Newspaper Page Text
THIS IS THE
TIME OF YEAR
W H EN
MEN AND WOMEN
CIAiAi . >1 l -v h, woeakened by the
w.::ho r :mali run 4lom i genertily.
. I.-w p.0..p.- ura.-rstand why this
i. ->w. for what p .rt of the body the
Puw. .-nt e*-:thier and wind1s at
L -k tir
I.. t tell von: It is the ki,1
. -. i r or urinaryv orgis.
I -- :r. the first parts that the
A : th-r :tt..t that limease at
VA. V. 1 hw kitint-ys take e,1.1. the
E11 - 3-a i nt thrown of'. but i.- forcei
li; k upt-it the , ariel p:1-u
But It Was Caused
Ily Weakness of the Kidneys.
PT. i--. m 47 ,Ie mw y kn twn t"
ln.. At ow air men41 for Tproomptlv
he. ,n Lbin-v. troubl-s and' re
P1. ril- Ih. .I r-:: -rwn 401 to hetalth
amel strene .t- , n.lo that Is b>y the
U4e -4o Wirn.-r -, S:if#- Unr.-.
I1 ha2* st..tI t +te. orW tim.e.
I t s -'\ ..-I I m ..r 1 of lltr -
it C.&. rt..tort.! T. .: 1:otui. of ,iu ersrx to
li 'a. !n- qt wv.-. never done, never
It h..u-! -s ::1--n sttrar rn-r aw! healthter-.
l' h. ,.e wome-n btr-;hter and hap
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i. *..: h-,t think it W41ob le
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.:Sei FKi FiN.e NuT ThIProa.LS g
I i!:.0.1OM ANION FREE
OFINE FL CN YLIPRS.
h NiM 4A. Ele. ALL CILDRE.
LUILRELN-a k~tNcY MLIPPEA.
Wr5LIoN & CA==-a,
was F gT. N.W.
Smiamor 't--r 4 and 6 w. Baltanse. SnB74
GuT T.E B..
TEE CORf.ORD BA&IEZS.
LL-T3 & NO.,
417 Pen. aye.. maadeaa Wallasal NoteL
m.. manaaami Eaw Rebus at see meten..
SPORTS IN GENERAL.
Yale Students to Decide the Under
Graduate Limit Question.
Late Gossip in Regard to the Ball
TALE STVDENTS TO DECIDE.
Whether Graduates Shall Take Part in Cal
leg. Atalettee to Be Left to the University.
The discussion over the new undergraduate
at' letie rule will assume a critical phase tomor
ri -v night ac I the action taken yesterday at
tale 1. most important to the university. A
university meeting is to be held tomorrow
nhit. ostensibly by the hse ball ass.ociation.
1 is understood that this meeting will be for
the dliscussion of the new rule as the result of F
the objectior: rained by the law school uhn.
L;ut what this meeting means as this- -a far more
important affair than ts known: The Yale Kges
w;ll publish a communication today, signed by
the presidents and captains of the four uni
%eroity teams. it will state the university
riu-Ntang will be for the ratification of the nn
der-rasuate rule receintly adopted; that the
man.-gement of the tema have deemed it best
to take this course, and that, in response to a
dema:.-l. they have called a nriversity meeting
for the ratification of their doings.
What this means is thii: If the university re
f'I.n to rattfV their action by rote, thenl the
c:. 1' 1thIti., management will resign front
nt'17.. Ti1s they will be bound to lo, for they
are elscted to repiresent the university. and. if I
they are not upheld. they are bound to step I
Mai LOSE THEIR FOUIR CAPTAINSt.
i his woud mean that Yale would lose the
service" of Pre-idnt Swavne and Capt. Laurie
Bliss in base ball; Manager Moffit and Capt.
Frank fliikev in foot ball: President togers
andl apt. S. R Ives in rowing and President
and t'apt. Jones of the track athletic team.
This wobilg be a deathblow to yale's hopes for
the n.-*t year and a woeful contrast to the usual
harm' .ny preioling at New Iavi,. which has
been so iniportait a factor in sPutce"s.
If the university refuses to stand by these
men there canl L4- n other result. Prof.
ItScharIs Of the faculty called the captains to
gether %eseruday Inrning and discus.ed the
troible' with them. and Prof. xiaisriis has lOn F
been oppied to gradiate athh-tes and is i:ing
all has iatuence for the new ruie. lie said that
if the studenute refuse I,- agcree to the rul.
the f-ulty will take a h.nd is the natter andi
Sass th rule anyway. ','n i .the universitg
arins that their refusal it ratify the action 4f
the fuot hall and base tall tuaiageucits will
usi an the ri Pignation Of tl: entire bo;y of cap
taintAd Oictere. it is lkely thaott they will
stand by th-- r.liig. although it is unp-pular. o
I he trOil-le is the tak ,f the catu'us mad the
Sj -itioi is tunch stronger than at first sup
I e, bit contined entirelwto the priofesional I
KENTtCKY~ 'P1lING STAKT:S.
There Are Nine of Them and Many Famous
Ihor-mes Are Entered.
The entries for the spring stakes of the
.-uiville JOckev Club make the largest show
Ing in the history of Kentucky r.wing. Last
yeatr the mminationt were r.early all front
Kentucky an;d the south. while this %ear they
come fr.m New Jere~y to Cu!ifornia. from
hic'Agii to New Orleaus and even from Eng
tle Ilirsibourne stake leads off with 4
enr.-es, the launivin-de heirg r.ext in order 1
lth 5, the Alexan-ier 69. the lelbeck 6', the
Kentucky handicali ->7. the Merchants 46, while
th--derIy. th.ks and (lark suaLes ggregate 159J
uanre. making at all 675 entries for the nite I
-t.o. I he entries are also of high class. the
i.nt:cyv havltcap incinrding such perfurniers I
a tia-l. M:h. Id. l'ackwwk. 'oet Scout, t
A i. hm i i.- o. lleIen Niciols, 'Iulla Bliack
b..-n a:.I others equallv farnou.
Atuflat, m a h.- Ienas.e.
