Newspaper Page Text
THI: DAILY CRITIC, MONDAY EVENING, MA'fcM.EIl , IfPO.
THE WRITERS OF THI A&0 THE
WHtRIIH WE EXCL THE FfERC-H
Tky OatsUp Us it iiitvlig Xm
ny for tte InmUfld,
BAKEFBL EfTBCT IF tUP IffftlMtl.
EriM PitiitH afrf Jtt OMMMnli M tits
"Sjwftnte MW1 zi Om New
pipers He Gttfnfe T
Muck f tse AeHR
So much fes been recently written
on tie subject of short sttwy wrIMsf,
that one can easily Imflcine a coastd
craMe hint of stateness la whatever
might be now added to tbe dlcuttofi,
but the drift of the whole body of
fiction toward extreme, almost journal
istic condemnation, warranto tbe ven
ture of n few more suggestions.
I have seen It often asserted that,
next to the French onr American
writers produce the best short stories,
says 3Iaurlce Thompson in "Amortct."
If one difficulty were obviated, I
should say that Americans quite excel
the French. Our Imagination Is firmer
and fresher, we Invent with more case,
and we see life with a healthier vision.
The main trouble with us seems to be
that wo aro timid In the presence of
our most original moods.
Examine our best monthly magattnes,
and they arc undoubtedly the best In
the world, If you would know just
what our most Rifted thort-story
writers can do. In the "Century,"
"Scrltmer's," 'Harper's," "Tne At
lantic," "Llpplncolt's" and the "Cos
mopolitan," appear stories of from
2,000 to 7,000 word, written after n
fashion substantially and essentially
American, certainly lory fine, as arulo,
In point of literary style, and posses'!
Ing qualities that ro fur toward making
them the pets and Idols of the critic.
Still these stories are not as good, In
point of art, as the beat French short
stories. "Why Hero Is the rub. It
cannot bo shown that (although the
American story docs lack compactness),
the French story depends for Its super!
oilty wholly on directness and conden
sation. I dare say that every short
story writer In America has folt an ex
trinslc furce denying him freedom of
Imagination, while within the tiree and
stress were toward full liberty of Inven
tion. "What Is this extrinsic force?
After much careful study, and no In
considerable experience In shirt-story
wilting, I feel prepared to offer an
answer to this question.
The extrinsic force which makes
most against the production In Amerfca
of hlehest quality short storlos, is the
city influence, or, what I may call, the
urban atti action. Editors are men,
when they are not women, and aro
subject to the forces of their lmmedlato
environment. What is In the air im
mediately around them has. In their
understanding, a world-wide slanltl
cance. This Is unfortunate for litera
ture, since it has come to pass that the
magazines control tbe trend of literary
taste and the scope of dramatic Inven
tion In Action, and the magazines are
controlled, In a large degree, by men
who measure everything by the urban
standard of taste. Now tbe fact Is that
the extra urban Influence Is the pre
iervatlve of tbe true dramatic vision,
the conservator of Invention of lyric
purity, of fortbrUht expression. Men
of the urban centres have wondered
how tbe plowboy Hums, trio peasant
Millet, the strolling actor Hbakespeare,
tbe Callfornlan liret Harte, and many
another outsider have beeu able to
touch and electrify the endless chord
of universal human sympathy. I can
tell how tbey did it. They did It by
having held that cord In their very
bands, by having looked at It with
their own eyes. They knew Its sub
stance and what could 'affect It. More
over, If Burns, for instance, bad lived
In a day like ours, he would have
found out right suddenly that the mag
a line editor held the key to the sttua
tlon, and proposed to have a hand In
the final touching up and ton ini down
of his lyrics,
I am sine that I shall ton U a favorite
sore spot in the hearts of a I my fellow
short story writers when I ineatioa th
fatal facility with whlea tbe average
magazine editor east suggest ehasgee la a
short story as a condition precedent to ae
crptaBce As a rule, the ehaage is eternal
ruin to the creation, but you mutt
itarve or subtalt. The editor knows
what be wants and If you'll obeerve
i loceiy you'll see that It is dialect that
he wub-and that he is going to have.
Tbe editor is sat to Uame, he sees
what is his duty, but the result U that
we A tear leans who write abort storied
are the worn handicapped authors oa
earth. There ate but two fields open to
us dialect I New England or negro)
sad croquet party sketch.. EvetytUag
eke is forbidden. If we daw veature
oa dr stmatk vigor or Imaginative ftea
dooai, as Skepre did, our M.
are countersigned MHwbvwl"' ami
returned to wa
it would baldly seem that say person
could coafouad the nigkeet draavtic
success with the lowest fursae. vui
aarlty, aad yet there is sot a truly
vigorous teveative iae:ialtaa row
wAtkiaf ia Aatssfcaa betters taut does
sot Malae that it is art ealy maasJfeaa,
bat oawwaa, to those whs ko tkw
throttle of progress
&eveteit thai it U ia thai
we waat the bawl Uhsst? at the
Parisis aitisi. I do ttt seat, this faul
ts. Fttach ahoitssory watee wc
anas th aeaatty of e hy fosfesliag
taut highait haaoss of I sea act Tha
Mkavty to which the cotwctaashMis short -alary
writer aspire ia Auiarioe is the
laheny of Invention witkU the a of
musty aad truth He hi Native, aad
Justly s. uaucr editorial tajttaiats
thatst asate that aaaaalattaal ia his
atjfissas vehich ia asuihjasaaaae's ilraBftas
aa4 boost's novels hat aassad to haator
tajatf high tragedy or as the uwdel
TMTTa the f cue haaitliag of uaholy
jnirtr boa the Ftca-a short story
nasi tnvete sat ssssasat a zaVslttua) os
powerful action, pictuwsmj. statUiagiy
die-ailc aovel. original told wa
' r, fj tcoaomv uf phra&iag aad
Mi-Jb j, buuipiuous capcooitur of Ub
. baa u 8uch a alury IlUjialu'c ii
; L 1 it. .11 Albcrkd Ijtax. the
maglrlwa of Amtrtca are wotinstm
pMliy wMl Xi. Ill FrUWoB It ll ttiti WSwB
awia. sot tlrt itiMnwtHtt, tlrat ll'i'Sft
tlrt ftort stnry into tw field of popular
One can forjlve tire editor of a jrmt
monthly journal for tittgtatitf that Ws
jmlptnent Is romfflensntate with the elr
cvJathm of th llteratnre he lnlta upon
Neklfjit hrto shape so much 1 human
bat the American situation aggravate
the tofsrry remittee to lire short tr?
ffiom thW cemnrship of th rrsnt erlltors.
when five or six nwn almost absolittely
control the conscience that goes Into thn
making of mr Shwrt stories, the eflrwy
of centus Is reduced almost to the mini
When tlirf mn hoM tofttirr
The MitgrtmiM re by three
Some one might sntgest that the
newspapers of America are open to the
short story writer, but this Is not o.
