his old Colonel, and
when closeted with him would toll
him all that he was doing, and of his
plans for future work, including the
dials enteied into and the lino schemes
lie had for election day. Tho hand of
bis comiuile ginsped his, nnd ho was
Ibnnkcd foi what he had done and en
couraged to keep up tho good work.
Then lio would seek out tho party lead
eis and mnungeis, and thoy would
praise him nnd urge biin ou. It was
known to nil fiom tho Colonel down,
just wbnt the soldier-saloonlst was do
ing; it was known that his whisky and
beer wcio llowing free ns liver Water,
and that ho wns putting up money be
sides for tho Colonel nnd the cause, pir
ticulnrly the Colonel. "Well, tho
Colonel wns elected. His bumble fol
lower rejoiced with gicat joy; yea, ho
celebinted. lie got out tho band and
he set 'cm up unceasingly. After tho
Colonel bad been installed tho s iloon
keener, who had concluded to quit the
business, and who did quit it as soon ns
bo could, and at a saciiflce, wanted n
small place in tho gift of the Colonel.
"The Colonel kept him waiting foi
months and llnnlly told him bo corild do
nothing for him becauso ho had been a
saloon-keeper." lie was out of tho
business then. 5ut it didn't matter.
His old Colonel couldn't do anything
for him, and ns a mutter of fact he has
done nothing for him. The Colonel
used his faithful follower when ho
needed him, and allowed him to go on
spending money and lavishing goods to
win votes until he nearly ruined him
self financially. That was before tho
election, lint after tho election tho
Colonel bad no fuilbcr use for bis
' "You bac mentioned no names.'
" 'Names? Ccilainly.'
"Soldier saloonlst, Nate Craigmiro of
"Congiessnian, Joseph B. Cheadlo of
"Hcgiment, Seventieth Indiana.
"Coionol, Benjamin llanlson."
Miiator numbers' Asaoclatlon.
A. delegation of 'five members of tho
Master Plumbers' Protectlvo Associa
tion waited upon Commissioner Doug
lass this morning concerning the bill
now bcfoio Congiess, Tho Commis
sioner .said this mointng that ho would
bear the delegation before ho appioved
or dlsappiovcd nny bill, and that to his
knowledge no bill bad been appioved
by tho Commissloncis. Plumbing In
spector Hoblnson is repprted to have
Mild that the publication of tho bill
would kill it, and regretled that it would
not be published.
Justice of tlio l'oaco Clark.
Wafblngton rejoices tu a justtco of tlm
lienco by tlin nnmo of Clark. Washington
mny well rojoleo, for Justtco Clark ovci
rulcs tlio Supremo Court of tlio United
States with the utmost ease. It was thus:
A lamllortl ami tenant case wns before
lits Honor. An attorney was reading from
"Taylor on Landlord and Tenant," a de
cision of tho Supremo Court of tlio United
States, which was precisely In point. Hut
tlio decision did not commend Itself to the
legal Judgment and acumen of Justice
Claik. lie rapped and interrupted tlio at
torney. "That wilt do," ho said. "Vou
needn't rend any further or proceed with
jour nrguuieut. If tho Supremo Court ot
tho United States chooses toeirthat Is no
reason h this court should. I give Judg
ment for the plaintiff."
Tho following burial permits havo been
belied bj tho Health Department during
tho last foity-utuht hums:
Lnutiuond Pile, 87 jeais; James McKvoy,
7b j cars; Jiiines lllncoe Kirk, 70 years;
Itobcrt DnlMn, 41 J ears; Sarah L Collins,
18 j ears; Heroine Sweeney, 45 years; Kobort
llorper Vim fatten, 48 years; James .
Iteutztl, 30jears; Ernest KaCUo, 35 years;
Jeaunetta McNeil, 23 years; Francis Miller
Hammond, 'i jews. Colored; Marshall
llcnson, 51) ears; Charles Johnson, 2'J
U'ars; Joseph ltundolph, 22 years; Amctni
Winters, 2'J years; William (ilbsou, 4 yeai;
Floience J. (iardner, 7 months.
Tu I l am ot the freo Is tho home of those
ttlm life Dr. Hull's Cough Sjrup. 25 ceuts.
Hahutlon Oil is no mere surface reined),
it mahes its w ay to tho seat ot tho dUcisc.
A WIko l'wttiitlaii.
Mr. Willlams-Wlm' )o' doln' dat fo',
ire. Jo'fon, putlln' uiosipilto nets up dis
time In de jearr
Mrs. Johnson Waal, yo' sto do doctor
tolo mo do air war full of deso )er grip mi
cro litessu 1'so tal.lu' prccotlous agin get
tin' 'tin into do house. llnrpcr't Jhxtir.
Money lor Si liool IIojk.
Thlity school boys above tho ago of
12 can lcnrnliow to mako somo money
without Intcifering with their school
work by calling at Tub Cmtiu olllco at
1 o'clock to-mouoiv nftcinoou.
I.Oltl) 1.M I Silt Iti III l t KINO.
III I tletuln Mil Wlinll.x ltnllrvcil or
l.iiXtxiN, !'ih il lioul Salisbury Is
bcllcnd to bo tccovciiug.btithU fi lends
are not ciitliely reliucd of anxiety
Should a leeonslriictlon of tho Govern'
incut jet becomo necessaiy It is foil
that tbo tiinu will havo conio for at
tempting a woiklni; eoallton under Lord
llaitlngtun. It Is not supposed that
I.our llntllngtmi would refuse to under
tnko tbo fotmntion of a Government.
The difficulties of tho Ministers with
out Lord Salisbury, or if he should bo
nimble to deal with moio than tho
business of the Kotelgit Ofllec,
would bcinsupeiablu without such as
slltaiico. Jlr Goschcn, oven in this
ycai which is to yclld tub crown of his
financial-success, hns not tho necessary
hold upon the Tory paity, nnd Mr Hal
fimTuCjinlri notiiso at a single bouud
into the position. Ml-. Goscbeu w6nld
bo among tbo llrst to join in tho appeal
to Loid Hnrtlngton, nmlMr. Smith, .even
if ho remains In tho House or Commons
until the end of 1'arllnnuuit, would wel
come the rusion,
Loid Hartington, it Is thought, would
carry on tho business of the country
till flic dissolution with tho prospect o"f
that event taking place nt, perhaps, nn
earlier date than under existing condi
tions, l'or tbo present these consider
ations me put in abcyamc by Lord Sal
isbury's improvement in health, hut.
though his health seems to be reviving.
ho still greatly needs lest.
iiI'.i.i. iAtn j;.i.iioii.
. ...... ...... - --. . , .
Ula Suit Agiillint tlm l.uiiftiin .TImes"
I f?fillf(,lieiltl V WltllitrlLU 11.
