Newspaper Page Text
cobrffola If IE
is *a best Skorten;iP
for all e**W asppoe
ifTOLEME is e
deni alt . d alies es .
eaI&F"m C omfo5# (Fs u
of ertoo eersaefk rielenamle
ins fS'e4 eskedi ie.3 rd
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del.'eale, dellI IcI-aus,
N. C. FAIRBANK & CO.,
;CaAsO na Sr. rO.M
MEE IL YALE,
THE RESTORER OF
YE1TH AND 04ESTY,
PAS OPEZED A
TEPLE OF BEAUTY
114 HETZEROTT UitIDHC.
rPG-d jDd @
EYEBY DAY TES WEEK.
YC3TH AD BEAUTY'
A r evelagton to uonen. Beauty eam be culd
wated. od ame deftd. writales removed, bd om
Pleswte made pewfet.
M-. Ta's appearanc at ber lectar. on Tesaday.
'ebWIery *-. at AlbaiAs TheaSter reted a sensa
thon. ' At the ae etory Mm. Tal. ,a as fro and
-ob ay any beantatul yog gir of ebrateen,
.a119 who have eWcted thealvae untl ruua
ks and old are tell thb Ow tale cn to restored to
yasthfl beastr by lMa. Tale's woaadeflal system.
-eeta2- wes. you have yourseles to blame.
%0 nmn nbe. a atd thee. Cau a Mme. Yale and be
CTuse d IA ~. WLL0
'nbhppy yoURS Oil. with badcomplexions.in a few
weeua you em be madebeautiful. stop worrying ad
bhen your t"atmnt at once. Ladies gut of town
can be treated I maiiL Write Mme. Yale in ean*
dm. Sead d ceunt for her famtom Beauaty Book aad
Pr l of re'die word by Mme. Tae makng
Cal addre. all ordr
BEAUTY AIND C3MPLEX102
WaUBINGTOI. D. C.
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SPORTS IN GENERAL.
I al is Go On in re .
Ball and Pugilistic irolus,
ALMT TgME "MR "PLAT MAgL"
A Week Pm Tedy the Wam a-m Nbne
A week from today the m=ers of the Wash
ington Base Ball Club ase expected to report
.here for preliminary practice. The Srut game
scheduled is to take 'lace two daye later, when
the new team playa t.- Georgetown University
nine. Jim O'Rourke, the new ceptain-manager
of the team, is ezpected the latter part
of this week. The Washington Club
is not in the best posie eon
dition. In fact, few of the elubs are
as far advanced as is nasnd at this time CC the
year. The deeieon of the board of control
that reserved minor league players muSt be re
turned or an equivalent given him Washington
hard. We have Inks. Gray and the two Sun
vana, b-.ides Wise. who was rsaerved by the
Eastern League. Claim to Wise has been given
up, but not to the orner players. The terme of
Jack Milligan have been aeeepted. Iat Baltimore
claims him, and he has gone south to practiee
with the Orioles. President Young is reported
as saying that Baltimore's elmim to him is
=eua~y as good as Washington's. MeGuire,
who i expeced to catch, has not signed.
Neither han Kinel, who is not satisfed with
the terms offe:vd. He is representod as saying:
"It's an outrage to offer me but 01.C0 per year
and tell me that it is the limit paid to first-cleas
men in the league. Why. I told Wagner that
there were seven men in the Pittsburg elub
who got t2.400. Besi!es. I feel certain that
there are men in the Washington team who
get more than *1.800. Wagner in his
second letter said that If I Oould play
in the field like Stivetts I would be
worth more mcney. Well, that is funny. I
will not play for a cent less than the terms I
sent in: not a nickel less. I am not afraid of
any threats. I pitched flfty-thr&e games last
season. won thirty. and with the team as it was
made up several times. I think that is a pretty
good record. I went in whenever asked. and
this is what I get for it."
Killen miT have been misquoted. The ree
ords sLw - he pitched in sixty-four games
last Season. and that only one man. Iliutchinson
of Chicago. pitched more-eventy-'ve-and
only one other. uisie. nitched as r Kni. il
len wr.i always ready to work. Ever, ane will
admi; that. Joyce. Mulvey and Hoy liare not
signed and there is no telling when they will.