Two or three "syndicate editors" con
trol the larger gates of apnrosch to onr
4allk. to their shame, be It said, and
here aealn the one man power Is fretted
The doois of forty newspapers are
opened and closed to the likes ami dls
likes of one man who absolutely con
trols the "stort story market" for their
columns The syndicate editor Is not
to be blamed, he is but a man, he does
his very best, but what can be expected
of him' Ills Individual tests ami Judg
ment operate In place of the taste ami
judgment of forty editors' How can
there be much freedom In surh a state
of affairs' If the syndicate editor
chance to be fond of olckled cabbage,
forty newspapers will become the or
gans of pickled cabbage stories. If he
be fond of prunes, forty newspipers
must swear by prunes.
In my own experience I have had my
name, tn totttet lettm, as Jean Jacques
stated l, to some fairly popular stories
written to the arbitrary dictation of edi
tors. One alitor, In declining out of
hand a story of mine, which has turned
out to be the most successful scrap I
ever wrote, clinched his judgment by
saying "We have had two readers ex
amine this story, both of whom decide
that, while it Is dramatically strong, It
Is too much aside from the popular cur
rtnt to be available." In other words,
It did not happen to hit the tasto of an
over wonted woman and an under paid
man. who gauged my storv and every
body's story by what they dreamed was
the Current fad In New York City.
Such editorial mothods aro quite legiti
mate. I do not complain, In n personal
way, of them. I speak of such a matter
here to give an authentic peep nt the
cauies that are effectually operating
against the production of first class lira
matlc short storlos In America.
There is almost no production of
really fine dramatic short stories here,
for the simple reason that there Is at
most no market for them when pro
dwetd. The people want them, they
nose In magazines for them but the
editors will not let them huve them.
1 must hasten to say that this refusil
on tbe part of the American editors Is
not a willful movement toward deca
dence, It Is, In fact, but the resultant of
two forces the urban Intluence meet
Ing with the Individual lollucnce. Tlio
effect upon the short story Is to make It
a cross between a sonnet and a pastoral
ilone in dialect proso.
At first It would seem Improbable that
this condition of thlugs Is due Indirectly
to a foreign Influence: but a little scru
tiny shows that It is. The Knglish
critics have seen proper to decide that
for a story to possets the "American
flavor" It must be either a weak reflec
tion of English thought, or a coae,
crude, backwoods product. Our great
"literary centres" have caught this as It
has Won flung across the Atlantic, and
lmu made It the prevailing notion.
Hence it Is that, while allot our beet
critics admit that the French short story
Is tbe best that Is written, our magazines
will not publish short stories written on
the French model by Americans. For
example, no American magazine would
print such a story as "The Ghost." by
Guy de 3Iauppasant. or one of tbe
"Letters From My Will." by Alpkonse
Daudet. to say nothing of the far more
dramatic stories by other French au
thors continually appearing In the
Parisian journals. Of course, I do not
refer to stories whose moral tone Is
objectionable. I make bold to say that
If Poo's "William Wilson." or his
"Fall of the House of Usher." or his
"Gold Hug" were now first written and
offered to an American magazine, there
tre ten chances to one that It would be
declined out of hand as being sensa
tional. Ami yet, when do we see a story
comparable in value to one of these in
any of our monthly journals
1 believe It Is Lowell who has well
said that tbe judgment of the many Is
if more value than that of the few.
For some years, during exteaslve travel
and Intercourse with tbe Americas peo
ple, I have made It my pleasure to la
quire into the preferences of readers oa
the subject of fiction. Ose thlag is
certain, the literature of high laaaglua
ties is what tbe people want, ao oae
can doubt it who comers with them.
They are sick ami tired of extreme
realtem of the eoaanoaplaee. They
even read rank seasatioaal stuff, whea
tbey would rather bave better, but will
not take were droning character studkM
of uninteresting people oa oae hand or
dialect yawp oa the other.
Who is the tuost popular short story
writer ia America Shall I say that it
is Bret Harte? Well. thee. Bret Hart
has sever beea a favorite of our ataga
zinc editors Who is the most popular
short story writer of Eualaadf Is it
Robert Louis Stevenson' But what
American laagadaa would print such
stories as his "Kest Aaahlaa .Nights" rf
offered by aa Aasericaa short story
writer" There is Rudyard Klpliag, we
all read his uncouth but powerfully
dramatic sketches, but who of us would
dare do that sort of thlag If ha could
Our editors saaaa to think that art is
either steak to aalcality or uakannt to
faw staves they regard every thlag ha-
lioU white I shift ay weight to the
other fast nasi I will teak at a possMite
editorial ssste of the tastier for it may
he, altar ail. that it is the fault of aur
story writaM that hat canted aM the
tiouhle of which I have baa wrtaiag
I seadily great that if the taMtow caa
aat get gaud short driautVr stories cast
la a large saoM of imtytaatfoa. they do
well to take what they cs gat Ko
body will deny that out dialect stories
are as good as dialect stories ca be.
aad our croquet party stories are first
class of their kind, to isaprove upaa
thtte we should have to latport a
dutexeat breed of aegsues, or of Me
af' kouatry folk, aad gild our
croHuet Bullets. Moeeoter, It cauaot
be doubted that our editors areata
i .! ia coestaat Htest of the icry beat
short stories. vry oace ia while
sa edaiur akeovera" s acw sata or
uiuea ho at tiiat Ude feu to do suaie
tiling Be, strueg and original but
aiui a few truls one uf two things
hsppeas, the writer atahs into the
tmuoulb 1 1.1 ul the utg.aue w ur b.