London Feb. !). Tho suit for libel
against the Timcn, brought respectively
by Mr. l'aincll and blspiivato seerc
tniy, Mr. Hcniy Campbell, wcio cited
in court to day. Tho nnnounccment
wns mndo that the suit of Mr. Parncll
bad been settled by tho plyment of
5,000, and that his secictary, Mr.
Campbell, bad withdrawn his suit
Tho eouit-ioom was crowded. Mr.
I'ninell was picseiil and appeared in
good health. The announcement of tho
results of the notions caused a decided
sensation in the court-ioom.
AVlnpimil ll Vounc: Slifilluji
HtiiMiNoiMM, A i, v., .Inn. 8, Leonard
Button, mnnager of the Sunday Uritlc,
was severely boic-whlpped last night
by MacConnell Sbellev, a so
ciely swell and son of Chailcs M. Shel
ley, who wns nn Auditor of tho Tieas
ury during I'lesldcnt Cleveland's Ad
ministration. The Critic published nn
account of a di unken debauch in which
Shelley lcccntly participated. Button
dicw his levolver, but bcfoio he could
uso it Shelley and his bipther bad
himeoveicd with their pistols. All the
paities were arrested.
A .JIIIpiI rrliui'si.
Hi. 111. in, Feb. !!. Since heaitlcss
Prince Alexander jilted the Princess
Victoria so ciuelly sho has become sj
smned and unbeatable that tho 1-m-peror
William has olfercd her 'JIO.OO'J
yearly if she will reside out of Ger
maivy, but will stpp tliu allowance if
evci she cntcis his dominions. Since
the bhtli of Piinco Bnltenbcrg's son
the Princess is subject to settled gloom,
and the Lmutess Ficderlc, disxustcd by
her daughters conduct, will npprovoof
any plan. The Princess will probably
bo sent to Queen Victoria, with whom
she was n prime favorite.
ClttH Hri l'orttllfllri.
I.omxi.v, Feb, ". An Unglish llim
dealing in nitiates, guano and other
fertilieis bas seemed a consignment
fiom Lgypt of many thousands of
mummies of cats which wcic buried in
ancient tombs ns snored animals. These
mummies aie said to be, when ground
to powder, the best feilllicrs in tbo
woiid, even better than nitrate.
Ilcm.i Gale Knt-mititercil.
Is'i.w Yoiik, Feb. :t. Tlio steamship
Wnclnnd, which arrived hcio last night,
rcpoits having cncounteied heavy gales
nil the wny over. On .Tnnuaiy 21- a
tidal wave swept overboard and
drowned the fourth officer ami quarter
master nnd stovo in tho forownul
wheel-house and port life-boat.
IIOWWY WOMKN r JIOSTON.
Stronc-.'Mlnded mill -i:tlielli
Weur UIotlieH Griu-erull.i.
It is feaicd that JJoston women can
ncer claim tho title of being well
dicsscd, says the Boston JleraM. Do
what tho few may to aspiro to that
favorite vcidlct, theio Is always tho or
tlinary uncorsetcd, hygienic majority to
couutcinct it. It would bo laughable
wcic it not pathetic to note the short
comings In this ono diicction of tho
average Uoston woman. She has as
much opportunity, as many means of
dicssing well as women elsewbeic, but
Bho Invariably falls in pioducing tho
effect which strikes the obsci ver In New
llcgaid tbo throngs of women who
daily pass up and down lloylston street,
for Instance, nnd point out ton, if you
can, who become their clothes or who
cany themselves with grace and ele
gance. Xcarly all have been to fash
ionable tailois, who havo dono wh'it
lay w llhln their power to givo chic, air.
style; but tho Huston woman Is (stub
born, Shu w 111 not pcimlt her piccon
ceived notions to bo displaced by tho
newest fashions; sho will not wear a
coisctt she will wear n hygienic waist,
if she wants to; she won't wear her hair
except so and she will kick up her
sklitsnt tho back becauso her gymna
sium teacher tells her to bring all tho
muscles Into play when sho walks.
Besides this, "she is in hasto. How
can sho take lifo easily nnd giaccfiilly
when sixty dllfcicnt cnlls aio being
made on her tlmo and binlu nil ntouccV
The ait of wearing her clothes well is
unknown to her. Sho puts them on.
Sho docs not mako her toilet. Sho
wouldn't bo guilty of "prinking,'' nor
of being suio her boots wcio well
blacked; nor would this usual lloston
woman consider It worth her whllo to
take a hand mliror to sco If tho angle
of her vlituous boniiot cm responded
with the angles of her piotllo nnd her
back hair. It Is these litllo omissions,
this forgctfulnciss of detail which ien
dcis two-thitds of Boston's women
dowdy in tho eyes of appicciatlvo,
though critical, obscncis. k
j:xtmrilon to Nun Orlimnx.
Tor the benefit of those dcslijm: to at
tend tho uniuial S.engerfest ut New Or
leans February 1217, and tho Mardl (lias
festlvltlts February IS, tlio llaHlmoro and
(Jhlo llullroad will sell i'ctit'6Um tickets
Washington to New Orleans and return at
rate of ii?.sa for I be round trip. '1 lekets
will be mid fm idltiiilns Febriiar) V, 10,
l!l, 14, 15 and 111, and will bo valid for
rttiirn passage until .March 1, 1S1K). For
Infoi matlou In detail call at II. k O. ticket
olllcefr, Noa. (110 and J351 l'euns)lvanla
nu'liuc, oi at depot, coinei of New Jersey
uwmiu and (' street,,
A l.iMmoii III (Ii.ii;riilliy.
Tint In r (to dull boy of the class) Which
New England State lias two capitals?
Hoy New llamiiolilro.
Teacher Indeed! Nanio them.
Ho) Capital N and capital 11. Jfiirici-'
K 'T?YT1KRini M STOVP
AxJ!iH JJlMUUIAil nlUi!i
AN EXPENDITURE OF $23 ORDERED
FOR ITS PURCHASE.
Tim Original Landmark Cartel A wny
unit thrown on n Dumping iirouiul
ArtariTitnW Unnil uS n ome l'ost--llcorgo
Tho Coinmissioncrs have ordered tho
expenditure of f23 to mark the meridian
of 'Washington, the stone to'bo'sotin
plnco by tho United States Coast and '
Geodetic Survey. This Is a small
nmount och for setting a stone, and if
It Includes the purchaso of a stone it
will make only a dcsplcablo mark, ono
worthy of tho fate of tho llrst meridian '
stone erected ' for tho Capital City of
tho United States.
FntTiNo Tin: Mr.ittmtx stonh.
When Thomas Jeflerson wasl'iesl- (
dent, George Washington ordcied the
setting of tho stone, but ho did not live
to sco it sqt. He is said to havo been
of tbo opiutOn that our doDcmlenco
upon Kngland could not censo until wo
had cut loose from Greenwich tlmo and
had established tho mciidinn of Wash
ington for the uso of republics on tho
impoiitancp. 01' the kvkst.