Larkin. Wa 16 and Radford have. There will
have to be some hvelv work for the next week
to got the team here by Monday. It if hardly
likely that Brooklyn will let Washmgton aao
Joyce unless it gets Dan Richardson. and yet
Mr. Byrne doen't want to give Dan the #4.600
his contract calls for. He says that that is a
matter for Waahingtou to settle. It is. there
fore, not among the impossibilities that Rick
ardimon will play here.
The who have been rejoicing so widly over
Joyce's replacing Richardson do not seem to
be aware that Richardson equaled Joyce at the
bat last season. Dan'.s percentage was .239,
having played in 143 games. Joyce had the
same vercentage. playing in ninety-seven games.
As a third baseman Joyce ranked below even
Yank Robinson,whom the local management re
leased Le:-auae he wan't good enough.
As to the other ceibs. Pittsburg and St.
Louis are already playing games in the south,
and Baltimore on Hatnrday left for Charleston.
where they will unpack their grits and loosen
the buckles on their bat bags for the Prot tine
since the cold weather set s lass fal..
New York. Cincinnati and Cleveland are
ready to put nearly their entire team on the feld
at twenty-four h rs' notice. Boston, Louis
vile and Chicago have some of their players
under contract. but several of the men still per
sist in holding out. to the dsgust of the man
agers of the clubs.
Brooklyn will have to do some tall hustling
to get all into line before the bell tapeon April
27. Nearly all are in a better 'tion than
the Phitlies. although some of them have not
signed more than half their plavers.
What the Philadelphia Base ]all Club is do
ing is a mystery, says the Philadelphia Times.
As yet the fruits of their labors have not begun
to assert themselves. Lesm than a fortnight re
mains before the team will take the Seld to
begin their practice games. so the players have
but a few days remaining before the last bugle
sounds. Meantime Mesrs. Reach. Rogers.
Wright and -4bettsline will have to bestir them
selves or they will be left in the rear of the)
league procession before the Arst month of the
season has passed into history.
Manager Ward said yesterday that he ex
psted to have the New York team comple:e
before the end of this week. A contract has
been sent to McMahon, and it is expected to be
returned signed Tuesday.
Ruse. who has been holding of for more
money. has informed the New York club that he
will sign at the figures offered him.
Mike -Kelly has agreed to the terms offered.
Kelly wanted to report for duty after April 12,
claiming that he had a theatrical engagement
in Chicago which wouldenot close until that
date. He was informed. however. that he
would have to be ready to start practice on
April 1, and will doubtlsse eanel his theatrical
This also promies to be a lively week in the
affairs of the Brooklyn club. 'he Brooklyn
men have not aecepted the club's terms so rap
idly as was expectet. but C. H. Byrne. the pres
ident of the club. when seen at Eastern Park
yesterday said that he expected most of his
players to report this week. Only four men
are under contract as present. Fouit, O'Brien,
Burns and Haddock. The report that the club
would make no further effort to secure Cor
coran is ridiculous. As Brouthers has not e
Seed the club's salary propositiom it is anoer-'
ta yet whether Fouts will cover Suet base or
take his regular turn with the pitchers.
IFred Pfeler has permanently retired froma
base ball. He said the other afternoon that he
would dispose of his interests at Louisville the
first of the month and go to Chiesgo, where he
and Col. Jack Chinn, the Kentucky turfman,
will ensg in the restaurant bus.ness, Singe
Pfefer is to retire from the team, it is r
able that Whistler will be played at secomihd s
'ifnager Barnie telegraphed that he would
reach Louisville today and would remain until
the epening of the season.
The Chic=g team, under th direction of
the excitable veteran, Anson. will leave Chicago
for the south today. Anson is said to ha feel
mug his age and the chances are that he may
not play regularly at first base this sason.
Foflewers et the gamse in Brooklyn are
anxiously awaiting the closing of the deal
between Boston and Brooklyn for the exchange
et Lovett and Stivetts. Invett does not want
to play in Brooklyn. Ittivette is a remarkable
pichr n also a clever fleider and is the best
batin piele-in the mery.
souu Goon avamaisg.