dr. pa i..-r t Ul. b.kSioe&s fon.vf
What cansrt the writer t hange tans,
ottogtyBjrp ttrt qMt Mt tin force
of astowaWoH wi one hsnii r the despair
cowfMwent npon InaW ! trvrear the
prcernstean operatl'ms of h rdltorlal
tyranny on the other haml
A shrewd and swocewfnl - ,ry writer
owe trM me that Ms forte wt Xnowl
edge of the editors. ftaM ho When
I set out tn write for the X mmrMtne I
go for Twin's (tmi editor's) hobby He
likes stlmbnb, ami althmrgh I dew the
stuff, and know that the renders of the
X mageeHie abhor It, I make It for
Tern, ami he rmys me well for It Tom
Is a good fellow. Well, there Is Tvk
of the T. monthly, he takes to yawp,
the "Pern yore ole sonl' sort, and of
eowrw I fix It wp for him Then comes
Harry, who nms the Z magaeine. He
cots in for Morles about New Kngland
ohi maids who lire In farm homes and
spin and knit ami sit;h over split milk
It's esy to please him I jnst write so
many peges half brtmor, half rssthos,
aid i ml up in the ronely little burying
ground at the oW Puritan Church.
That fetches him every time. Oh, It's
as easy as falling off a log when once
you get the run of things'"
"lint," sakl I, "Isn't this mere hack
"What do I care," said he, "I'm In
for making my wares to."
Now it seems more than possible that
my friend spoke for many, ami that
after all the editor may be the person
Imposed upon. It may be that our
writers have a contagion among them
Inimical to forceful dramatic produc
tion, and the poor editors have to take
the best that Is offered. A little further
Inquiry might discover that these prom
Islng young short story writers, now
ond again found by the lynx eyed edl
tors, fall Into commonplace lines In Imi
tation of the company that they ore
forced to keep. At all events, my sym
pathies are with the man on the tripod,
for, take him as you will, he has to
'stand a deal of racket ' tn the course
of literary affairs.
At this point the question suggests It
self In n new form. Possibly both edi
tors and writers In America have lost
sight of the true short story. Certainly
a mere character skitch Is not to be
properly called a short story, at least not
in the sense contemplated In my discus
slcn. The best productions of the
French short story writers aro condensed
dramas; now a tragedy, then a comedy,
anon a farce, but In every case Ihe sub
stance and the essentials of outright
drama are present. Tlio French masters
of to day hold themselves back much
nearer to tlio Elizabethan freedom than
our writers ever pet.
What Is tho American short story?
Wo must promptly admit that Its
average of lltorary finish Is high, that
Its humor Is effective. If wo stop short
of saying that Its composition Is good,
the stumbling block In our way is the
apparent lack of Imaginative vigor, nnd
yet wo feel that imaginative vigor Is
near at hand, but repressed. Have we
yet learned that n local study, no matter
how picturesque, Is not n short story?
It may be good as a bucolic bit of color,
or as a glimpse of out of-the way life,
but If the Invention, the dramatic
organ!m, tho story. In short, Is not
tin re, thero Is no vital Action. Style
cat not do everything, ltudyard Kipling
has shown by practical demonstration
how n fine story Is still a tine story
though dressed In rags. Itobort Louis
Stevenson continues to make It plain
that n short prose drama loses none of
Its vital force by being set up In gold
type. It Is substance that sustains, the
story must have a body a living, acllvo,
symmetrical body. This la not all: It
must have the Independence, the indi
viduality, the novelty, tbe surprise
power of original dramatic art. which Is
the soul of creation, especially when
the Action must be generated with the
strictest economy of myterhds. The
American short story wants this Inner
force, tho exceptions barely prove tbe
rule, but I am sure that, with all
restrictions (save moral one) cast off,
our younger writers would show the
world how tho very best dramatic short
ttoiy Is writteu We know how, I
think I hear them say, but we are
What V Owo the e)hlne.
There was a large congregation
present last night at the New York
Avenue Presbyterian Church to hear
tho Ilev. Dr. W. A. P. Martin, presi
dent of tbe Imperial Tungwen Uni
versity of China, which Is located at
Pektn. He had, he saidjust arrived
from China, and It was his Intention to
be heard whenever he got an oppor
tunity to say something for the cause of
Christian missionary work. In re
ferring to the World's Fair at Chicago,
he said that everything connected with
the discovery of America would be
presented, except Ihe original motive
that led to the dUtovery, and that
China's Indirect part In the discovery
would be Ignored. Ages before the
time of Columbus an Italian chanced
to reach China, who amassed gre.it
wealth, and wrote a book of thing he
bad seen ia Cathay This book fell
iBto the hands of Columbus, and It was
to discover a shorter route to Chlaa and
Ihe ladles that be set out ou the
voyage, during which he discovered
America by accident. Tbe mariner's
eompass that guided his course nest
wsrdaad made possible his undertak
ing, was a Chinese invention of cea
Coiisivtiuiiia AJitftttir lltreuvttwetit.
Lavweece G. Maeoa, the ljear-uld
soa of liepfeseatative aad Mrs.
William K. Masoe, died yesterday at I
the residence of his parents. The ?
cause w ms death was utpalaeiia. aad
he had been siek only a week. Coa
gteseman Mason, w ho had beea earn
paieaiag ia Illinois, arrived here last
rriiay, aad is now cotnpietely pros
trated by the aad death The leaaaias
will be placed ia a vault ia this city
aad will he sesaoved u Chicago ia the
Hbliui OttwcU UH.
The Methodist Kpiscopal Bishops
e-oatiaued their gusitoas with closed
aaew to-asy. aad will probably adjourn
oa Wednesday, if not sooner. To eight
at 7 43 o'clock there will be a large
uu woIbu aaaftaaal aaX Issetai CalaVOtaaTaMaanal
M. E. Chard, Four aad a half aad C
streets north west, ia the letewet of the
Gfoavosed Katioaal MuthQiiiBt Vaiveasitv
k this caw. A slsi seem will hedettv
ewd by Wahopa KiasW. Warrea aad
The t'Ansthte IsavtsU of Kew gh
has this to aay of Wishiaatoa's owe
CaUnatesnSl U&tVOkft VstttftOJal lnt BnaKSOflaW
of this tthtftea ia a ai iptirmafy aflt
cult field is atrifclag evUtwoa uf the
eaarvesoaw teal, daufotioe aes ooauwera
tisat of the worker. It is the atotkd
Hiaeiea of the I'aited States."