As n surveyor, Washington's mind
naturally attached great blgnltlcanco to
tho event, and after the location of the
meridian stone ho fixed tho position V
tho' K.vccullvc Mansion so that tho
north front door coincides with tho po
sition of the stono set upon Meridian
tub st!nEoirB nnrour.
In 1801 the stono was set. Tho flual
report of tho surveyor is filed in tho
office of tho Secictary of State. TIjo
writer says: "In running tho meridian
line I first nsceitnincd tho plncc of tho
Stnr in tho tall of tho constellation Ursa
3Iinor on its greatest elongation, nnd
then continuing tho Vortical eticlo to
tho surface of tho ground, etc., etc., I
planted an obelisk- of ficcstono two
miles north of the Picsidcnt's door on
tho height. The npex is the ttuo
LOCATION UP THE 1,1X11.
The lino runs directly through the
White llouso to a stono that has often
excited n question about lis use, located
a few lods west of the Washington
Monument. It has some signs and
flgnics on it thnt aie worse than Greek
to the Chicago millionaires who stum
ble over it. A far more impoitant
siono was piaceu vciy near to tiic soutn
fionl of tho White House, but it long
ago disappeared. An explorer of tho
fiftieth cehtuiy may find it in the mlns
of a house on 1 sticct and wrlto a book
'JHAOINH tin: SIOXK,
The leal meridian stono wns traced
nfterits dlsnppemnnco from Meridian
Hill by Joaquin Sillier thiough many
achcntuics to its present location as a
bitching-post in fiont of the Itcform
School on the Bladcnsbuig load, lie
lccoids the fact that tho Washington
meridian stone was .set up in tho door
jnid ot the mansion owned by tho i'ust
Commodore Poitci of the United Stntcs
lny. SlMy-stvcn ycais after tbo I
mansion had inllcn into decay mid a '
street was piojcctcd through the iloor- i
yard and through tho foundations of I
uic House, i no meridian stone, so
cherished by Washington and sot with
ecicmonies by Jclfcrson, was carted oil
by tho ic;noinnt street contractor
of Govcinor Shcpheid in 1871 to a
South Washington lcccptnclc for waste
'i in: monk usui) s a iia'ii; rose
Joaquin ascits that it was subo
ijucntly used ns a gate-post for Ailing
ton Cemetery, and when an appropria
tion seemed better posts for "the
bivouac of the dead" the old stono wns
cauicd to Aloxandria, to be again 10
turncd to a Government propefiy yard
near the whaif at the foot of Sixth
sticct. Washington's meridian stono
wns not yet dono its wanderings. A
fence was needed in 18S0 for tho Be-'
form School. Tho letteis and figures
on tbo meridian stono wcio glowing
dim, but its sio was about right tor a
post, and tho old iion lences that used
to enciiele the Capitol giounds wcro
sent to surround the bad white and
black boys of tbo District.
mom: ok lib WANiimtiNos.
Tho meridian stono went out with
the rest of the old material and was
cut down a little, whitewashed, a staple
and ling wcro attached to it, and thcro
it stands to day. Pcibaps it will stand
theie until there is no need for u Ito
form School In the District of Columbia.
nei:i) or a i.Aiiur. kioni;.
It is possible that the $2!J just appro
priated may be Intended to bring tlio
old stone back to its original position.
It is to be hoped that no sentiment will
pie nil in this matter. The old stone
w ould not liav o been removed If it had
been of a piopcr sio nnd had been
propei ly guaidcd. It should not
now be placed on private ground.
It should bo a monument in oveiy
sense of the woid, aud it ought not to bo
posslblo foi tho next twenty centuries to
1 educe it to the grade of a hltching-post.
Let us have a meridian stone set up,
commensurate with tho dignity of tho J
countiy. Twcnty-tinco dollars may
maik the site, but it will not secure a
stone that will not travel. And what is
a ti.VA cling meridian stono?
AX AVTIIfHl'S AlirOCillAril.
Arlo Untcii Tolls How Ho wan Pooled
mid IllH .SciihHImi Soul .Shocked.
The suggestion, writes Arlo Hates in
Ihol'ehiuniy "Hook ltuyer," that auto
giaph letteis may bo mounted upon
screens reminds 1110 of an awkwaul ro
suit which might come fiom Unit cus
tom, as illustiatcd by nn Incident that
happened In JSoston "not so vciy long
ago. A young Iltcinry man got Into a
mock sentimental coirespondcnce with
nn unknown and for somo tlmo wioto
lici bits of humor mid sentiment, with
now mid then 11 sciap of vciso to her
ejebiowor otherwise, as ono would
lliymo n fair unseen.
lie enjoyed thocoiiespoudciico In tho
half serious and half mocking way
untuinl under the ciicumsttinces, until
ono day, in looking over tlio collection
of nutogiaphs of a friend, ho came to
one of his epistles to tho unknown,
' Where did you get tbntf" ho asked.
"ThnlT Oh, that 1 bought for ten
cents nt llhink'B. Ho had several of
them, and 1 bought it just for thu fun."
Thuu'sultpf an investigation, judi
ciously conducted, was to bring to light
the jnci mat uic unknown iair ono was
an autograph collector tif tho masculine
poibuasion, who had stalled upon bis
coiicspondcneo with a view to enrich
ing liis collection, and had been induced
to keep on, by tho double ndvautago of
the amusement ho got out of it aiiii tho
comenlonco of having tlio autogiaphs
of this author for uso in e.changes. IIo
hnd not himself sold them, and those in
the hands of the dealer had been simply
bartered by him for others. Tliochagrlu
and ninuscment of tho author were
"I did not so much mind being de
ceived," he stiidj whimsically, in telling
hul tho combination of tin line
imt there hadn't been am fair ono ami
Il.nl ,nl, nlllnrrmtlll U IS WOltll OIUV (I'll
tents was a shock for my sensitive
If tbo fashion of screens could but bo
Introduced it might do much toward
icformlng ptcvallliig methods of ob
tnlning autogiaDbs,, and that at least
would be Mimcthlng.
TIIIHIt LAST WOlt OS.
Deiitli'Hril I'ttcrnncm of Somo r tlm
World's ruinous Men.
An Intensely Interesting volume might
be made up of tho dying woids and
speeches of men whom tbo world calls
famous. They hnvo all had to pass in
Ihclr chips like tho most insignificant of
us, nnd their final exits from tlio great
slngo have been generally edifying, and
"God be praised," exclaimed Wolfe,
the hero of Quebec, on learning that
the Trench were giving away In every
diicction; "1 die happy." His antag
onist, Jlontcalm, also received a mortal'
wound while endeavoring to rally his
men, and when told that his end Was
approaching, mado answer: "So much
the better; I shall not live to sco tho
surrender of iuebcc."
"1 pruy thee, sco mo up safo, but for
my coming down I can shift for my
self," lcmarkcd Sir Thomas More,
obseivlng the weakness of tbo scaffold.