The t bi- I , J.irnal savs: "It is among
thiee .t:us tLit Buffalo wiji join the big
twelve-citb league. There is one weak spot in
th;.t body, and that spot is Louisville. It is
ru;mOred that a yriolicate of Btuffalo capitaliste I
tre -rimndy ci'atering the idea of buying i
th.. Ii.:iytile frau.eni-e and an --feur for it will I
prubaily be t:Adc in a few days.
The C. A. 4. l'whing Tournament. I
The second ieries of games in the ten-pin F
tournament of the 4. 'lumubia Athletic Club
widl begin tonight i* S O'clova.
'the at-sign:nent t player- fur tor.ight con
si.ts of Messrs. J. 4'. Ileald. G. W. Sticknev i
ad 1'. 1>. .iohns andi Arthur Muses. The first
three base not ye: bowled in the tournament I
a:nl are theref re an unknown qua:itity, and I
Will I.robably aake it interesting for some of i
those who have b~owled n the fir.,t series.
The Fiat liat to lie Ateltired.
A western paper says: The dat bat will be
retired to the seeluion it is so beautifully
iittedl to ad rnt at the New York meeting. Now
let the league.. authiorities also decide that all
foul bunts. atntentionual or otherwise. shall be
calledt stras,: that eni a player itentionally
rrinces h-- shall nout be-. creuted with a time
at tat. nwi. let i Y--,h:ape 1dare b~e niarked gof
t.ehmd~ the Latter. within which foul flies if .
ca~ught by: the c'atch.er shnll not retiru the
btier. These are enia:.ges in the right direc
tir. A mstrnag Amateur Team.
Wnast will probably prove one of the strongest
amateur ba-c ball teams in the country haa been1
'ogana.:ed at Chicago. It will re'preeent the
C hicago Athletic Association on the diamond.
It consists of Arthur Fields, catcher; Joseph A-.
.rihy, pitcher; Fredl 'oole. tirst base: 0.
4alho,.un. scond base; L. Mac~hillan, third 1
1 .-m l>:d lgcan, short stop; Biert Alaward!, left
bti: Fred 'Tildeni, center held. aind Knowltoin F1
Ames, right field. All the men hare played on1
entesge teams and many of them hav-e a national
reputation. An eastern trip will be arranged
for A pril or May. which will take in theumajority
of the eatern colleges.
Will Not 3e In the Blereling Imague.
Cancinnati and Cleveland are not to be rep
resented in the National Racing Ieague next
season, and as far as the queen city in eon
cernjed there are no great amount of regreta
ly ng around loose. Boeton has also made the
announcement that bicycling will not he mixed
with bane ball- a decision that seems to be gen
erally accepted as a wise one. Cincinnati in to
have several amateur bicycle tournaments thin
year. and there is no reason to believe that theF
wheelmien of the city are raving over a chanice
to see professiunals in whom they have no per
-'ket the King" Working Mard.
-'The sosig and dance businese Is suiting me
toa T, and if Ikeep on at my present rate I
won't worry about bas ball, I am working
harder than I did behind the bat," says Kelly
the "King." "l'm going to succeed if I have
to lay awake night. studying. One paper said
I ws worse than taillivan or Corbeti. Well,
that's good. N~ow I don't want to say anything
that will redect on either of those eminent
acter's, but if they had to face an audience and
do a song and dance specialty as I do they
would ad it different from speaking' lines. I'l
tell you. my boy, that I took the toughest field
when I dropped into variety."
The Chicago Athietle Aesees-asse.
Secretary Smllivaa of the A. A. U. has re
ceived a cmanlation from Secretary Che.
T. Wilkias of the Central Aasociation of the
Amateur Athletic Union, stating that the Chi
cago Athletic Club had bees elected to nessa
bership is that body, This is part of the are
ment that was entered Into when A, . G. ld
iag was last in New York eity, It was abo
lutely neeesry that the Chicago A. A. should
become a msember of the Central Association In
o rder that the meeting of september 14. 15 and
16g ould be heldt under its auicee,
sadism SIgn. 0. Vtght shetu.
IGesrge mias, the crack featherweight et
New Orisam.asignsd articles of agreemse ye.
Osrday to fight "Jaeh" Uhelly of hrecblyn for a
purse or P2.00 before the Couey Reb==d Ath
fory-remdcotes an iscae i latsthe faB
lhint the ratre mast remaer-a dec-s- ,
rIcle read st t man doing the UA werk
Lad bes ighting wil rOtsive the parse.
A--m-es Atisleseo USal.
President Perry of the Amateur Athletic
7nion has requested Seeresary Sullivan to call
i meeting of the board of governors of the
kmateur Athletic Uation for Saturday. February
18. The meeting will be held at the Astor
Elouse, New York city, at 2 p. m. The regular
tusiihse of the union will be transacted and a
meeting of the world's fair and athletic cham
>tonship coqmittee will be called for the day
ind place. The plan and scope committee. con
tting of Messrs. W. B. Curtis, A. G. Mille and
F. E. Sullivan, will present its report and the
wrogram of the three days'sport will be decided
rpon. The meeting of the committee.has rely
>een called to ersatle Mr. A. 0. Spaulding of
he Chicago Athletic Association to be present,
o that he can inform the committee as to what
he Chicago Athletic Association has done and
what it proposes to do. At this meeting the
ubeomamittees will be appointed and matters
iertaining to athletics at the world's fair will
e pushed with a vim.
Cleveland is %atisfied.
CLZEv.ANP, Jan. 31-If an;- changes in the
leveland team are contemplated there is noth
ng to indicate it. Tebeau considers McAleer,
)avis and flurkett a% good an oitfeld as can
oe put together. Childs wouldp't be traded for
ny two tier. in the country. Virtue's aver- l
ge-batting and fielding combined-is above
hat of any first haseman living. Zinmer and
YConnor make the best pair of catchers in the
ountry. There is no thought of letting Mc
lean go. And what team is there, Boston prob
obly excepted. that would not trade all their
Pitchers, Present and prospective, for old "Cy"
roung, .fohn 0. Chsrksn. George Cuppy, r
leorge Davis ant ehellerman, to say nothing
>f Williams and Hastings.
Base Ball Briefs.
Stivetts has signed with Boston for next sea- I
The Miemphis team will be captained by Pilly
The championship season will open the latter
)art of April. c
The Boston boys are dropping in one by one
nd signing their contracts.