The Athletic Exhlhitiemt at the C. A. C. Gm
=n=dn-- aurday Nilght.
T he speenal sparring eentsste given at the
Cotumbia Athletic Club on Uaturday were
admitted by all present to be the best
exhibition that has ever tens plase in
that gymsamum. The arrngsemats uere
neili made, exceps the aseosaodation for the
press, and an amnuc of sme persons
were witnee of the bouts Slagging was
barred. but that did not hinder some very
fast and lively fighting. This was espeolally
dume to the fact that amost of the eentostant
were in the light-weight eieses, The corntest.
were under the rules et the A. A. U. Mr.
Arthur Moore of the New Yeek Athletic
Club acted eficisatly as referree.
tapt. Mooney acted as aenomeer and filled
the bill most acceptably, while Users. Desk
and Coleman of New York acted sjde.Mr.
W'. B. liibbs was timekeepe. Teprincipal
fight of a loesI ature was tevietary of Base
man of the C. A- C. ha the 118-yeund etes, a
victory that eamed great rejeiig in th gyma
Bat one incident ocourred te aer Os neen
ing. Mr. John C. Lane ot the Warms was
aoting es the ascend for Lyneb ot his elub in
his contsst with Basema. lane eeme a
foul, which Baberee Moore sefheed to aewe and
rdrdKane of the A Uile w
eccurred, but after th t had bean
Iofered his apoog for his hast si
In the l15-peund aim Bassman the ee
tewn boy, appeared ser the ats time
coloresof the C. A.C., and right aeblyild he
uphold them. As he eame e- the he whe
loudly cheered, and his work sare n -
I fed his mseet edat -ahe=--- Be ha bd
his ma at his mercy, end at the and e &m
round Lync wa te w~e ostap la
The bouts were woa as follows:
IM psends. Ms(lsM ot te Weam ee
the verdiet over (ewald of the Wynmewel
INeptuaes. in the seae elasethegbeen
Montrey of lfeegh and etg~o the
Warrene was ese of the hat of teevenitag.
It took fear rounds to decide U, -e judgse
Smally giving it tos Mea-tbey.
is pondsa= Comlin of thea Mamashma - die
4sm- I a hgo am-- d - rend
went t e
1111 001 & edy ook of h . A. C
emalt vet hs mmh wth Lynch MAd the
*Mud went to the latter.
I s pounds. Rolland of Wynneweed and
Shely at Warren pve a highly interestitng and
esienties es~bition. The juilges esed ou
the redt -ni Reies Moen pae the best te
= Pen eined of Wynnewoed obtained
a deu. easily over MEsay, unattached, ao
this city. There was plenty of ginger in the
0de,1 but adAU led all th .ecenee.
Cafth weights. Bolger and Burrows had a
a wtAdMiB aEsk, but the latter was the bet
ter fghte and get the decision.
Tax BENNa RACE MEETIO.g
Eme m the Washiagtn Joeley Clut
otalee Ciese Today.
Thoms M. Dranwy, meretary of the Wash
Iagto Jeekey Club, may that the spring met.
tug at the Banning track will be one of the meal
interesting in the history of the club. Ivy
Cty failed to attract the residents of the capi
tal, and after losing sene 030.000 the manage
meat decided to elan. Ivy City -is, therefore,
ont of the way of Bening, and the meeting no
the latter track will begin on April 24 and con
tine two weeks. The stakes offered by the
elub eloso today with Mr. Draney. Owners
have till midnight to mai! entries or to elegrapl
them. The stakes are on!y six in number, but
they are worthy of the attention of those who
have early horses. or who have horne. that they
want to get in condition for the spring handi
cap. at Gravesend and Morris Park.
Green Morris attributes his success early
in the meao to the fact that he takes bi
horses to Washington to get them hardetned and
thoroughly trained. Wyndham Waldmn never
fail& to have a lot of the Morris two-rea:-olds
at Washington, and the result is that the "all
scarlet" is of tener in the front at Brooklyn and
Morris Park than the youngsters of any other
stable. They are les green than colts and
filllies that have not raced. Old "Father Bill"
Daly himself knows a thing or two, and he is
always found at Washington in tie spring. and
later, at Gravesend. he is one of the big winners.