"1 heard say tho uxccutloiier was very
good and 1 havo a llttlo neck," said
Anno Bolcyn, putting her ha-tids about
It nnd inugliing licmtliy.
Tho unhappy Chnrlcs I. expired
Niilh the word "Bemcmber" ou his
lips, nnd tho Inst words attributed
"Buckshot" Foster wcio "No homo
nilc," whllu Hnbelals calmly lemarked,
"Drop the curtain, the farce is played
With some a presentiment that thoy
arc about to die is Iho first symptom of
approaching death. Moart wrote his
rcipiicm undo the conviction that the
monument ho was erecting to his gouiusi
would prove a monument to his own
i icmains. When lifo was ebbiiig fast
I he called for tbo scoie, mid as ho mused
, over it ho snid: "Did I not toll you
i tinly that it was for myself that I cora-
! posed this death ehmitV ' Bewick, the
f unions wood engrnver. wns last cm
ployed uponarcpicscntation of "the old
horso waiting for death," and llogaitli
! delineated tbo death of all things, and
j having given it n last touch, seized his
palette and broke it In pieces, lcniaik-
Ing: "I hac finished."
Many lcmarkable instances may also
, bo cited In which tho dying lips murmur
1 out tbo names of friends nnd the occu
pattons and lccnllccllons of past life.
Goethe's dying lips murmured some
thing about a beautiful woman's face,
and Napoleon's last thoughts were for
Ihe bend of bis ai my, while Disi.icUl,
somo ipiaiter of an hour bcfoio ids
death, raised himself a little in his bed
and stretched bimsclt out in thu old fa
miliar way that lie was wont when ris
ing to lejily in debate, while Ids lips
moved in silence.
Do Lngny, the great mathematician,
wns asked tho sipiaie of twoho when
he was no longer able to locogntzc his
friends about bis bed, and median!
cally nnswcied: "Ono bundled and
foity-four." No less striking were the
last wonls of Lord Tcndeidcn, tbo fa
mous Kngllsli judge. Somo time be
foi e his death ho bad been delirious and
talked iueoheicntly, but piesently ic
covering his composure and raising
himself fiom his pillow lio was hcaid to
say, In slow nnd solemn tones, ns when
ho used to concludo his summing up" in
cases of gicat importance: "Ami now,
gentlemen of tho juiy, you will con
sider your eidicl."
bonictlmcs luc stralncil thread DicaKs
with a sudden snap. It was In this
wny that Boilcau expired fiom the
(lteels of u diopsy. A friend entered
the loom where ho wns sitting, nnd tho
poet, in ono nnd tho samo breath, bid
liim hail and farewell. "Good day and
adieu," said he; "it will be a veiy long
adieu," and Instantly expired.
"Come and Ho down," entreated
Dickens' sister-in-law, when it became
evident that a fit wns upon him. "Yes,
on tho ground," be said vei v distinctly,
as he slid from her arm and fell to the
Kdmuud Ifcan made his final oxlt iti
the middle of tho greatest scene of his
greatest play. "CJct me oil", Charles,"
be grtsped, "I'm dying I" His son led
him off, and all was over. And Phelps,
who had a superstitious honor of tbo
woid "farewell," while acting )VoUey,
and actually uttering tho omluous words:
Fuiewell! a long farewell to nil my gre.it-
bioke down, and the curtain slowly
dropped upon him for. the last time.
Many instances are on record where
peisons have continued to jest though
conscious that tho end wns nt hand.
"We shall soon meet again," wero the
Inst words of Louis XIV. to Mine tie
Mniiitcnon, nnd tho murmured re
joinder, "A pleasant rende.vous ho Is
giving me; that man never loved any
one but himself."
"Is there nothing on earth I can do
for you?" said Taylor to Wilcot, as lie
lay on his death-bed. "Glscmo back
my youth," wcro the lust words of the
lively, if scurrilous, poet, who, under
the title of Peter Pindar, amused tbo
latter end of the eighteenth centuiy.
Once A Weel:
llin i:tniimllnur.N Icrnornnvo That
lhe, Are Proud Or,
Aiilgnoiant police oillcer nirested 11
siientiflo man, a member of the Im
peiial Geographical Society, who had
gone into the country to pursue ids
lavoiilc study of ornithology. The un
fortunate littfu ralist wns necustomed to
note dow n e 0 ry day the iiumcs of tho
hi ids of which ho had secpred sped
mens, nnd tho sagacious police oillcer,
in looking over "his prisonei's tliniy,
found on almost every page such en
tries as "Juno iy Killed 11 line ciown
snipe this afternoon," or, ".lunu 17
Shot a Silvia hortensis to day."
Kcgaidtng these entiles as unniistak
able rccoids in cipher of Nihilistic
muiders, tho olllcor sent the captured
ornithologist, imderbtrongguaid, to tho
chief of police of the district, with the
nolo book as ilocumcntaiy pioof that
the prisoner was one of thu most ties
peiato and lilootlllilisty 01 tlio tenor
ists assassins; tho cutty lu regaul to the
"cioiindsuipo" bu said was plainly a
refcienco lo tlio most august lutillty of
tho Gossudar Centura,
l'liuil iiiMtMTi! twentj-four huudied
dlseusis attack it, of which catarrh and In
llueiua tire about tho meanest, but Old
Saul's Catairh Curo attacks aud kills theso
tlltlnlie. Only 25 cents.
A Nnirou i:cupu.
Mis. Jones You Know that l'etets s'rl
ttho wns engaged to lie married to jour
Mrt. Sniltli Yes; he married a man
Mis. Jones Well, sliu has turned out a
perfect vlrugo. Sho lights her husband
und heals her ehlldreu every day.
.Mrs. Smith (lobklug tit her dear elill
I dieii) Sly poor ehildieu, what would bo-
conic of vou it that woman was jour
mother' Vji Stfttngt.
J.' CiilVet A- Co'h UliirtitH,
for which F. do Hary A Co., -W Warren
Sticct, arq unent6, lmvua world wldtireleb
rity forahsoliito lellahilltj.
reduced to ft. KUt man's 7th
familiar faces of the nation at
(Imrrniir Cftinilinll nnd i:-(lnorniir
I ornker In the Cltj- lion. Albert
t'lirlltn'it Itniuiirkit Coiicnriilni: Hie
Hike .Sriintorliil Klectlnii,
Lx Governor Pornkcr of Ohio nirivol
at the Kbbllt last night and will to-day
go again before Iho committee which
two weeks ago begun tho Investigation
of Ihe Ohio ballot-box forgery, llogard
ing tho action of tho Ohio Senato In
deposing a llcpubllcan Lieutenant
Governor, Mr. I'orakcr said: "It was
simply a lilgh-liandcd outrage, dono as
It was without a trial or examination of
witnesses. The Republicans would not
dare do such outrageous work."
"What dd you think of Speaker
Heed's ruliilg 1" was asked.