Bob Emalie feels pretty certain of reappoint- 1
nent as learze umpire.
George Miller is alrealv at Hot Springs tak
ng a course of butls to redluce his weight.
Ted Sullivan is coaching the young players at I
he Universikv of Alabama at Tukcal'ooa. 1
Jerry Harrington will catch for Boston next
The Wa-hington management has not lost its I
enses arA D~anny hichardson will not be traded I
or Buck Ewing. 1
Nearly all lea:gue players 'will be signecd to six
nonthq' contracts., running from April 1 to
The Southern League's schedule meeting will a
oe held at Atlanta in a week fron Wednesday
Hallman of the Philadelphia club has started
he ball. He takes a ten-nile walk 'ery I
"Link" Lowe will cover second for the Ben, i
aters, and Cliff Carrol will tramp grass in the 1
Out in Utah there is some talk of form
ng a territorial league to be comoosed of I
Igjen. Salt Lake City, Park City, Provo and I
IDuff.. has caught on with Chicago. Wash- I
ngton has let enongh first-class men go away
u make a championship team. 1
The southern League has a salary limit of
I.C.0 1.cr montii. but like every other baseball
alary limit it is ting broken. Judging froi I
he c.ss of players signed Lv mont o' the clubs 1
o far 02.J0) would lie about the correct figure s
or the nilary limt that the clubsare sticking to. I
Puke was a former star of a big league and it
hard for him to conte down to a modest little L
alary like A150 a month. lie unants .275. a t
ate which would allow the New Orleans mana
er to have but four men on the tam.
tomiskey intends tolold on to Pitcher Daub.
)aub doesn't want to sign with the Cincinnati
cam unless given some asurance that he is not
be a beucn warme:.
The ouuieler wanzted Iy Cleveland is claimed
y New York, so that if the New Iork people
nui-t on keeping tho young player Cleveland
vill not get him. The man in question is young
IcQuaid,who last season played in the Stoektoa
enm of the California League. le is abrother
f Utmpire McQuaid.
The reason for the delay in making np the
ncal team is the intdefinituness of the organiza
ion of the Neir Yorks. It is not known there
vho will manage the clnb or what players will
e there. Comwejuently no deal caian be made 1
or plaers in exchange for Richardson. who is
rwo high priced for he local mn iagenent.
here has been some talk of Brooklyn letting
Vard go to New York, who would tisade him to i
Vashington for Richardson. Here he would '
aptain and manage the team and wotld be a q
oneolation to the Washington public for the
tss of lhichardson. There's nothing but talk
n the matter so far, and nothing further is
It is not unlikely that the Cincinnati club will
Dse Second Baseman Mcl'hee. That he is dis- I
atiafied there im no doubt. MicPhee is a very .
onservative man and eays nothing, but the i
tory i, that "bid" was docked for the time he f
ra.s ill lWt summer. Another story is that Mc
'hee has been asked to sign for several hundred
lollars less than he can get from any other club
n the league, and this in the face of the fact
hat McPhee gracefuliv subritted to a big cut
awt spring. Whichever sto:-y is true, McPhee I
s very sore at the managemlent of the club and s
in no hurry to sign for next season. 1
%uit Against an Insnrance Company. ]
Carlton E. Uber. by next friend, C. A. Uber,
as, by Mr. H. W. Game it, filed a bill against
he United State. Mutual Accident Association
f New York and 11. M. HoIdgkin to enforce the
'ayment under the poliicy issued to e' mplain-1
ut and his brother in 1891 on complainant's
fe for .$5.000, payable to Rush Maud Hodgkin
ret. He alleges that F. W. U ter received the
olicy and paid the premiums up to hi.. death.
une 14.18l#.when he was accidentally drowned
a the Potomac river. 'The bill states that de
eased was not for a long time prior to his
eathi on friendly terms with Rush M. Hodgkin
ad had changed his ate..tion of giving Le: uhe
roceeda. and o'-1in 'c !z oversight lie did |
ot carry out hi: ;r:tenction to change the policy
my having Hlodgki.'s nanme left out. It is rtr.:ed
hat Marl Hodgkin has obtained possession of
Ihs policy and meade a demand f or the proceeds
,nd the company reluses to pay the complain
nt the proceeds. lHe submits affidavits show
ng that two days before the death of F. W.
Iber on a visit to Baltimore he referred to the
olicy, stating that he desired the money to be
ased for his brother's benefit, and he asks thatI
he U. . M1. A. Co. be decreed to pay the
mount to him.
Violated a Levy Court Ordinae.
Agostino Roeso was the name of an Italian 1
'esident of 8th street extended who was in Judge
Limball's court today for an alleged violation
if the levy court ordinances. The witnesses
n the case were also Italians and Sergt. Loin
>ardy acted as interpreter. The evidence in
he case was that the men played gamea at
ilosso'a house Sunday and the losers of thea
fames paid fosr drinks A fine of *10 was imn
Death of Robert Wilson.1
Mr. Robert Wilson. who was for twenty-five1
rears a resident of Capitol Hill. died at his
some, 514 6th street southwest, at 5:45 o'clock
ibis morning. Mr. Wilson, who was employed
in the geological survey, came to Washington
from New York state. He was seventy yearu
aid, but was apparently in robust health until
recently. About three weeks ago be was made
ill by exposure to the cold. He leaves a widow
and a daughter.
For the Rome for Incurable.
W. H. Alderdice, engineer in the navy, now
mtationed in the ofecs of naval intelligenee, has
literary talent which has been known among his
friends, and the public will soon have an oppor
tunity to judge his ability from hisplay, "Mer
lith's Old Coat," to be given at the Aadems=y of
Eusac on February 10 for the benelt of the
Home for Incurables. The play is said to be
Full of bright dialogue and amusing sitnations.
The part of the "hen-pecked husband" In the
hands of Lieut, Mannat' Eyre, It is predicted,
will prove a bit of character study iro of a
WEEN esttag baeomes trouble
s.me. dlsm. defectve, .lspl.,
a nlianbit. appetiteeassestske
JOMANN DOFPs SEAiN 31.