MITCNELL AND THE 'SQUIRE.
Mow the latter Casm to Give the Pugilist
Charley Mitchell. who is in New Toik. read
carefully the biograpLy of his deceasud friend
ard backer, 'Equire AL.:.gdnlaird. reSterdayi.
To many of the publiihed stateme:nts Mitchell
took decided exception, particularly that which
represented the 'sqr.irc as a tort of percn about
whom prize tighters were wont to hang and the
inference that might be deduecd concerning
his own connection with the deceased million
"'Squire' Abingdon and I" he said. "have
been friends, I might say 'pals.' for seven years,
but never in my life have I been under any
obligations to him either fmnancially or other
wse. He accompanied me to this country at
his own solicitation.
"Now, I want to make clear the way in which
the 'squire came to present me with $10.000 to
back myself in this light with Corbett. On ar
riving at New York we were met with the ex
orbitant demandof Corbett that I should put
up 010.000 at once and in one deposit to secure
a match. or else shut up. Of course that was
rough on me, but the 'squire at once came to
my assistance and mid: -1 will gire you the
money and as much more as they want to bet.'
I thanked bim and replied that 410.000 would
be sufBeient. adding that I knew we would get
odds for the remainder at the ringside. He
ut the 010,000 in my hands and remarked in
presence of forty people: Hero Is the
muoney; make your own match: I want nothing
to do with it. If you win take it all.' The
money was therefore a wholly voluatary gift.
which I all the more appreciated as I was not
in a condition to refuse it."
DIXON TO FIGHT SIDDONS.
The Feather-weiht Champlon Will Train
Within Forty-eight Hours.
Champion feather-wei;hi. George Dixon has
agreed to take the p'ace left vacant by Jack
Skelly and will meet George Siddons before the
Coney Island Athletic Club tonight. Arrange.
meat. to this end were consummated yesterday
afternoon by the officials of the Coniy Island
Club and both Siddons and Dixon. after a long
and vexing discussion. signed articles of agree
ment to battle twelve rounds for the original
purse-2,500. Disou is in pretty fair cundi
tion to put up a hurricane contest for twelve
In order to meat Siddons Dixon has cancelled
his theatrical engagement for tonight, and will
train arduou--ly fur the contest during the very
brief mnace of time be is alloned in which to get
himself in condition. Despite the advantage
which Siddons will have over the sable boxer
as regards condition Dixon is very conlident
that he will have little trouble in lowering the
colors of the New Orleans pugilist.
in agreeing to meet Siddons in so short a
time Dixon has earned the good will of the
sporting publie. He has conceded everything
to the managers of hiddons. in order not to dia
&p mt the patrons of the Coney island Club.
y are nearly of the same height, weight.
reach and strength. Both are very clever and
clean, effective hitters.
The winner of this tilt will receive @2,600
and the loser $0
The preliminary bout of the evening will be
between the Australian. Billy McCarthy, and
Jack McGee of Boston, who ha. up to the pres
eat, successfully met all comers. The boys
will ght at the middle-weight limit-15
St. Paul Sports Want the Big Fight.
The Phcanix Athletic Club of St. Paul wants
the Corbett-Mitchell fight and will send a com
munication to the chamber of commerce asking
for the sanction of that body to the offsring of
a @160.000 pares for the fight. They as ask aid
in securing the passage of a las' allowing boxing
contest. before mecerporated athletic clubs. In
view of the prevention of the Fitzssmmone-Hall
fight two years ago not much stock is taken In
Choyab chanleagee Fltesimamese.
Parson Davies has Issed the following:
"On behalf of Joe Choynski I challenge Bob
Fltzsimmons to tight for a side wager of @5,000
and the largeat purse obtainable, the match to
he at catch weights, to take place mn from three
to aix meathe from date."
Davies mays he means business and that Pits
simamons can communicate with him at Los
Angeles until next Wednesday.
Indoer At-etec Records Broee.
The annual winter sports of Lehigh Univer
ity were held in the college gymnasium iStar
day. In the middle-weight boxing match J. N.
VYaneleve won over it. I. Tarleton, amiateur
ebampion of Maryland. Two record. were
broken. W. It. Murray, '95. ecored eight feel
eleven Inches In the runuiq high kiek, exceed
tng the former record tree Inches; F. P.