"Oh, wc admlie him in Ohio. AVo
think ho is doing just right. The idea
of allowing those rebel brigadiers to ob
struct public business mid to call the
Speaker haul names is condemned no!
only in Ohio, but in nil tho North.
What a chance there is for .some Re
publican to make a reputation ou tho
Uooriof tbo House." The Governor
became excited as he snld this arid got
out of his chair with mi excited ges
ture, intimating that he would like to
have nn bom's talk in the discussion.
In answer to tho question, "Would
ltced mnke a good candidate for Presi
dent in 18112?" tho ex-Governor an
swered, "Yes, and In any other year. I
; don't know whether Ohio vouhl bo
! solid for him or not, but I will say that
I sho might do worst than to select a
solid delegation for Thomas B. Heed."
The ex Govcinor suggested that
William 11. Tnft, tbo new Solicitor
General, would be a ei) fit candidate
for Ohio Republicans to elect Gov
ernor next year.
"The State is Republican," bo add
ed, "nnd 1 do not think Governor
Campbell cau be re-elected. Much, of
course, will depend upon his conduct
and his appointments." Rognidliig
the investigation, tueGovcinor. said: "J
know of no new developments, but nin
here to bear all and answer what is
The Governor necr looked bcttci.
Ho Is n hundsojno man, who Is noted
tor his gicat capability for work. Ho
never goes to tbo theatre nor indulges
in any "waste of time. lie has a hand
some mid vciy cultivated wife, who is
thu daughter of Hon. Hceklah S.
Bundy, once a very popular member
of Congiess. Foraker courted her
while both were in school together at
Delaware, Ohio. When flist maiiied,
Foraker was: poor. His father-in law
wanted him to leave Cincinnati and
practice law in Jackson County. "You
can mako a good living, havo less ex
pense and probably some time become
n Judge," snid the father-in law, who
did not dic.im how gicat a man li id
mauled his dnitghtci.
Hon. Albeit Caillle. n Pittsbutg
diummer, who votes lu Ohio nnd has a
Democratic tendency, makes lcnnik of
the Bricc Senatorial election in Ian
gunge liko this: "The good stories
which might bo written about that
affair have never been published. 1
don't believe Biiec actually bought bis
election. Politicians were afraid ot
him, not of ids money. He made people
in ins own pails eomo to ms tcims.
You say he was elected by St.inilnul Oil
Company influence. Well, 1 know
that bo wus bitterly opposed by the
Payne faction and tlio Standard, who
encouraged all the light against him,
even furnishing money to defeat hint.
They bioughl out their well-paid attor
ney," Yiigil P. Kllno, as a candidate
iigiiinst Biice, but he downed them all.
Tlio Paynes want Whitney to bo the
candidate in 18H2, but Biice is for
Gioer Cleveland. I huso here a letter
fiom Senator Biice, in which ho
stales specifically that he did not
expend any money in the legis
lathe districts himself, but that
he left eveiytbing to the judgment of
the Stnto Committee. Thomas ot
Ppringfleld, put money into close coun
ties, bin he was awful cloe about it.
Biiec did not run n "groceiy" ns you
may think nt Columbus. Before ho
opened hendquaiters he received a
letter signed by all the Presbyterian
niinistcis of NorthwcsternOhio asking
that ho should revere the memory of bis
preacher father nnd have no liquors m
his looms, ns did the Payne managers
in 1891. Bricc obeyed the request and
only gavo out cigars. Mr. Caillle docs
not state, however, that tho ngents of
Brico dispensed liquor at their hend
quaiters and that in several bars nn
account wns kept aud no money was
demunded of men who diank with the
filcndb and agents of Biice.
Tho reference to thu Presbyterian
ministers remind mo of a recent conver
sation about niinistcis' sons und their
success in life. Tho fnthei of Urlcc
wns n poor Presbyterian preacher, who
recclvtd about $000 a year and lived in
sevcial Ohio towns. His widow is still
living in Lima. Senator Squire of
Washington is the -on of a Jfcthodlst
minister, Cleveland and Aithur were
both sons of preachers. President Har
rison mairicd a preacher's daughter, as
did John Adams, whore wife wns tho
most cnnnblc woman c-ci in the Whlto
House, even if sho did diy her Monday
wathliiL' in tho great Ua U Hoom. Jack
son was not over-religious, but ho was
filcmllj lo the Gwln ooys, sons of 11 fa
vorito picachcr. Ono of them was
killed in a duel somewhere in Mis
sissippi, but tlio other camo back a
Scuatoi fiom California. George
Alfred Town-cud is tho son of a parson,
as is Melville I". Stono or tho Cliicaso
A'tif, who was here over Sunday with
his aged father, who, ycais a:jo,
pleached In the village of XtiplcsvUle,
111. lie was too poor to own much of
a llbraiy, and Melville Stono -.ays bo
got his Hist love for books and a desire
to bo a newspaper man from .Indue
Cody, who gavo the preacher's son tho
use of a very extensive library. Vice
President Motion is son nnd giandson
of prenchcis, nnd tinning aside fiom
America wo must not forget that Poet
Laureate Tennyson was boin tho son
of a village vienr. Gcoigo Alfred
Towuseiid always defended ministers'
sons, nnd lie once remarked "They tio
not necessarily Inherit the dogmas und
prejudices of" lliclr futhois, nllliough
thoy ictnin n respect for tlio woithy
lives led by thcii patents. This disci
pline makes Iho on behave, anil alo
extends his ambition. Wo luivo all
heard in countiy villages about the bad
sons of picachcis. Well, they are gen
daily made bad by Iho hypocritical
chin th mcmbcis.whonre always saying
mean tilings about their p is(or. Tho
meek preacher dare not resent the to
maiks, but tho sons often do, and have
a well-founded disgust for tlio people
who sit beneath tho pulpit."
Colonel Pied. P. Mu-.sey, tho eouo
hpondent nnd president of tbo Gridiron
Club, wns nt tlio finieinl of Jclfcrson
Davis. Although a Xoitlicin man mid
n iliiinimci-boy in tho Union Aimy,
Colonel Musscy had a pcisonal admira
tion for tho Confederate President, and
thu admiration was reciprocated. He
foie Iho burial nt New Oilcans, Mis
Davis directed that a loik of huh be
cut from her dead Inisbinduiid gh n i
t olonel Mus() n' n im mento. lieu
the correspondent emtio back lie hal to
give awny a few white hairs to hli tunny
friends, until lie has now but a few left,
mid which he nines very highly.
Mr L. ialwin Dudley of Boston, tbo
sectetnry of thu Antl Vice Society lu
his city, Is here on nn orrniul which
may bo rcgaided as vicious by Demo
ciats. lio thinks It pjsslblo to cITcct n
coalition of tho Independent nml temper
nneo people in South Carolina with tho
Republicans, and thus elect at least an
other Republican Congressman mid
also a Republican Governor, IIo Is
here explaining Ids scheme to tha He
publicans, and did not neglect letting
President Ilnrrlson know about It.