TRACT. It acte like a charms sd
tesies spleadid. Us sure to get the
"geanime." whIch mes have the
se=mate at "Jehaaa Melg'' Sm he
aekSch e<very battle, ad take a.
utseta. Use Jhan Eeg's Melt
IN MOR. M5*?Lg&B MONO.
L Neable neemateM as am Cesref N.assa
i LAmES wUxMM OF CImIEES OR"T Tau
*APSL DELGA'M-TRE aDDRSmms OF wZX
CONS AND TUE REPLY OF T3 DISTI"EUISEED
OUXST-5omE Or T3s W11 wERE PEasaNT.
Carroll Institute was host last night for one
of the most notable entertainments in its long
ind honorable history. The guest of honor
was Mgr. Satolli, papal delegate, and the oeas
ion marked the first hospitality offered by the
nembers of the institute In their spacious new
kome, on Ith street. The afmembisge brought
ogether a splendid representation of the Catho
ice of this city. and naturally of the members
if the institute and their friends and families.
t was a happy occasion in every particular
appy in its inception and successful in the
arrying out of all its details. The institute
members, easily distinguishable by the white
ibbon badges worn. saw to the pleasure of their
prests in every possible way.
At i o'clock there was scarcely standing room
n the hall. The objective point of interest was
he platform arranged in the corner at the right
f the stage, where the distinguished guests of
he evening were grouped. Their heads were
'lainly discernible to the furthermost parts of
he hall. The platform on which they stood
ras handsomely decorated with palms and an
aunciation lilies and two silk Rags, one with the
tars and stripes and the other not quite so
amiliar had the papal arms emblazoned on it.
7he staffs were tied together in a friendly way
nd the ame warm air stirred them both.
lishop Keane sat with Mgr. Satoill and Com
missioner Ross, with President Hannan of the
natitute, were also on the platform.
THE ADDEESS OF WELcOME.
The formal exercises before the guests were
>resented to the papal delegate began with an
ddress of welcome given in a thoroughly
earty way by President Hannan. He spoke,
a part, as follows:
Your Excellency: The Carroll Institute to
ight extends through me a most cordial wel
ome to the one our holy father has graciously
ent as the first apostolic delegate from the
oly see to this great republie. We appreciate
he distinguished honor your excellency has
onferred upon the Carroll Institute in coming
cro tonight, and we rejoice that we have now
n opportunity to p.ublicly .cknowledge the
rent blessing which his holiness has bestowed
pon the church in America.
The solicitud- of our sovereign pontiff for his
hildrean in America is more highly appreciated
ecause in the midst of his severe trials he has
ivan us unmistakable evidence of his love for
is. The church in America can but rejoice
hat the wise sovereign pontiff has recognized
Is growth and sent here an apostolic delegate
lothed with aujle powers to maintain peace
id harmony and to nettle all controvery.
Home rule is naturally lear to Americans.
'herefore they have another cause for rejoic
iag over the recent action of ihe holy see. as we
ow have a bi auich of the ecclesiastical court in
nr land. Again we rejoice that by establish
g a permanent apostolic delegation here our
on-Catholic brethren will have an opportunity
? never before to study the policy of the holy
e. Now they will learn more of the power of
ome. and especialiy of her power in favor of
tw and order. and they will learn how truly the
apacy is the friend of liberty and of
ence. * * *
We are thankful that the holy father has es
ablished a permanent apostolic delegation in
.Aleric;a. and especially thankful that he has
ent to us his friend, the great theonogian. the
,rofound scholar, and trained diplomat, the
itular archbishop of Lepanto. The Carroll In
titute rejoices at having the opportunity thus
ublicly to give expression to the pleasure with
rhich it welcomes vour excellency to its new
ome. and while once more pledging its loyalty
o the holy faier and the apostolic delegate,
rould express the hope that you may remain
tere for many years, and that your sojourn
n America may be as agieeable to your excel
ency as it will be to the millions of American
%atholics. who yield .c none in their devotion
o mother church and it -isible !i Ld on earth.
The 'institu., greetia y ww. doubly strength
ned by tho official welcome next extended by
ommissioner Itoz. who rvid .:a. he deeply
elt the honor .,-.. -d to hiim a.d lten led to
lgr. Satt i his ersoral c~ grtlatin that
i, American homre was at the Catisoic Univer
ity. All feei a Just yride in that stately
enpl'e of :ol a.-z I lecruing. He congratu
IL him upon lh..:ig at hi. coiaoz the i
iees o, the honic-ed rector of the raiversity,
rho by the consistency of his life. his precepts,
:- dignity of character, his active sympathy
ith the ijor. the lowly and the unfortunate,
nd by his intense love for and devotion to our
ree institutions has won all hearts and has
niied friends. not only for the university, but
Aro for that higher cause which he so elo
uently advocates and represents.
MONSIGNOR SATOLLI'S REPLY.
The reply of Ahe monsignor was intelligible
o far as its words went to the few present who
nderstood Italian, but none who could read
be human countenance could mistake in the
Imost dramatic expressions of his face and the
inging tones of his sonorous voice. how grate
ully he received what had been said to him.
While he does not speak English. he does un
erstand it suiliciently to keep the drift of what
i being said. Ils remarks were enthusiasti
ally applauded. as were those of his most
raceful interpreter. Bishop Keane. who addel
is own eloquent portrayal of the monsignor's
entiments. He said in substance that every
ody must regret the unfortunate affair of the
ower of Babel. which made the Italian and
:nglish tongues so different, still he would en
eavor to present ana unworthy translation of
be monsignor's remarks.
His excellency. while receiving with gratitude
very mark of hontor showed him as the repre
sntative of the holy father at Rouse, looked
pon this reception s a special event always to
e remembered.because he was here hoinored by
n association of Catholic gentlemen of the
apital city. This association, moreover, bore
ae name of one of the heroes of Catholic his
ary in America-.arroll.