Tiei IttSM MS Wife
base Kusl was ui the Puttee Court
thts aJtetaiMMi chaigasl with aya assault
mMifl Jmnsn) fioMaasa la the cuuaty.
Tiohrasnn accused Bud with haviag
triaW with hU wile's aJKecttoas. As
Eoaiasna was too testy hurt u appear
tat court the case vtas couUaued is
If you feel we&k
and all worn out take
SHOWN 'S IRON BITTERS
F1LIEB BY TBE n0?S.
The TTttt Mtthmitftt i'r?te At
rtrrm I,Tr Cearrerattow.
The pnlplts of the lea ling Methodist
chorchw of this city were oceMei
jnstenlay bt the Mshops of the church.
Large cotiaregatlons atemhed t nil
the ehorchis and excellent sennons
were delivered try the leaders of the
Bishop Thomas Bowman, the senior
bishop, preaeheil m Interesting sermon
at the Metropolitan Chnrch to a JP
rongreeatlon among whom wwe Preil
dent ami Mrs. Harrison. The subject
of his dlseoire was the grant Import
ance of religion and its superiority to
everything else obtainable by man.
At Asbnry M K Chnrch Bishop
WaMen dhvconrteil wpoo the subject of
tbe love of Owl to man The Bishop
eloquently explained the erest pUn of
alvatloi ami urged his congregation
to keep the homes pure and free from
Bishop Foster preached to an Im
mense congregation at Foundry M. I?.
Chnrch, and at the conclusion of his
sermon tbe Secrament was administered.
Other Bishops were assigned as fol
lows Bisltop Andrews, Fourteenth
street Church, Bishop Mom, Hamllne,
Bishop Merrill, Wesley Chapel i IHshop
Fligera'd, Jit. Vernon Place, BHhop
Jfewman at Calvary Church, West
Washington, Bishop Hurst, Kbenerer;
Bishop Vincent, Dumbarton Church,
Georgetown Bishop Nlnde, McKen
dree Church, Bishop Warren, Waugh
Church, Bishop GoodelI. Fifteenth
street Church, Bishop Joyce, Douglass
Bishop John 11. Vincent, the founder
of theChautauqus.deltvered an Interest
Inglccture at Ihe Church of the Covenant
last evening on the subject "The
Chautauqua Idea." Chautauqua.the Bis
hop said, would give thousands who are
leading a life of drudgery recreation,
to the frivolous earnestness and culture
and to Ihe one sided man symmetry
and power to discern tho relations of
things. Against discord Chautauqua
places the peace of Christianity
Chautauqua believes In a mature mind
for education anil Is for the education
of parents as well as children. It be
lieves that n woman of 15 Is a Iwtter
student than a plrl of 1-1. The Bistnp
also explained tbe various departments
of Cbautauqui and the motives and
plans of tho Chautuautin Literary nnd
Scientific Circles. The Cbatauqun
course In reading, the Bishop said, Is
selected by n council of able educators
at home and abroad and now has about
DedlcAteil to noil.
On one of the brightest nnd most
beautiful Sundays of tho season and at
Washington's most attractive suburban
village, Mount Pleasant, the Howard
Avenue Congregational Church was
dedicated to the service of God with np
proprlate exercises. On the platform
were the pastor, Ilev Charles II. Smull,
Itcv. I)r S. M. Newman, pastor of the
District First CongregallontI Church,
and Dr. J K. llankln. president of
Howard Unlvcrsly. The dedicatory
sermon was delivered by Dr. Itankln,
who said tho Church Is the place In
which God meets Ills people. In the
oternal world, however, there Is no
temple, for there man shall see God and
commune with Him lu endless love and
peace. Dr Newman also made a few
remarks and a dedicatory waver. The
building it n pretty one story frame one,
valued with the ground nt 9.000. The
church was organized October. 1SS0,
and Mr. Small has been the pastor from
the date of Its formation.
tlurlejr Church Annlerry.
The twenty third anniversary of
Gurley Presbyterian Church Siindoy
K'hool at the Boundary was held yes
terday afternoon In the presence of a
large uudlcnce. The singing was under
the direction of Mr. O. M. Williams,
with Miss Lewis, pianist, and Messrs.
Lev. Is and Moran, cornetlsts, accom
panists. Secretary Baldwin's report
showed total number of scholars and
ofllccrs on the roll 0W, a gain of 'M
scholars during the year. Treasurer
McCIelland's report showed receipts for
the year J-ifll 72, disbursements, $1)0-1.92,
balance In the treasury, f 127 50. There
are 600 volumes In the library. Tbe
balance ou hand of the Youth's Mis
sionary Society Is $208.51. Its officers
are Charles L Gurley, president, John
Dorian, secretary, T. C. Tipton, treas
urer. Itemarks were made by ltev.
Charles S. Miller, pastor of the church,
Mr. W. B. Gurley. and Ilev. 31. N.
The Gutpcl unit Temperance,
The gospel mass meeting at the Metro
politan 31. K. Church yesterday after
noon was well attended. Bishop Nlnde
of Topeka, Kan. , delivered a temperance
address, In the course of which he told
of an incident which occurred at a Sua
day school plcnle in Kansas. Out of
tbe thousand children present those
who had seen a saloon were aked to
stand up, and only twelve arose. The
next sneaker was Bishop Piiagerold,
who called attention to the fact ttist the
District Conmlssloaers had proatlseil to
reduce the number of saloons in the Dls
tilctto-ttt) Tbe Bishop urged the peo
pie to assist the Coaiailssioaers to reduce
tbe aalooee. Tbe only remedy for la
temperance the bishops declared was
problUtlOB. Moral suasloa aad high
license were useless. Prohibition has
been found to be a success, said the
speaker, but tbe press all over Ihe coua
try were publishing untrue stories about
piohlbitioa, aad doing all it eaa to aid
the other side.
Half Hale tu I'UlUJelpbU via Kuyal
The B. X O. M. K. Co. will toll iuui
shoe tkketo froui Washington to Fhu
aetpats at rats of one fare lor the louad
trip for all trains October at aad Xoeeai
tier :, 8 aad 3, guod tur tit nee days fsoat
dais of sale. StsaUar tk-iets wtll lu be
sold to other point ia the atats of feuo
tuber iBBft. t ike aanoaeae of tie Waat
Street rsebyteriaa e-hurea. br the Rev Or
relatatee, Gees A aiassir to iaUle Bob
arts. )se seeds
C UhSJ-CABMULL-Ob Waeaeadar. ev
toner t. Mis, at ths tanas itff, liEfiaore, br
tkeBev FstWrUnoUT.Jama! iSukeuf
BaulB-r to Julia I. Cerroll of Wathuietoo.