Lewis .1. Bernmilof Cincinnati, who
Is a witness in the forgery luvcstla
lion, camo In last night, nnd will draw
$Gn mileage, even If ho did mrlvo on a
pass. Ho Is a diminutive Hebrew, who
looks like M. 11. Cuitls. lie is a crafty
politician, who has always been a de
voted friend nnd ndmlier of .John 11.
McLenn. Ho is nlwnys manager of
Slato.fliid county conventions nt homo,
nnd while not in olllco himself Is a val
uable man in putting others theie, and
is xeiy close to Governor Campbell.
Jciiy Mulroy is another short slod
jJcmociiit, wno is ncio on otnur oust
Hess. He hns b'-en until lately custo
dian of tlio Cincinnati Custom House,
mid for tho Hist lime in many years
.Icny is out or a job, but expects to
"catch on" when ibe boards of Clncin
nati are icoiganlcd.
Colonel C. 12. Prior, who was Gov
oi nor Foinkcr's executive clerk, is a
Unlet, unassuming young" lawyer, who
1ms been a cry valuable to tbo Governor,
although not an adtivo political mali
nger. Like Private Secretary Kurt,
Colonel Prior will Join the Governor in
practicing law in Cincinnati.
Hon. C. Ij. Kurt wns before his ap
poititmcnt as Foiakcr's private bcere
taiy u business man ut Athens and
seivcd two tcinis lu tbo Legislature.
His shrewd work on tho State commit
tee was rewarded with a place which at
that tlmo paid more money than tho
Hon. Joseph W. O'Nenll, who came
to the Kbbltt ycslciday with bis sou,
is n tall, full-bcaidcd, pleasant faced
man, who is a Common Pleas judge,
living at Lebanon, tho home of Tom
Corw in. Judge O'Nenll expects to bo
Governor of Ohio some day, and repre
sents tho soldier element. IIo lias been
State commander of the Q. A. It., and
was aKo chaiinian of the Stale Central
Committee two ycais ago.
Gin ci nor James li. Campbell of Ohio
niiived ibis moinlng fiom New York.
Mis. Campbell is with him, and, while
not entirely well, her health Is much
impiovcd. The Goseinorlsattlie Noi
mumlic, and will 1:0 home to moriow.
When ho xislted the Capitol to day
he was tendered 11 very enthu
siastic impiniuptu reception by bis
old colli agues in Congress, aud by Re
publicans as well as Democrats. "All
Is going well in Ohio," snid tlio Gov
ernor, "and tlio Democratic party hopes
to bold the State for some tlmo. Wo
will, of course, icdistiict the State for
Congressmen nnd ghe Republicans tun
members, ouisehcs eloscn."
G uncial J. S. Peck of Ycimont c.inie
in to day and is nt the Lbhltl. At the
same hotel is Hon. II. C. Pay no of
Milwaukee, ex-postmaster of that city,
ami now a member of the Republican
iNuiionni 1 ommitlcc.
William II. lidgnr and George S.
Smith of Detioit are here on busings
Colonel IL.daiducrwIll in two weeks
begin the collection of statistics regaid
ing grape culture in America. Hosiys
that since 1S80 tlio pioductlon of grapes
and nathc wine has increased fiom
$ou,noo,0()0 to $100,000,000, and that
table and laisln giapcs represent 80
per cent, of Ibis increase, although tbo
wine pioduct is still Increasing.
Colonel Alex. 0. C.iine of Ohio, land
clcik for State Auditor Poc; State
Treasurer General John C. Blown and
e.x-Lepislator Oliver Outcalt arc tho
latest airivals who are witnciscs in the
.li'K on Tin: stac.
An Actri'HB Sii.vh It In llauvniitliil
lull or Hunt Work.
All the stage-struck girls thinughout
tho length and breadth of this land
fancy that an actress' life must bo an
ideal one, full of adulation, llattcty,
amusement, distraction. An actress
was 'speaking of this tome. Sho Is a
woman who, by dint of arduous woik,
has climbed far up the ladder of fame.
"My life is very uneventful," sho
snid; "it is full of haul antl monoton
ous work. Incitement? Yes, nt night,
when I urn before the public; but for
tho rest of tho day, no. Suppose I givo
you ono tlaj's toutiue, and you can
judge for youisclf whether my lifo is
one louudol exhilaration and pleasure.
At i) lu thu morning 1 ring for mv
bouillon. After I havo llnUhctl it 'I
lake n cold bath and then my break
fast. Unless 1 am duo at tho theatre
foi 11 long, tedious rehearsal of four or
live bonis, I attend to my coirespond
cnce, soiling and answering various let
ters. After that is finished, and my
household duties are looked after, I go
for my constitutional walk of tw o or
"I cat no luncheon, and when I ro
tuin fiom my oeicise it is nciuly tlmo
ioi my dinner, for I dino at -1 !!0. After
this meal Is ov cr I havo just a llttlo tlmo
to rest before the real business of tlio
twenty-four bouts begins. I must bo
nt tho theatre by 7.550 shnip. At mid
night I mn liomu again, and after sup
per I 20 to bed. Now, that is a fair
biiinplu of my life. Lvcry hour has Us
duties. 1 hnvo systematized my woik
mid nllottcd ury time so that thcro are
veiy few idle moments." St. Louis lie
jwSlie. Jiiiin Smiiii Is the
happiest man Unit I
Hut wasn't hu hlue,
though, not three
"!j wife's running down
jut in, fat a
nd tlio doctois eau't help ln.r," aud then
this poor man
Almost cried as lie thought of the poor.
lio seemed to he losing her hold upon
"Smith, I Know Just how jou feel," Slid
a fileud to whom lie told his ead stoiy
"Mj wire wns tiouhUd preeUelj as jours
Is. 1 don't Jiiot uuilirstaud It, liteause I'm
not a' woman, hut her bail; pained her, and
sho complained of drugging down feelings
und a general weakness, and 1 Know that
she had bomo of t huso dlsen,-eb women urn
subject to, unit had 'em had, too, I read
about Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
ouodav, and the llrst tlmo I was at the
drug store 1 bouuht a bottle of It and took
homo to her, it worked wonders. In a
thort time tho said she felt like another
woman, mid she began to hope that there
wus relief for her, after all. She kept on
taking tho medicine for a time, and now
khu'BweU. (let a bottle ot thu 'l'ieerlp
Hon' nnd trj It on jour wife."
"1 will," bald Smith. And lie did, aud It
cured her, and tint's wlij lie's so hnppj to
Virs redlictdto 4U.U0. I'.Ucuian's, 7th
'Gl'ILTV OR INXOrENT."
AN ACCUSED MAN MUST BE ONE OR
Tlio Practice of Tiildnc IVriiniil IliniU
OrlUclMMl-iilt I Slinnl) (li I'riiin
le f n I'rlsntinr to Ili-rnnn," 1a.ri
Thcro hns for ninny jems beun 11
ifticsttou lu the minds- of those w lio hnvo
to do with administering the law in
Washington ns to whether a Judge has
tho power to take the personal bonds or
a prisoner brought before him lor trial.