Puller, broke the running high jump record]
one inch, ma.king a record of five tee lve
Waibrodt Dees Ettllager Twig.
The first game of the match between Wal
brodt and Ettlinger was played yesterday at
the manahaM Chess Club in New York, whew
Walbredt was after thirty-two movee. The
opeaing was a Bnty Lopes, played by Walbrodt.
The smeecad gsme between Ettlinger and Wal
bredt opened with a Ruy Lopas and -e won
by Wabsedt after forty-oe movee.
"Deavee" Smth Wames to Fight Omehett.
On the arrival of James . ACorbett at Pitte
berg today he will he mat by a challenge from
Micbael Conaelly, ene of the backera of "Den
vs." 8Sith. for a fight to the finish for 010,6W
a aide end the largest purse Trl~.ihe
an.-age will be made at s tosuit Oar.
bet's somvenisnoe, and ahosjd he demand that
over 020,560 be put up at eae is wIM he ferth
Chisf Justiselee y etfsNw Jersey hes
granted writs remneving to the supree coeri
the laws recently passed provdigfor the
Me saees tarees itt state and
liee.. grand e the m to Nesmeti
Dbe Mee s bee. =anaaub e b ap
the deet. of Clevelea
% amebmatir eatonaan.. rn ees
toese week at a bedagies et Uper
The ..ta..h ebella. h bas as
seltd to a ewoe vietery m eaes
temskta d hd a0 behe
abe hed shte., t The.,
less toead estf njhtBeedp.T
Ts is m a t est Br
!%is pbesi n wh see..M
SOCIAL U Aa .
Preident Gevdad sedeved e dimia..= I
erspe ft sden.. at d as pms
sentatom of that dit-gished bwtWas very
large. Th recepUes was made as as
p =ib and only e 3ped a half Mo6a. May
of the ministers dre,. to the White Homse, but
a great many more wabn No m anniferms
were donned for the oceanrs, but their absence
bad no effect on the insiel t he exchange
of international eurtugi.
The Presideat had aeet of the asbinet to
stand near hin, though they did not have the
foreigners formally iltrudused. With he as
ception of Seeretary Graeham the other abu.
ofticers had assembed in the bias pur1er when
the President cmne ti.
Secretary Gresham eeerted e hoe t o
nation down staire, followig in thi p-rular
a custom which was allowed to lapse In the
last administration. On most of the aeremee
ions events during that period, few of whisk'
took place without the presemee of the bdie of
the household. Mr. Harrison eame down stairs
without the escort of his Secretary of State.
Seeretary Gresham returns, however, to the
custom always honored when he was a eabimet
The diplomats gathered In the r peter.
When they went into the blue rooni Baron Pava
was at the head of the corps. Mr. Adee made
the introductions to the Secretary of the State.
who in turn presented each gentleman to the
President. Secretary Carlisle, Seoretary Smith,
Postmaster General Bissel and Attorney Gen-'
eral Olney stood on line with the President.
The Chinese minister, his son and two secre
taries were resplendent in more light and
da-ntilv colored attire than they have worn
heretofore. They gave an accentable touch of
co;or to the gathering of gentlemen In the
ordinary morning costume.
The Mexican indster. Mr. Romero. had with'
him Mr. Pordirio Diaz, who is a son of the
president of Mexieo and is now attached to the
Mexican legation here.
Mrs. Cleveland has set &part two days each
week when she will visitors who come
by appointment. Th-ii the same rule form
obsersed by her in -i:. Whi' House. The iiour
set is *rom to 2. and -t i. just pons ble that if
these occc:on. uere publicy announced it
would be reetwary to change them. Those who
write and =k for the honor o, a:i interview are
immediatev answered and an sppointment
made. Ihis is the rule or all emcep. those who
feel they are intimate enough to "all at any
time. and its ob.rvance givoe the ife of the
Fre.cident more leisure to devote to other
Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnetts reading for
ch-irity w.l1 take place Wednesday afternoon at
A fair for the henefit of the building fund of
8t. John's Chai-el will be heldby Miss ate Roy's:
SumndFa school chlas at he- residence, 721 19th
stree:. on Thursday from 2 till 6 o'clock.