HSVADg-On Wdaeade- sua
SB. ttML at it real's enUaeoaJ
c&pch. r the Bee xitxtd Hsrejaa .
Wuhass taderailisborg to Mary. eStitater
of the Ute I'aaries Cirr jfi Iteaae of uusuUf.
eiUCB-aa ivioiac si. MM. la he ert
ehr. Iferr. wife of WUJJajs Bd AliXee.
BBCtunsr-At : . as mdar. QotoUir
l, tsWat uer nHidaoce. Uftt TveUU atreat
aortbeest. Xaqtarei leekalt. aad as "
ll BTiwee rtuur etotoboi- M. use. t
taep .John Curtlo. beloved af&.
of thaxha e utua
uuayc xvu vtMiatt.
t uer-e rX'U.JBatsrii
1.4 dog. eeriaj( alokel cat
ward Iflaft at iris M u w
uer- rt'Ltuaowir r ees-vi
J.,- K.i.aie.s eal.kb.sl AoUm HHkl., ..
saviss.j iiiwisy. sHHeiawaj t.
G4Mtf ISilOXKSt or uiucus.
8.BVstXY -tJS"K eOT 0JHmj Th4 -!
kuku -- X.rr!lvla, MM lv ) t
OTFtl t. or col t.BcfoROFTXt'.
lTIfrtct nf t,lnenKle WevhlnetAn.
IK c . Cetohrr 11 1SS0 Ta rafer ot thj
WsWtrt will tako n M thattheandr pd
M reiwlred th 1n of iwwssinenr -t
fettfi for the r- i-nillne TnnSO, 1S11
sed lll Yif rcH .rit Mrsmt of
ta ftffiffiro ft 1 nfi4 afffr lh- flrt
oay of nv RsthKR i on h iif of safi
tan i 'iitf N.ivfmtwr t m- the tthft naif
Way 1 i m no nwrh f, ttie fttrt half of
ftd tavdnr NoTrmhor, !, hll not
be pat't rtnrfn eant month. A BS al V tf
onrrTit win tie added rm the flrH daT "f
eat h n fetmt nwnfh thvtmrlar MtT the
ain is ni, or otherwise awitewtdymi an
the taw ftifrt TtMMwnasMsetjIMeven
aity for son eatfteat M nmm Mtr, dn-)
gat 1 isn ifaot im wftMi jMd onthof
ar r o 0AT1J, owteewt wHium, n c. i
TICK 9AMR HtJnilK fOM folt
OMK TJtKTll fK COAU
wonKMtB AT miWte . c.
MR. JfH JtVAlt,
tnrttes the drMT nwtteww to cell at
414 Ninth trKt, ami ptiwe their enter
for a fitn olM mrarant. nets-lm
K3r"FKKT HBUBVBD. t)R. W1IITB.
M t renra. ave,efriHtfl Wlljara's ttotel.
Tlwmeands f rera far ami near visit Dr White's
ctat)Hhmit for relief from and anUne
of corns, bnnloo, f 1 Ieetl nails and all
ether fix t trouble llonr. 8a. M. to 8 p.m.
Enmly.9 to IS. Office fes. It rr vrntfor
pnttlnic the feet In good order. B4ablthed,
.TUB SAFK DErotT AND 9TORAOB
AMEniCAX PRCTjnnV AND TKfST COVt
tltfl 15th OT. N.W
Now ready for the atorarnot Furniture,
Piano. htlTerware, Hot uriM, it Irror. Trunk,
CarrlaKO'. and all po'table artlntes. l'nok
Init. MotIbk and Bhlpplnr by etoerts. Onlert
by raall or telephone proraptly nttemleil to
Call ami examine building. Ilerdraa pas
door. Telephone No M
ALUKItT M. ItBtD.
seSS.lml (leneral St en uer
- JIm McCnffery I thecal? hat and
bonnrt frame mannfaotnrer In tho oity. Call
and peo her new lmix. llleaehlnit ami
prrMlnu htraw and felt bat altered to the
latest styles Orders promptly attended to
IOCS () street n. w
igyj. WILLIAM LEK
(Sncceseor to Henry Lee'n Sons),
StS PA. AVF. N. W
Drancb Office, 4ft) Marvl&nd urn. a. w.
KSaTIHl. It- TIBKHY. I) D 8 .
axy Aiwlttant Demoottrator ot thet'nl
verltyof Murrland. has etaliilwl at 1010
Fifteenth rtrret northwmt, and oltolta pa
tronaire. u, nitrous oxldo and nil an
thetle ailrelptrwl. ae Im
I33-WI1T NOT HAVE YOL'U SIIIKTM
a made by ona of tho most celebrated
cntters In Arnerloat I'rleoi mrae a tboo
tblrd rate eutters eharre. r. T. HALL, sue p
woman (or iteasral bouwork at lit K
Cap tt a St
HtrAMBD-IlALFOHOWN WUITK GIRL
tn attend to a little boy 3 leer old. Call
at Ilia N II ave n wi mii't bring ri-ferenew
rANTBD-AVVIIITKCJIItLAUOUT It TO
alt In taklnic care of child; no boina
atnlnlit. UUCthitnw 3)t
A7ANTKD-CI1AMIIKUMAID, MUST I1K
V vtlltlnetodo wathlnsaad lronlo. 7W
5th t n w. JJjt
WANTED-AN HONEHT WUITK GIRL
It to attend to braad and oaVe eland. Call
at ltm Slaw avHn w. bat i aad S o'eloek p m.
bring reffraeftw 1 t
"AATBD-COLOKEl MAN. SINOLK.wbo
t tUoro-.irliiy unaeretaad drirlac and
working around boum. AUdr4, tatloir
term, g W . I' O llox t!9 Ntt
'WfANTED-A WOMAN FOR GBNKHAL
t boueawork, mutt etay at night 1W Itth
t 1 w 1 St
TANTED -WAlTKLMi - WHITE GIRL.
can at im k t 1 at
"WAMED-NIKHE AND IIOUbKMAID,
oltber white or colored, to goisoutb for
the winter Allly, with rafareueae. SM IStb
t a w, batweaa 1 and 8 or attar t o'clock.