Recently thcro has been 11 gioit do-d of
discussion on account of a decision
mndo a week ngo by .Judge Millet In
tho Police Court, nnd tlio legnl friter
nlly of the city is divided on iho quos
tlon. The tenuis u meaningless one,
nnd nf tho near 12,000 pcoplo walking
about thu sdreets of this city who havo
given their personal boudi, not ono of
thorn, perhaps, could define the phriso.
Il is the bele nulrot tlio member of
the police foice, and they will bo glad
to know that In the opinion of the best
legal talent of Ibepliy It wilt soon fall
Into disuse. .
TIlK POI.ICP OKHCKItB I'lntStlll.
Thu officer, who hns a good lecoul
nml wants, to iitaKe a uctlcr one, con
siders that when the bonds of his pris
oner nrotnkcn it is a censure upon tho
manner In xvhieh his duties aie ior
foimtil, nnd they speak in the most dls-
npprosilig terms of the custom.
tvuniiel C. Mills Is a Justleuof the
Peace, and when Judge Miller Is In
disposed be occupies the bench of thu
Police Court. "I made a dcelstonic
ecntly," ho snid, in answer to tlio ro
porter's question, "to tho eaTed that a
man wits either guilty or Innocent.
That Is patent to every one ond needs
no explanation. If he Is guilty he
should sutler, if not, he should go free
There is no middle ground, but litis is
just what 'personal bonds' creates.
oittniN or tup. i'iiaptk. 1:.
"The practice originated In thu higher
courts somo ycais ngo, nnd fiom them
descended to us. They wcro taken in
criminal cates, in which the Coutldid
not think the defendant had mado him
self liable to sentence1, nnd yet where
the facts showed that lie bad been con
cerned in tlio crime. The practice is
nothing more nor less than an asiiimp
tion of n privilege which, b. right, bo
loncs alone to tbo pardoning power,
nmfwhich alone should be exeicised by
Ilium. Tho Coinmlssioneis linvu that '
power and tho President has It, but the 1
Court docs not and was never intended
to have. The thing in itself amounts
to nothing and I doubt exceedingly 1
that, If tbebondweie violated, whether '
it could bo collected. It is simply the
promise of tho piisonei to reform; only
that and nothing mote."
WHAT llli: I, lWYP.lt!) svv.
"1 am opposed to tho piactice," said
Jlajor II. IL Johnson, a prominent at
torney, "and am glad to know that It Is
to be abolished. It is a usuipatlou of
power and one that docs a great deal of
barm. Conviction or acquittal is what
the courts should find, th.it is what they
are there for."
Cnptain Clmiles 0. M. Loonier an
swered the question, when it wns put to
him, by a stoiy, ns ho usually does.
The custom, lio aid, reminded htm
of a story ho he.ud Heniy Wind
Bccchcr tell one day when asked his
opinion ns to whether n man whoso per
bonnl bonds had been tnken by tho couit
wns guilty or not. "The judge ml
milled thnt tbo defendant was inno
cent," he said, "but made him piomlso
thnt ho would never do so again."
"That's the whole case in a nutshell,"
said the Captain.
The Vintage in llnl.i.
The olllcinl returns, as published in
the JioUetino ill A'otiu'e Agutrie, of tho
Italian vintage last year gie the total
ield as being only 17o,02!),7.'i0 gallons,
or not quite 58 per cent, of the aet.igc
yield for the previous ten ycais. The
decrease x as greatest in the northern
pioviuces of Italy, the quantity of wine
made in Ycuctia, Lonibauly, Piedmont,
Licuria nnd Tuscany being only 211, 20,
'.52, !!5 mid-1!) per cent, of the aeiiisc.
But In Sicily, where n tbiul of the
Italian wlnq wasmndc last car, ihe de
crease was nareiy w per coin., mil tlio
cuiiiiiuin .tiiiiiuiu una .iiciuieiTiiiicnii
districts did not mako half as much
.. i ., ...,.i ni ,.r 1.....1
wino as usual. Iho urea of land
planted in vines was estimated utiatiici
under ),i)UU,()U() acres seventeen ycais
ngo, but tho total had increased to
7,008,232 acres live ycais ago, while in
tho intcivnl the Gov eminent bud con
tributed in no small degree to the
progress of viticulture in Italy by found
ing five special schools and expending
000,000 in combating the ravages of
Nervous, Bilious or Gongsstive Forms,
L It. lirtOWN, M. 1),
El 1ahftii, N.J., .luno Si, 1SSS.
This Is to eertiiy that I have used for somo
months with much satisfaction, tlio combina
tion of remedies, for Headache, known as
HrlKRS' Headache Troches. Tlio roraody
ernes moro hoadaohes, espeelally -nth as af
fect Ncivous Women, than anything lam
acquainted with, and It this certificate will
ho tho means of bringing It to tlio favorable
attention 'of sufferers from that trouble, I
shall feel that I havo done them a service.
L. 11. DUOWN
PRICE, 25 CENTS.
Sold by all DniKslsts or sent by Mall on He
celpt of Price.
BRIGGS' MEDICINE CO.,
ELIZABETH, N. J
SMITH. At U:n a.m. Sunday, at tho n-l '
ill lice of her mn In-law, Mr (ieoige A. Mc
lllienny, coiner Twentieth und O street- n
w, Mrs. Juno He lib bmlth.boittln hi Man's
l oinity, Md , April 'JO, lson.
Funeral from her late ieidi'ii(oTiioday,
Itli Instant, nt 'J o'eloek. ltiluttves mid
frlendb Invited Interment nt Oak Hill.
COPFINOEII.- On Pebiiinry '.', ut tho roil
donee of her father, In this city. Alice Maine,
wile of Lieutenant Colonel (..l.t'opplugcr,
Hmeial ccivlce will beheld nt M "Mat
tliew'n Cliuicli on Tue-dii), Febunuy I, at
CAMPI1ELL -lu Bnltlinoie,Sntiuday ,!Poli
ruarj 1, bin all Marguiet Cumpbell, vvflo of
Jnslali l.owo lllaekwell ami daiuhter of
tliu luto It llumlltou UAmpboll.
Funeral will take place ut Orace Church,
llaltlmoro, on Monday ufteruoou, rehiuaiy
J, at 3 SO o'clock
VXItmt I'A KJiltH.
T WILLIAM LEE
vouvvvssoi iu iicjiiy mou a 0UU3;,
-TJIsriDB 3R TAICBB-
aa'J P3NN. AVENUE N. W
UrauenoUciilUS H&iti&bA aye. . w.
"VTHV NVT10NAI 'IHKATM!