'Ih. Japanese minister and Mrs. Tateno gave
a dinner pn-.y on Saturday night in honor of
General and Mrs. Schofield. Among the guests
were Mr. Jno. W. Thompson. Mis Ida Thomp
son. Miss Maury and Mr. Porfirio Dias of the
Prince Cantagrzene, the Russian minister,
has receivel hi; furniture from Vienna. but is
yet undecided whether or no. he will retain the
present home cf his legation.
Miss Gertrude Davis. 435 0 street northwest,
gave a luncheon last Saturday at 2 o'clock 'to
a few young lady friends. Thu table was
prettily dec.,-ateJ. In the center were dif
ferent colo:-e'i ayacinths banked in ivy, and the
favor f.r ..ch , euig lady was a buttonhole
bouquet of uili4 o tho valle%. Those present
were M)ha.es Mabel Donn. Edythe and Minnie
Compton. Catherine Newton. Nellie Yisburne,
MisBagsrt. Grace H-iis, _es.e Parke, Bessie
Reid, Miss Lyman.
Mr. Edward Schloemann of Bremen. Ger
m:, celebrated his eightieth bi-thday on Sat
urdav last at the residence of hix son-in-law,
Mr. E. F. Droop, in this city. in the midst of,
his children and grandchildren. As there are
but few who arrive at this golden age great
care had been taken to ma'ie the occasion a
most noteworthy one. An elaborate dinner was
given Saturday afternoon and in the evening
one act of Mr. Schloemann's favorite opera,
'"Czar and Carnenter," was performed at Mr.
Droop's housoW This was followed by a bur
lesque on the "tower scene" from "Trovatore."
which was greatly enjoyed by those present.
Dancing and supper followed.
The Pint. Club met at the Elsmere on Satur
day night. A sketch of travels. "From Brin
dit to Athens." read by the author, Mrs. Patty
Miller-1tockinug. was followred by readings by
Mrs. Li pincott (Grace Greenwood), Mr. Johni
Tweedae. and Miss Anna Marshall Key. A song
by Mr. Augustus Francis. accompanied by Mrs.
IE. A. Balloch, and several piano solos by Prof.
Arthur Mayo made a program of rare excel
Among those present were Commander and
Mrs. Reiringer. Prof. C. W. Parks. Mrs. Judge
Lynch. Miss Lynch. Mrs. Maj. Po-vel!. !iso
Powell. Lieut. and Mrs. lount. Dr. and Mrs.
George. Prof. and Mrs. McGee. Mrs. and Miss
Bynum. Mrs. J. De Witt Wa:ner, Gov. Bout
well, Mr. Edward Spaulding, Mrs. James
Spaulding. Mr. Stilson Hutchins.1Mr. Cleveland
Mofat, Mr. and Mrs. 8. C. Troubee. Miss A. C.
Hurd, Mrs. Camden. Mr. Rollo Camden..
Mr. and Mrs. Hempstone. Mr. and
Mrs. Farmington. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Atwater. Miss Atwater.
Mrs. Perley Putnam. Mrs. H. E. Chamberlin,
Dr. Stuart Muncaster. Dr. Magruder Muncas
ter, Mrs. Siegel and Miss Siegel. Mr.. Doyle an I
the Misses Doyle. Mr. Hiram A. Burt, Mr. E.
Trenchard Price, Miss Clisbee. Miss Van Zant,
Miss Cochran. Miss Hildreth, Mrs. Fair
banks. Miss E. Scott. Mn.' Atkins. Mrs.
Henry B. Taylor. Mrs. A. K. Taylor, Mrs.
H. F. Chase, Mrs. E. D. Thorndike. Mrs. H. N.
Ralston. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Cottrell, Dr. Mor
ris. Mr. Howard Corning. Mrs. C. H. Corn
ing, Mrs. Jesse Panmer Webber. Mrs. and Miss
Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Stltt, Mrs. B. Rich
mond Keith and Miss Keith, Mrs. F. 8. Osborn.