1 boueewotk la a. email nrtratu faullr. bo
vahle or Irimlng, nuet tay at alebt. MM
N Caroflaa ave Sl-et
T ATHD-A WOMAN TO DO THE Work
V for eeaall famllr, nutl be wall raeom
Btasdad Call at lioi Hth t B w M at
TANTKD-A (KK)DGtRL FORGRNBRAL
l houaework.maat atavalihU.rafaraaiMM
required ApplyTS7tht n w. upetalfi
iyANTED A FlHeTCLAae COOH AND
waebar for saull faatUy. one sot afraid
ot worktauet X ay t labia lnMrataw
rANTED-WOMtN OR COOKING AND
I aeaaral hourework, meet ooaw wJl rao
OBiuvBdad S id t a w St-St
rANTEP-irTTATIOK Ab CHVMBBR
buui in 1 male laiiur. Dast rclaraeaea
AddrteaSISStbat w S St
MTKD-BYA KikfBCTAHLB COL'U
cirl. 4 UMUa as in taiearaeaM will rei
tttu, le a aret iuu faauly Call or ad
trjMi E t n w. t
rANTED-SlTCATIOK As Vt'BeB OK
ckaaiberKieid br a capable youu col
AMraea laiOtti w
f AtTKD-BY AX IKDUeTKlOVk YOtJKU
lady, liebt cBidoimeet Aodrea Stt Ut
-7AhTBO-BY A BtatfBUTABLB COL'D
1 1 woavea. aituatiee aa abeaharaaekt ur
wahivaa or do eeBarai boeaawork 1b aauUI
faillf Call or addraaa UBII Stb at e w ltt
f A TBD-e A BBaPBtTTABLB WHITI
11 sirt, a idat-e a naraa or ibailwiriniiUi;
tea fuaebih aood re'etaacea lSOgebl at a w
rAKTBD-BY A kkUT CULOMJtD 61RL,
I anlacaas thaBifmraaaid ur u du Kirhl
hoaaork utauriTBte faauly. atuod iafe.
eciea Cell or eddrvaa tt Eaeex tvurt. bet
ttb end 7tb.H and 1 ate aw ljj
raMTtU-BY A Ot WBJTB HAN', A
I noaltWn aa coaabian la firat la faui
U ca lernlae beet aty rawreuto. call or
T AJTBD-BY A YeR Mi WHITE Woaasa.
M. bIbob aa ihajnberauid or waitraaa.
will Biaa hr&elf vaBeraJlv ueeful aoud mf
eteacas e'aJl ur addraa l'S K J eve. 1st
7ATBD-BY A KBBPBCTABLE VBITB
lirl eitOBtluB aa LBajnbaHa.U ajiJ
waitteae or to aaettt with waaiuas end Iron
lag- Mseae call " Lmv at
-T ABTBAV-BY fUT CLASS CXJUSi THAT
1 1 mm cook ia a raaMaMas- boea or nrl
-FAWTtW-BYWtUTB BAB ASH WUC.
1 1 avaa to attaae furnace, teas cars of
bone, is good driver, vifa to took or do tubt
luiuesewrh. beet of rcfarcei.es.
-rahTBDBl YulhO CuUMiBD MBB
troas tbe eouutri. iktuaiioin a nret
. last ouacbaaaB or la atote, Bwaraavea Call
wf address t corner ttb aa Fate ttf H
UAJrXSaV-BT AjBB'Bi"rALB OkLD
I boy. a place to drive ot to rue acrsd'
ia a pnvase ttsuu eeu at sw v at, oes
I eUtJ U I lutL'k
m eBB,,sfa M SBfetBprBl4ajBBBBBaaajeatw tay aaaaaaayaaat
a w BMOTeMt twatt. wmj
teMS taBper. avee alaaator arl cut teat
lea taaHeliaatc. k '.be KoT BVUJNaKi.
tcr -est at 10W rai 'o ftrt lajx teosau.
Ail S " b1ILaa.it BITeUlNis. o Ft
1l u - TtAS. 11 I ui - ,i
At rtioi a.r
rtE"! smb or ysti
AKO MXTB a-dj-gfj
f Tirtne of a dwd of tnrst dated ji.
A. f ISSO, and dnly recoreed tn Hher !n
isst, foito . t e 1 cbp of the land W'-ord-.
of th IYH1-4M nf rolnmbta. and t tlio r
namtittf'e pattr enre 1 1 herer at'l
ell at pnhltc and tori. la.treMor tneirrem
i... MiiMtnY mi nrrn c ivy
OF 1VIIVBSIIIKR. A n mm, at pair twee 1 mr
o'eloflt p . tho following desrlhd ri-nl
etato, ltnBte in the Coanty of Wahla'on.
IrhtrteTof corombta, towft. Ban half of lot
Jfo lx m in block ?o fwven (7 Ir Howard
rnltrlty snlxllTMum or snmn rarm
called Ifflnaham," fronttng twmty fivein
feet on Snmner atn-et.by a depth of on bun
dred and flfty nm feet, to alley Impr. tI
'bra comfortable frame dwetltn
Terms of sale- All onh. of wh'ch one hnn
died (two dollar nraat be paid at tlmenr
srte. All ronvefaricln: and reoorrtlne at pnr
rlnmr's coat Terms of ale to bo pompited
wfth In len doi data frmn day of aK othor
wlae, rlaht rwefveil to resell at rlk and t
of oMaeltlag imrchawt after fir si dar
adve-tltejuiait ot sneh resale In me tie 1
paper pabiinen in wasninaron, u 1
t B JOHNSON,
A 1 ctYWoor),
WALTKIt B WtLLIAMS m
0JtB,dtd An tloneer
run hunt noons.
rOR RBNT-FARLOR AND BBtlROOVt: tit
nrrir: tarnished or tmf nrtihrwd: ha stfl-
Sle imiBis fnmlehed deatrable hwattow. alts
raare w a-st
irOR RBNT-tTFUrtNiajtm)- OR 4
X rtwnw on lt or Sd Boor; alt eonvenl
t Mtr; alo one farnl'hed 9tt Sow wtek roonj.