The occasiona was furthermore memorable
rom the conjunction of so many auspicious
vents. Thi~s weas the 400th anniversary of the
iscovery of America. the year of the estab
shment of a papal legatioii in the United
tates, the golden jubilee of Pope Leo XlIiL and
uat, but not least, the year of the opening of
arroll Hall. He hoped that to the members
f the institute and their successors this occa
ion would be sweet of memory for years to
His excellency then discoursed upon the
rovideince of Geod, which had established the
hristiaa church in Jerusalem and then tran.
lanted it to Romae, the center of ancient civili
ationa. After sixteena centuries he had led
~olumbus across the ocean to discover a new
ontinent. It was nothing strange that his ex
ellency should speak in Italian, for the first
rords which America ever heard were of this
ongue. God had chosen a son of Italy to
arry the cross to a niew world, where it should
gain be the fountain of life, liberty and happi
ess for humanity. It was the providence of
lo which hail thus linked together the names
f Jerusalem, Rome and Washington.
His excellency continued: In the principles
'f the American Constitution, read aright, were
ecognized thos very principles upon which
Ahrist founded His church. They were again
listinguishable in the character and writings of
Vashington. Liberty and religion flowed from
he fountain of the cross, and as the ages go by
aen would recognize also that American aspira
ions and institutaons were in harmony with the
Which nature isconstantly gIiuin the shape
of boils pimples, eruptions, etc. 'tbse
show that the bleod is ent=am==ae and soe
assistamce must be gvsto relieve the trouble.
S--Is the rmdtofetes at these put
..,sons, and suayou t.
"ha ea fie years a tnumor in my Leed,
pimples would beceat, thhs a shag th
my fce s al cear sedid, sss
wen, anike remaing a foot
alCrmteus oirome LB.B.ji~
swirr eseme co.A. m..
Aaz Al, T. RA..m
ehae the naams Dtsbss-leut timeb, Ia
all5 0im.re T .
- es okt'ti leek of thea..
E.N St00L .C.umwr tasea
Cut elms is tas best
WI.-ART & EIPOE..m
1206 P. Av.. N.W. as.
atit ot the Cathsb m~ir Biluget
leader. Lo XIm
It was in th spirit that the holy ther
esblbhed for the et time in the United
tes$ pa legation, repres iative of the
rit. t and authority 4t the Church
Rome. hihGod intanto be in harmony
with busies instituos ithe = highet Isk
st wsm a declaration on the part of Pope Les
of his trust in and affetion for Aeries, as
well as his h that the eardinal
upon whieh th republic was founded miht
Thus this day and year linhed together the
names of Columbus. Washington and Leo in
friendahin, trust and confidence.
PEBLNTED TO TEE DKLEOAT.
The bishop was continually interrupted by
applause. When he had concluded all the
company pressed forward to be presented to
the papal delegate. President Harman pre
mented each to Bishop Keane, who in turn pre
sented them to the monsignor, who stood on a
raised stop a bead higher than the rest. A
line of institute members kept the assemblage
in line and it took nearly three-quarters of an
hour for all to be presented. The distinguished
visitors made a tour of the building before they
lett, so did nearly all the guests, .though the
music of the band on the stage made prome
nading in the hall attractive enough to stay
longer to enjoy it.
There were about 3.000 persons in the build
ing during the evening.
The committee having the reception in charge
was composed of Messrs. E. J. Hannan. chair
man: N. T. Taylor. Ed. Voigt, H. W. Sohon, H.
0. Goddard. B. M. Bridgett, M. L Weller and
F. E. Mitchell.
Among the clergy present were Dr. O'Gor
man of the Catholic University, Fathers Nevins,
Walters, McGee. Griffith, Dougherty, Mackin,
Barry, Delaney. President J. Haven Richards,
Georgetown University; Gillespie. McAvoy,
Quill and Rleardon; Mefors. Geo. F. Hickey,
M. 0. Donoghue, John Culbert. Jas. t. Gibson,
Mrs. John Tynan. Frank Bauby, Richard Dur
nan, P. J. itogers, J. Ed. Lewis, B. J. Coyle S.
B. Ellery. P. Byrne, George T. Cor. id
ward Mullin, J. J. McCarthy, J. H. Keano,
Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Cuming. Mr. and Mrs.
E. B. O'Brien. Mr. end Mrs. Feeney, Dr. John
son Elliott, Mr. Herman W. Snow of Sheldon,
Ill.; F. E. Alexander, Misses Yeatman, Emma
Voight. Longhran. Mary Brady, EmbrevAllen,
Mr. and &he Misses Jirdinston, Mr. and Mrs.
Small, Mr. andi Mrs. Henry C. Burchard, Alan
C. Cooke, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Madigan. Mr.
and Mrs. James White, L. L. Perkins, Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. Griesbauer, Mr. McGee, Mr. Vining,
E. E. Cissell. Messrs. Carroll D. Wright, J. A.
Goddard. W. B. King. James R. Dean, Chas.
Among those. present during the evening
were Representative and Mrs. Clinton Babbitt
of Wisconin, Commissioner and Mrs. John A.
Ross. Mr. Tracey of New York, Mr. and Mrs. E.J.
Hannan. Mr. and Mrs. D. I. Murphy, Mrs.
Downing. Miss Howlett. Dr. and Mrs. Win.
Tindall. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar P. Schmidt. Miss
Irene smms,Misa Howlett, Miss Anna McGraw.
Miss M. Cammack, Dr. Frank T. Howe and the
Misses Howe, Miss Armstrong,Misses Allen. Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. W. Handy, Miss Mary McCarthy,
Mrs. Herron, Mr. and Mrs. Small, Mrs. James
T. Harbin, Dr. Muneaster, Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Voigt, Dr. M. J. Griffith,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Moran. Miss May Hogan.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Griffith. Sig. Mariano
Maina. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hogan. Mrs.
Moriarity, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Warden. Mr.
and Mrs;. John Shugrue. Mr. and Mrs. N. H.
Bowman, Miss Irene Cowman, Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Smith, Miss Osterman, Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Osterma n, Miss Blanche Mattingly, Messrs.
Pauel E. Cromelin. Joseph IL. Cassin. Thos. A.
Harlow, Harry Merritt, G. J. May. H. J.
Crosson, Gardiner, A. W. Harris, G. K. Ennis,
Chas. G. Guleutz. I. J. Corcoram, A. W. Harris.
Allen. Taylor, Fabriciana. Win. M. Gorman,
Carl Wagner. John Dunn, Harry Crompton. J.