JL jArrr oiciilwr. Wed. and "at Mm
One W.cl llt.jilnnl uc Moiitlm, IV l
Great ( haractcrMicI
A Bnlltn on rfiitirrMltlntii as Preenfi-'l i i
;ltno nt tho ftljou Theatre, New V'" I
NRW SONOSt NEW SAYIV1
Next week-NAT. C (IOODW1N in V f.OMl
UlAtlOH'S OIIAND OI'EIIA 11UUM1
Weel, Ctmuaonefne .MONDAY. 1'P.n i
ONLY MATINEE 8ATUJUUY
MISS MARY MOORE
LONDON C11ITE1II0N COMPANY
Momlny, Tuesday find Prlday Kicnliis, nlo
Preceded hi tho Exijnlslto Vurei .
A IIOlffiEIIOLD PAlItY.
W idnefilny,Thiirdaynnd Uaturday Kienlnm
Tho New Three Act Cumcdf,
lly Justin McCarthy, M. I'., nnd
A P1IETTY PIECE OK IIUSIKIX
Next weck-J. K, EMMET.
T I AltmS'llIJOU TlIKATIt". .
JLJ WEEK OK KKUnUAItY S.
The YounBCallfornltt Actoi,
(fiOUUK C STALKY,
tu Ills Un rlnkd Knceo;s.
A fctreiiR Cast. Magnificent Cotiun .
Hear tho sweet eougs of Umj Tyrol.
Mr. $tulny carries liN own scenery mid
proi crtlcs eoinplclo for this production
Next w cek-HY PAllTNEIt
Tne-dny e enlnir. Keh I.
t dncduy e enliig, Feb.
Clumnlt'K .Scenes Artistically lllusluled.
Admission, tCc.;reecned seats, Tfn.,nt.T.
1 Ellis A. Co ', DJ7 Pa. avo.
Peh.S, 11, FIHST NAPOLEON LEiTt'Rn;
Pill 12, II, blSLOND NAPOLKON I.Kl I'l'ltE;
lib 117. HIHILIN IN lbM, Pol) Is, l',
m mini .t .xtitni Miinii-.Ts
EHNAN'S NEW WASHINGTON Tit BA
THE, 11th s'.. south of I'eium. ave.
Mntlmos Tuosday, Thursday und Saturday.
! HYDE'S STAR SPECIALTY COMPANY
Prom Hyde A; Ilehuian's Brooklyn The lio.
Arictureof Southorh Life, "Way Down
I South "
' 31ISS 11ELENB -MOItA. tlio Kcmalo Darilnw
GLOBE THKATBE-PA. AVK.NEVR 'ITII
St. Monday, February 3, and dtulni; tlio
ot'n roi.i ssal aughegation ov t uts.
Matinees Monday, Wednusday, Frld y and
, Saturday. Admission nt nln'lit, 10, SO, SO and
6.1c. Matinees. 10, SO and 30c.
f - r ''J-A'VXiV
THE WASHINGTON LOAN
Tempornry odlees, No. 1001 F "t n. v
Loans money on eollateral nnd real etnte.
Pns Inteict on deposits, lias forale e
eurcd Investments. Capital, SLOOO.IVO all
and mo or urlto to ns. II. II. WAKVEIt.
jvrTHE COLUMBIA NATIONAL II Wk,
U2 Ull Pst. 11. w., WashhiRtuu, I) t
A General Banking Business Ti.m'.ii-t'd.
11. II. WAHNBIt, Pre-Ideut
A T. P.UITION. Vice Presl lent
i:. S, PAHKEII, Cahli.r.
1410 Tenna. avc. opposite WHIard's Hotel.
Thousands from far and near visit Dr. Wblto
for relief from and avoidance of coru, buii
loni, diseased nails and all other foot
troubles. Hours. 8 n. m. to U p. tu: Sun
days. 0 to 12. Established 16G1. Foe. tl.
KSJLADIESI LADIES! LADIESI
' Mrs. McCafforty Is tho only hat and
bonnot-framo manufacturer In tho city. Call
and ecu her now nhanos. Bleaching and
pros'liur. Straw and foil bats altered to the
latest stylos. Orders promptly attended to.
K5TELECTItlClTY. 15 YEAKS A Sl'Ei
I'3-' claltv In curhiB nervous and mental
discaso, spinal, ovarian and utorlno Iroublei,
farnlysls. tumors, sciatica, nysterla, rncuraa
Ism, ueuraWa, chorea, etc. Hairs removed.
, DiriLturei curuu,. oiuiiu wiui:iiii;ity mruunu
I .intwiu.. iir. i,. s. niohoi-son. odi Twelfth
j at. n. w.
S35T-WASHINGT0N ILLUMINATED AD
;55' VEItTISING CO. Office, 1SU' Pa.
av e , upstairs. Advertisements Displayed hv
4,C00 Candle Tower Electric Llaht unon ''
iquaro Feet of Canvas. JanJ7,Uv,dJtS
tlT-FOIl YOUIt FULL-DRESS SUPPLIES GO
tol. T. HALL, 003 F Street northwest.
Special Bargain, our $1X5 ruu-Dress shirt.
!-wrt? to Measure a Specialty.
A GENTLEMAN WISHES THE At
qualntaneoof a lady -who could iuio
a day's time each week moderate pay nnd
llaht work and who Is notovcr Inquisitive.
Address H. WAUL', caro of bSI 11th st.
ip ixij:imiscjUjI.axj:oi s.
"anted-to exchange'oh sell
YV ehcap, two pood double-barrcltd
breech loatllnc shotguns will exchange to
mall printing outfit or for ttamns.
XX, this ofllce.
llltl l'htieel. Jlemtier ofWanliluifloit
Mock I'.ic limine. All local ocKh
Ullll hCClllltlC'M Iionclit ii nil hold.
JIOTJil.li AKJi lLKSrAVKAXT.
V WASIUNCTON. D I
O.U. STAPLES, latu of Tliouaud Il Houe,
WASUINQTON, D. C
Army and Navy Headquarters.
Four Iron Fire Escapes,
TEHMS-13.00 and fl.OO Per Day.
QT. JAMKS HOTEI
SIXTH faTRKET AND TENNA. AYS.,
L. WOODItUKY. Proprietor.
Corner IStli anil I streets northwest.
Opposite Mcl'liorson Sqtmro.
H. M. CAKE.
Hoick. Moiieu Ma ean,
HOYCE t SUKEAS,
Telegraph, Telephono and General Eie trU a!
No, 1108 Pennsylvania avenuo, onnlto Wll
lard's Hotel, Washington, 1). t
Electilo Dells, llurglar Alarms. Estimates
for fitting hotels and private rebidem cs w th
Electrical Apparatus uromptly given Tele
phono Nn S.U.
1 -a OTEL CHAMUEHLIN,
FOH LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
THE MOST EXQUISITE fcUlSlNKlH WA6U
Arrangements can bo ma Jo for
HEOEI'TIONS, DINNEIl AND.TUEATRS
Wines, Liquors and Cordials by tbo bottll