OKRBNT-S ROOMfl AWD BVTTt ON iO
floor for Ihtht hoeralieerlnc heat and
r; moderate rent Inquire S8B F st, bet IS
ITOR HBNT-SU STORY FRONT AND 10
I story hall t-oonn; combination fural
tBre;jteam heal terms moderate 219 Fnw.
TOR RBNT-IMNDSX)MBLY H'HNtSltKD
II room on Sd floor, sb an I heat; 110 tier
wonth. ITQBT'tnw private family tit
TrOR HltNT-10T TH ST N W. NICBLY
JL fnrnlehed room, heat, aan. hot and rold
water each room; IT and JI5 per month ref
etenceareqwtred; alw afe tablo rwmrdera
FOR RENT-Fl RNISHBD-OK OR TWO
pretty room with oornmnnleatlne larre
hall mom eentlemen preferred, no children
IpOH ItBNr-174lTlI S W, S ROOM.
1 mod Imp; M floor newly papered key
at store. Apply to caywood, agent, sth and
OK ItENT-ONRLAHflKt'NFt RNI8HBD
front room on the id floor.
I4S K t are
j-HMl ItKNT-'.' H.F.VSANT Ft'RNHlIRt)
room, rommnnlca'lne. with Imsnl In
I rlrate family convenient to l'atent, l'enion
or Obsus office Apply to IIS New 1 ork ate
T?OU IlENT-SWOl'KNN AVK.I.MtHRFI R
I1 nlsbetl room, with heat and r. In new
stone front hone; bath room same floor. 3t
OltnENT-UNFlIIINISIIBD ROOMS FOR
9d and Sit floor 111
Vlaw ave n w.
FOU HUNT HOUHHS
11SS M t n w, 11 r noSSI
Ills Mb- are. 17 ra ami etable umi vo
1SST M t n w, 15 r 1SSS7
14th t ex . 11 re 1SS 00
KWMitnw. i.ir Hfl 00
law 11 r n w. is rs Htm
isttxintnw. Mrs tooco
K13QM n w.llra !W t
Kit out nw.lt r !00
r.stl'stn w, 11 r 1
ltt (tatnw.lt ri m.m
IHWlitnw, t4rs 8S3I
17aCnrcorant.tt r TS as
ITSICorcoranot. 11 r 75 9
l0-jn -t n w. 11 m SOW
liniNotn w. u r to 00
XLafayettoNiuare. lam -
144 It at n w. 9 r 4100
3ilte, ir 4iro
UHKatnw.Sr 40 00
IKSJChaplnH. In Il(
ttsowthtnw,7rs a.1 M
iu7tht n w, strand ilwt?..... M 00
His Florida ave, 8 r an 00
4 lttati w, s rs. MM
l.t t a w. 8 ri 1500
The above boureaean be examlaad by per
mit from our oSlee only.
THOMAS J. FISHER Jfc CO..
1SSI Fst.B. w.
I?OR HKNT-TWO BRAND NEW Sl
X room Iranie ImUMH, I1UI1 and dry looa
tlon, near cburcbea and public arhool la
Vnlootown. Inquire of A. 1IB1IHBND,MH
at n w
Fit BALK-IN ALEXANDRIA. MtOOM
frame boose. Juat UnUhlnu; nydraattn
yard; lot Hill5;nuir borne: nrloa, wx) Ap
ply to 1IOU&HT J. TUUMAS, itoora No. 2, tla
X?Q HALE-THREE OF THE CnEAIBHT
V booaea la WaablBxton, tod, 108 aad 110
11th line; two-atory and baJwaent, brown
tone trlBUilBKa; 7 rooms aad bath: etactrto
bclla and ita; price, ttVaM eaob, ttOO eaati
balar to salt or trade for good lota.
FOU HAr.K ANII ItKNT
p EAL ESTATE BULLETIN!
lTH0MA8 E. WAOOAMAN. 917 F street,:
CbaBcaa uwde Wedaeadava and Saturdays.
bTOHY DKICK AND FRAME HOUSES FOU
aw II ts w. bb. IS re JSMXW
SIS to SSP Md btb a w. b b. t ra ttU9
MSGataw, bb.7ra HJW
eaBd40giitbtaw, bb, ml. r.... Sjoo
atSUHktsw.bb. Sra..., auo
507 and 508 Va ave aad StiG 5th tt and X
UBlmproved Ma. a a 4 M0
St to S, D H e, (b.tra tJOOO
Ststtthat ae. Lh. ra SjDuO
AlWy Wt Sth aad Ttb, Q and K Ha a a,
bb are t.sss
SOSlMbitsa.f b.tra I'M
SetGttsw. f b.Sw IVW
Maajbt-apat. bb.Sra t.3w)
S4S to K at a a. f b. t ra aoeb !.
OdS allay bat GasdH. Mb and jath U
4MKetes.rb.5re .. l.iW
61S1A-K Burke'.alWy .1 b,4raeck- aos
Alley bet 44 sad ttb, H aad I u a w.
4 ra ... .. .... ... . 1e3
T Hoi ava a.'b h. 4 ra." . "". eaa
KeerSMK etaw. f h. 4 ra SM
4tLata.bb.l rs e
UNtMHHOVBO PHOfSHTY FOB BALE.
N a cor Ml band lets 1ttfi&
1 nt, MXCwwal let aUaw aadSb
k oe rear uflot. far all 4JSfl
L st, bat Utk aad Mekstsaw Site
Qat.tahaadkttStaaB w.. . H
Mtb at. bet M a B eta b w ITS
ub et. bat L aad B ale a w Its
IStb at. bat B aad F ate a w 1
IhuebartoB ava aad Bee II at, Stab and Mat
Mil w 1
astk at. bet ' aad O ats a w i
O at. bat let aad Id ass a w 1 at
Tibet aboa Great eve a w 5S
BiaUeB FtW hFT.
SKUlietee. S la t
led Bat ave a e. S as tT aa
lfeSCetaw an MSB
51 JaakaeBaUerae.tr Si
Utt Dad eve a w. 4 re Mas
M Marion alWf a w. 4 1 reo
S4tLatBe.Srs 7 SO
Str dwj ttW Bat w, ... ..
tr aad dw IBM attb at I. lira 7Saa
. ta.WlatBatBW if at
E4ratuldwSlsTBatB w.St. .
bUaaddwctM let at BS.tr.. ttSS
4SS Ue,aoor afneatra -?