L. Thonon, J. I. Coinolly, L. E. ,annon,
Eddy Walsh. Mrs. W. H1. Thorn. Miss Dewees,
Mr. and Mrs. Spottswood and the Misses
TWO BAD FIRES.
A Saloon on I) Street Gutted and a House
at Brightwood Burned.
This morning about 1 o'clock fire was discov
ered in the saloon of Henry Kohrner, No. 639
D street northwest. An alarm was turned in
and when the firemen reached theplace theflrst
floor was in flames and the entire contents of the
business part of the house were destroyed. In
the adjoining house, occupied by Mrs. Schafer
and her children, the occupants were not
aroused until policemen and citizens broke
open the front door and rescued them. Fortu
nately, the Ilames were confined to the saloon,
where the damage amounted to about #2,500.
The origin of the fire is not known. There
was no stove in the place and Mr. Kohraer
thinks the fire was caused by the electric light
wires. The place was fully :nsured.
An hour later a bright light on Brightwood
avenue aroused the citizens of Brightwood, and
many left their beds and went to the burning
residence of Mr. Geo. D. Wycoff, the real estate
dealer. He occupied a large frame house on
the east side of the road, almost opposite the
residence of Dr. Chas. G. Stone. The fre, it is
thought, started in the chimney, and the mem
bers of the family escaped before the flames
had gained much headway with only the cloth
ing they were able to put on, but none of the
furniture, library or other household effects
were sared. In less than one hour from the
time the fire was discovered the house and con
tents were reduced to ashes. The house was
owned by Mr. C. Witmer. Mr. Wycoff had
about Q2,000 insurance on his household effects,
but that will not cover the loss.
A Woman Pharmacist.
Miss Jennie M. Iteigart of this city,who grad
uated last spring at the National College of
P'harmacy with the degree of Phar. D., has been
appointed to the position of pharmacist at the
Columbia Hospital and will ettter on her duties
tomorrow. Miss Reigart Is the first woman
graduate of the National College of Pharmacy.
Mr. Cleveland went to New York from Lake
wood yesterday and Chiairman Harrity and
Attorney General Hone of Bennsylvania re
turned to Philadelphia.
WH EN IT LOOES DARE
- to any weak or ailing
woman, Dr. Pleree's
comes to her ep
For "fesnals om
' t " f ery
or ulcerationi, bear
- ~ lng-down -u'aa+lon.,
and all chronic weak
remedy. It's the only
one so sure that itca
bsesmfss.If it doesn't benelt or ce,
in tecas of every tired or anficed woma,
she'll have her money back.
The " Prescriptiont" builds up and vg
rates the entire female system. It guae
and promotes all the roefti ns, lm.
proves dgtoeniesthe blood, dispe
aches an anbigs refreshig asep, and
restores helhand strengh
Notle, though It mnaj be better fern*
fan trick to. sD, ean be"just as good'
Us the ~t ' el for " cold In head"
..d eatern r. Catena as..dy.
CAn-ART & L.DT
928 7THAND 706 K S. N.W.
A BARGAIN I LINEN TOWELS.
A let et Fins Damask Famey-bordered Ldama Tee
elm. Reduced from le., to 12%~e.
CORSETS-ALL Tag aRELIABrL MAKES:
Dr. Streus's. Dr. Warne,'s R. & G.. Themeca's,
J. B. as? P. D
Indis' ad "Mmuea's nRed-made EMa Uadse'
wear. Good goode, well made, ai-en trimmed, at
Reliable Eoslsvr for lasa man ad chflds. Our
cele ass semitivel ast; our siineae the lowest.
Natos ad Dre=mm=k--s' Supplies. We har cal
hem lrst headts end esve roa eli iatermeiats preom.
Via's Ualaundseed Shits, male et New Yesa mills
est tos. llama o---- ad tsarsd. at Sco.
Nun Des Shirts, epee beat eed hask. ser -m
llmal heem sad hads. Our pelce is cair Slash.
Men's Weekwear, all mew moe. in PiEs.Tucks a
Eegaimia tlheies cad Oemifota.
~s4UV A w:5 hem re t a
w r. o' _ PA acR.
nmes i epose em one 111 to mba fs
The Nen ee-mmts em 6h Judiciary today
tweerably reported the bil to extend the Jun
diction of justices of the pease in the District
The bill affords original mad exclusive juris
dietein to the extent at $10 and concurrenm
jurisdiction with the Supreme Court of the
District to the extent of 0250. The bill re
quiree oempliance with the rale that
the party bringing action must pay to
the elerk at the time of Aling
his bill the sum of 010 and deposit with the
marshal 81 for each defendant in the suit or
must sue informs pauperis. when a justice of
the Supreme Court may direct write to be is
sued and served without the deposit or pay
ment of the initial costs.
In actions of renilevin and in actions where
writs of attachment are isnued before judg
ment the fees of the marshal must first be pad
before the writs are served. In all cases where
there is a jury trial an attorney's fee of #J is
taxed in favor of the prevailing Party in suits
in the superior courts of the District.
Representative Stockdale prepared the report
to accoma ny the bill. He says the committee
favored = enlargement of the jurisdiction for
the following reasons:
First. The crowded condition of the docket
of she Supreme Court of the District cause@
great delay; a suitor cannot reasonably hope te
reach his case for trial under existing condi
tions for three or four years after suit ia
Second. Costs and expenses are lessened and
the law's delay4 avoided in a great measure.
Third. Citizens having claims can ordinarily
prosente th m to judgment without being
subjected to the expense of employing counsel.
Fourth. Judgment debtors by giving sut.
Aclent sureties can obtain a stav of execution,
thus enabling them to satisfy judgments with.
out sacrificing property, no stay being allowed
in tho Supreme Court.
Fifth. It will place the citizens of the Dis
trict on an equality with citizens of the states
in respect to judicial remedies.
EQrT CoVaR -Jude lfaqer.
Today-Taggert agt. Tirgert; testimony
ordered taken by J. A. Clarke. examiner.
Walker agt. Walker; order moditied. stein
Block Company agt. Bernheim; sale (f lease.
hold at auction ordered.
CinerT Co aRT-Jw,l1 Bra4ny.
Today-G. F. Eirk agt. C. A. Mlc!:uen; ver
dict for plaintiff .125. W. E. Matthews agt.
Mary A. Collins. C. A. Iost & Co. agt. C.
Kaufman; stricken from the calendar.
Marriage licenses have been issued by the
clerk of the court to the following: Roberl
Douglass and Lillie Taylor. both of Hillsdale;
Harry L. Davis and A. Lizzie Grimes. both of
Richmond, Va.: Michael F. Grady and Mar
garet Dougherty of New York: *W. H. C.
Brown of Norfolk. Va.. and Ada Carter: llober
W. Kerr of Laurel. Md., and Emma B. Sanford.
Said to Be Against Bishop Wigger.
Notwithstanding Bishop Wigger's annonnce
ment that the controversy over the church aI
Bayonne, N. J.. had been decided by Arch.
bishop Satolli in his favor, it is stated at the
Catholic University that no decision has yet
been made. It is asserted that the decision
when made will not be in favor of, but against
Bishop Wigger. It is said that the church aI
Bayonne closed in January, 1892. by order of
Bishop Wigger. and since used as a public hall,
must be restored to the use of the English
speaking Catholics who built it: services in
English must be conducted there regularly and
the rights of the congregation respected by the
bishop of Newark.
Taz last lecture by Mrs. F. J. Williams in
Mts. Gouveneur's parlors will be on Wednes
day. the subject being Dante.
EvaNoaRisT CAVENAVOH, after a campaign
in Philadelphia among the saloons, is now at
Elizabeth. N. J., holding open-air meetings and
is meeting with much suecess.
MI. ItoRa 0. GaNTT died at her residence,
No. 2022 1 street, very suddenly yesterday.
A WORD TO T= WISE
FROM TRADE RIVALS,
Wh feaP the pheemenal imees of
in America. contain innuendoes against it, and
appeal to the authority of
Dr. SVDNEYn RINGER. PeAssorefdicier
at Upirnrsity Collegr, Loudow. A outo c'f he
Standard "Handook of Therapeutia,."
This eniset physician ACTUALLT
writes as follows:
"Trom the careful analyses of Professor Arr.
FraLD and others, I am satisfied that Messrs. VAN
HourEN's COCoA is in no way injurious to health,
and that it is decidedly more nutritious than other
Ccos.-It is certainly "Pure" and highly diges
The quotations in certamn advertisements frons
my book on Therapeutics are quite misleading
and cannot possibly apply to VAx HoUTENS
The false rftecton ou V An H otrans Coco, is
thus effectually repelled and the .er-y author-ity
citedi to injure it, has thereby bteen fremfed to isir
ita svery A'andsoume testimnial.
00 NN N EE
00O NN N a.
0 0 N NN EE
0 0 N NN E
00 R NN RE
PPP -RRRt H 000 E
P P R R HI C 0 E
PPP RRRt ti C E
CC8 A " H I'
SC A lS5g HHH
CCC A A B5SE B H
COO RRR EEE DDD 11TTTT
8O * R i. ir
CO0RERE D DII T -
000 R R REE DDD) U T ..
And that "ons pies'' shall be feaw than
sohila qualities sell for in ay eash Furni
ture House in Washington. Can we sar
more? Oar reputation groes out with every
article we sell-and we will stand by it. If
you buy for cash our prices are the lowest
If you prefer long time and easy weekly or
monthly payments you are as welcome Io
themn a to the air you breaths.
Plush Parlor Set. 7 Plees. 32250.
Hair~eloth Parlor Suite. 7 pieces. a22.3i0,
9ld Oak Bdt Room Sutts. bsvel glss Is
bur eas. SI3.
Six-foot Oak Extens. Tahle. U8.50.
Woven WIre Springs. 61.75.
Erusesle carpet. per yead. 30i.
Ingrata Carpet, pe ad. 33b.
40-poemi Heir Mattress,. 67.
All the CREDIT you at-but not a pinmy
disaonat for eash. Ne ats to sis-weshli
er meathly psyarasm.
We make ad lay all earpt bee et est-no
charge fo wase stain--- gm agSes.
Is. m AD TT ST NW. Ja
WI AH MNHID? 5
B. N. IMui
e -was Ana so 3 icas
auamm- E s, SAW. *
Crowde asShe a admies ah m---aanu
The reest thaw ha sned a esmsotee beeak
up of the Ice and now large "aMe o is are Lat
ing about Chemateshe bay. some f which -co
tarin rge Maine of imew ad e. Snday
night and yeeterday morning the hay wan con
plainly enveloped in a dease fog. and an the
warmth t the am camed the fog to lift it re
veeled one of the most beautafl eights ever be
held by the citute. of cope Charls. Rage
iceberge. ranging from twenty-Aee to afty feet
in height. were seen loating shout tee mils
out In the bay. going as they were toward the
open eea. Crowd@ were on the banks early an
the morning admiring the beautiful spectele.
On one of these mountains of ice and enow
there seemed to be something that attracted a
large nuamber of sea gulls. but it could not be
ascertained what it was.
The ice os coming down toward Nor'l.k with
the ebb tide and draftir.g o-t to sea. I tgbats
have been busy during the past week towin~g vee
Pele through the ice and drift into port. -Stur
dav it was packed from shore to shore, from the
Itiprape to far below Walloughby Snit. in many
places it being as auch as eighteen anches
thick. The ice coming out of James river
made it unsafe for vessels to anchor in Hamp
I he rain and fog of Sunday has done much
toward rotting the ice and upening up naviga
tion. Neerli all the buoyes are gone from the
lower part of the bay and are drifting out to
sea. Eleven buoys were counted adrift and ten
of them are outside the cape.. Willoughby
S!pit buoy is still in its place. it being the omly
one below Ilush's Bluff which is not adrift, witA
the exception of a couple of spar buoys at the
entrance of Elizabeth river. Bush'. Bint
light vessel han been moved beck to the east
it-le of the channel. and is now ehowng its
regular masthead lights.