SOSUUat roonwSaaatH IJ W
bar sad dw W 43 at a w, t r.
SM IStb at, BOOB S OS
bublc rear 1M B at a w u so
" t-A UYAK.
SaaABBY T UIA.
LOABOK BBAL . U
-olnaa anceiatieaat WeMat sate oa
a eavey waer
MUVBY IV LOAB UB tW aBOVtUTY.
tTTLB Ot.. ai Leave ,
iVl IB ALL ectts.
LUAB UB BJaai. BeTATB eBCVBiTf.
AT t ABO f FB CfBT
UY XM LtMB ,.
bWbWI VU aaWalaa
(as AiwdBaJ aateU BeoorUy.
B. A. WAB-Stt CO .
tit F at D e
l c Bl BBAL. B&TAr4VU LOAMS.
O. bWa a J -! tia" jfiheu"r L-f
il F-re Ln--a-v . w c. s tt ..1 F
a . r B. .
mmm mm mmm
lFMTf tS-f) t'AlXTkltP MtTK.
c.FQ. HtSIBtL. .Tn 4TS7tht n W.
Fjfb a. to HBtnr ws h t
SHAWABAS. Sattl.V A tT , FH Pa afa ;
jn&tt(! SM st n
it X jgmwg u t rth
o o lrrort.B isre inh t e w
Altrtm f: rt tirr.
mrAHTw BStrw. oor h and P ts.
Hint nt i,t n.
KDWABTt S axMfTtT, 117 ltth t. n w
Rra on . Ttrt-s. "Sorth c i
Bt.BftBW CO .Va.ar a Sth
DBCH BMW ASS'H. Del.
inut VfejSWsa s h and T t , tr B.
9 V fALXfR, StVSl T t, w
itt t n-ts.
WTJOT) 4f;t n W
s. inwim n
itf,n.4i7mb8t a w.
, ie ..
nts a.t a.
8.W. DltlYER.asAra ate
. TtAHRRTT, ISM ra are
S UNKIPBR. 1!J trt a. W.
the ARLtJierrm wof . c , trth and K .-.
tt 1 j, tins ,tsn rn ri:rrtni:H
1 W. RBlSi JtOBR mis ISIh st n w
JOHN hTBlNLB, SS B Op t
hi7ti:h. t ; tvi ;s.
-MS F OTSTBR. Fa are ami Sth t.
A. I.OBFFL1R, S40-4 Centre Sit N. Ut-rty,
and 7S0 o Street Market
TWOS T KBA31B 4 to M c entre Market.
J 11 BuCII BB.BSS to S4I Yntte Market
KDAV. 11 HOOK tV Ml SS Centra Market
OTTO c HlTrairr. tl S Centre Market
A . J RII.KT, M7 SS Centre Market
71 ff ItftKI.
GFO S ATWATER CO. 1IS4 IBM IM. ate.
HOOTS. fHOi:s IV RVHHKHS
J H VORAN. 4S4 Sth t.
A I HAri.BToN.4SS rth t
M. STRIt RLAM), SSO Fa. are
GEO W ItlCtl. 717 Market Spacn.
HOW KI I. A Mt WRAT. P00 7th st n. W.
JOHN C WILLES Ir Siatlh st.n. W.
I. Iim.IlIlU.Nf.40lf 7th H n w.
I l)oU One Trice biHIliniM.7sB 7th at,
NATIONAL HOTEL S110B SHTORB,4SFrt ar.
II WAIKBItTUCKRH. 1SSS Ta are.
JOS A. HrFEITI. SI7 lit ate a o.
IlinCB A CO . Fa bt and irth t.
LEW IS JOHNSON A CO . leth and Fa are
t'OllrON A MACARTNRY, 1119 Fat.
HATRMAN A CO . 1111 F t n W.
W.M. MAYKBA 111 .516 Sth nt
LEW IS O 1 BM KSIHHY A . ItSS F
71 I h.1
CENTRAL NAT DANK, cor 7th at. and Fa.
CITIZEN' NAT HANK. 811 15th St.
NAT. MRTrOHOLITAN HANK. SIS 15th St.
BKtONH NATIONAL. VTtht n.W.
COILWIIHA NATIONAL. Bit Fft.a. W.
NAT HANK IIKI'UIILIC. 7th nnd D ata.
FAHMKlth' A MBCII NAT , eor. M and 3M.
lltlOhtj:i.l.HtS AM) HTATIOlfKHS
M HAT.IJlNT1.NR A SONt. MS Tlh at
A K WIl.t.UV.M Ml aothm. n W.
W II MOHIIIPON.1SS4 Fat
CIIAFMAN A TAYLOR, SIS Pa. ave BW
t a it rr n it iv h tit 11 ;.
ILKX MILLkR, Utl Ohio ave
f 17 77 Off Ml llVTJS I7J UK t V.
TOKALONWINECO .814 Hth at.
V IT i:il VII.
F.FRBHNn, Ten What n W
D.J WEYMAH, ISSIllthat
V ICTOH K.ADLSR.WT S7ih nw.oor Mass av.
M KAUFMAN, corner Sth ami I U. w.
I. IIA.Vlll HdKK.t W).N!-.WII IMarM
EW YOh K )NB PRICE CLOTHING HOUSB,
311 7lh at n w
G01.DKN KAULE CLOTHING (.0 , ill Pa.
VI NOKDLINGER. 3107 Wat n w
ANDREW J. JOYCE'S M)N8. WararooeM.
lOBrrSO Cobb ave ; Factory, 4W 1411th a w.
W F. OBYElt.tSSPa ava AlaoBareeM.
HOHi-K AND CARRIAGE IIAZAK.tts-tt La.
MiDBHilOTT A- UHO..310 Pa.aTe.a. W.
S J JIEEK.x, No Ht G at B w
WILLIAM WALTBK'dMJN. IlthaadCaUBW
oyj'tu nost ks .i v7) r.tn.
J. FVSBELL.14S5N.Y are
T JAKVIH. 4Mhat
11I.NKK A lil'DD. 510 9th .t
CUAP F FLEIeCHMANN. 1110 F. ave
( .11 7.1
TEMPLE HOTEL. Kb it ,ol' 8 Pat OSaee.
T11K NEW ENGLAND QAFB.5W Sth at
ELKS' D1MNQ BOOMS. Pa. are.
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