The Washington steamer accomplished her
trip from the Icapital to l'anev Point in twelve
hours. but did not arrive at Norfolk until
nearly twelve hour. afterward on account of
The G. A. R. post at Marshield. Wis.. will
hereafter be kinown as James G. Blaine Post,
No. 110. The i:aue was adopted as soon as the
death of the ex-secretary was made known.
llurig a free fight at a msequerade ball In
New Memphis. Ill.. Joiseph Miller. Edward
Frederick. George and John lieuting and
Henry Link and wife were seriously injureL
No news has been received as to the where.
sbouts of Parmaster Theodore Hll of the New
Jersey ant New York railroad, who daeappeared
on aturday morning.
FOR MEDICINAL USE
NO FUSEL OIL
For checking a cold. preventing thee gut.
aveling pneummnia and warding etimes
firt Atages of consumption. this whiekey.
which is the only strictly pure medirima
whiskey In the market, has never been
For aiding debilitated smen. for eteengtth
eing weak woamen and rwendering ttema
more attractive. it tmands alone. at *aetI
be taken wn the Sint indictioe of the coming
of a cold. Do net allow your dragset or
gracer to sell "un anything else, claisaing
thdt It to "just s geed." Iniat apen hawing
the paret and beat.
Send for an illutrated pasphlet.
DUFFY MALT W"iisKEY 0I.,
HOW IT Loo To ME.
I don't understind why so many people will ena
tend over the paric t a 25 or Z1le. article, and in
the %aaue hour buy Fnrautwre. Carpets. ac., 4a
credit-no. that's not the word--israstlloent. We
credit aboutit. auk the sate dealer to lead you age.
And you will tnd ut. Th- always ray about .
"ct in.re than (our pries for cash. I never saw
day when I wowuld ia" N for a six-foot Dinine Table
on installment when I cou4 .buy the s. gar 5 cash.
Peoile say I waut the tabie. ac.. ad have oalya few
dollars. = od -at of a kit -ien table and set the
other next ee andsaveS63 co-tsin y if I could not
raise 6.. I could not aford to ouve s.oe dealer 03.
N' one. can prospr as lone as they ay 8 for e.
They can make a bur show fo. a wh but pay d,
rnut coni-, and imaLny times the rnodi au* 'puel
away and the poor wousen and clldrea chur to their
beds and with bitter teari watch the hands that drag
their beds away. How much hetter to pay as you .
and if necessary wo slow and feel that no anatterw
knocks at your do-r you do not fear the eloleroter, &c.
Don't stop a minute. red my priwees and make your
own calculati. as.
kix-foot Eitensi n Table. oak. 3l; Fedin, Bled.
S7.I0: bolid tak Sideboard. 7-.tiW; veR nic'e onsa.
412.50 to $35; Mpritgr Roller shvaes. 2c-; 5-ft. Cur
tain Poles. Iva. ; tkolid Oak Cane-eat Chairs. 6 for
45; Comanon Kitchen Chairs. dark 'n et. Pure
Eider Down Quitis. 6.95. Chtna Silk. with silkaline
lining. 9t.t; Itoll4op Desk and Book Case, Ir2k
We can't anme 120.000 worth of new. cri.p ick
selfing woods. l'ut we can show them. We e ask
you to coine and see.
X. C. GRASTY.
Furniture. Carpets. China. Glass. Tia Wme. he..
Cheap for cah.
1510-12 7th st. n.w.. bet. P and Q.
Don't doub' tll~ you try.
Medtim Mlattress. eood tUek. hc.. 5 hi
steredn cous #1 2$>; Hair Matree.. Sti hc.
Cotne an< se..
Mu aee eomunemenanu
BBBP EED W W Wg gga K
SBE WWW WI g
BBB E wWWWum -E
Would that everybody was shoe wise! If
every one knew a good sker when theyrsaw
it-knew whether it was eight yeare or sight
moronhs old-kuew whether it ptror not
knew whether it wae the proper eses for
their foot or not, bow mutch betterog one
half the world would be and how mnuch
worse of sonme shoe dealer. or inane
faturers would be. We have diesemimaaed
shoe knowledwre to the best of our ability.
We have preached It in the newspapers ant
practiced It in the store. We won't sell you
a shoe that isnt iht in every particular.
It must suit your test., yourfset ad be the
test grade and sty'le obtainable at its price.
To more efectunatty inteees our Skees
.re v. .. adi.eoi,,..n*i per..,e. e
every paa n stockA.
HOOVER & SNYDER. 1217 Pv.,
pBO. L. WUNDRAN'a ELECT0BAL
Massa wide ieputatioa in Europe as anaves tent am
appetissr. and all those aidet with nerveosnese s.
sea debility or impwod Susion will derie mes
real benefit from the -s et this mn p~a*at-l ad
aromatic herb madidm t h em ay aiinfar prep.
ration en the market, while iek m~dammae will vsaith
before it like magie. Phyddan.. eree~e fi. Pers
sale by Schel..& harem. ear, fith e. ad Pa. ms.,
Dr. JULiUS DIENEL & 0...
^i*""'''is. Ta..Generel hemmas ser U..l an ans
=T~heT Ot ..
TEE STANDARD 105 PUITT. ILATO AN3
emaa-e ea n= W 3.
teme t a eas
1mJ"4 m-*t I~t
W. S & Mem, etmaa~ I
ftthe =$~a sold i wha
Syrup Q( Figs s k..at s phm
Got and refrinag tod the., me
DeF1% 1ATWand Howelk cleamie
=myatem eflectualy, dhpl lq
haachm and tewsaaicrmb.
Itual constiptwo. Svws of P gb
ow. only remey at 'it ad ~
produced pleamag to the tSa ad
asomptable to the omklpm
ita effctmi prepared only be *
wo4i healthy aud agrombab sueb.
stancemjta eamy elcooseat quaiiain
swumeold it Im all &Wd hae mb
ft the madu pelar roun".kuu
IILiiieaby &U Amg dt
&ny arbaI idnaggaiist wb Ws
have it on band viii P - a
WQum t imav* ile swa ft
VAL DO mia *@oO asf
W. 3amm & W.'S
j ft ftaft Anowa
Smmga. a"i a mr MGMa 60.
WV. UII m m S. Ddg , vi
Ram lis Evuzr 11w
Fos Tm Wm
Iaatu uetlkeot lmm~e
st Ilgeu4.xa. of G*dd m dd. va a , a ~
Vuon the quoi wrrsi bn..mt e boimiiii
NoIs msh ort 4166 Uiaa ."