Mr. nd rs.Gwrajn. Mrs. Devwilliers, Mrs. and
MisWllama. Mrs. Crabbe. Mise Harriet
Crabbe. Miss Matthews. Miss Hinman, Mrs. H.
IM. Chapia, Mr.. Ogden, Miss Mayo, Miss
Hallowell. Mr. Perry Allen, Mrs. J. 8.
Charleson, Mr. Blobert Morris and Mr. A. D.
A reception wes given by CoL. and Mrs. WWI
lam H. Slater at their home, 1327 11th street
northwest, Saturday evening, to celebrate the
fiftieth anniversary of their marriage. Col.
and Mrs. J. W. Mc~nightof New York and Mrs.
Horace G. Jacobs of Orange. Cal., and her
daughter, Mien Fannie, Mr. and Mrs. T. 8.
Slater. Capt. and Mrs. 0. W. N. Siater
and Mr. Mdlton T. Slater and daughter, Mism
Emma, with Miss Eva Slate~r, assisted In receiw
tng. The palors were thronged with gus,
while the ev, Dr. Greene of Calvary aptist
Church spoke fitting words for the ocqasion
before supper was served. CoL. and Mrs. Stater
were the recipients of many elegant and costly
Among those present were: Bev. 8. H.
Greene and wife, CoL and Mrs. A. 0. M. Pre
yost. Mr. George A. Prevost. K. W. Bartlett,
wife and daughter, Miss Mattle, L. M. Saunders
and wife, Mrs. Edwin Green, Mr. A. KM.bhpp
and ifeMr.Eis Claptn, Mr. Harry Clspp,
Mr. Parks and wife, Witiamn 8. Parkair.Bs
well, Mr. S. W. Woodward and wife, Dr.
and Mrs. Willisa Merrill, Mr. W. H. Rough
ton, Capt. Daniel Houghtoui, Capt. George L.
Lillebridge, George S. Prindle and wife Mr.
Jeamse 0. Hill and wife, Mr. Ts. . two.
wife and daughter. Capt. H. L. and Mrs. ~r
weod, Gon. E. W. Whiteker and wife, Mr. E. R.
Waters. Miss Froie Waters, Dr. Charles
Osman and Mrs. Osinan. Mr. George W.
Gray and Mrs. Gray.W. W. Burdette,Thomss L
Gardner and wife, CeL. 8. L Waters,
Capt. A. A. Thomas, Cel. J. J. Brooks
and Mrs. Brooks, Mrs. Win. A. Cook, Albert 3.
Marsh and Mrs. Marsh, Mrs. W. B. Moes, New.
and Mrs. Geddings, Mr. and Mrs. 3. J. Lowry,
Mr. and Mrs. Win. 1. Beese, Mr. DavidHaee
Mr. and Mrs. Mceorge, Mr. John lwMr.
Geo. Boyd, Mr. Horace D. J, Drake, waend
daughter, Mrs. K. Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
PierceMr.EeRward Mosherand Mrs.Mosher et
New York, Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Pelease. Mr.
George W. Bowsn'. Mr. Theodore Sie and
wife, Capt. 0. W., . Glater, Mrs. Aiwerda
Slater', Mrs. John Drake of Elsbeth. N. J.
CcL. and Mrs. 1. 3. Whittaker, Mrs. Woodwuq
ot Bishbmond, V. Mrs. Bisher et New Jersey,
Dr.afd Mrs. S. B. Heed, Mr. and KMea A. F
Marsh and Capt. ad Mrs. Iavaagh.
A elrealar issued by the Hambsrg-Am..u
Uin direets saeto hook Bausiunand Awe..
passeegeresb the Cna inen as beosa Ant
weep, as the oresare elesd to emat
flesa Uamburg.n Bremen, but set to those
aora Autwers. Chimss dsa te
attsept te ane the qasm resieus.
VW an Von an& VOLES,
@@osa e Am m eper as as it
.,eeshpe doy Ithe pgealt 11- dew at an
U46111 ues;r ea Pew ad tese hu over b
& emty and 41 E-1110a e9 beesse of 00 1
order left the rnl almt ves ar to te
soande et mams. The fooet ler Go o
agmd knmte Of these hames to at- b
tboded by m di&k and fqesh
ale and m gratea1 ce1est1 sh l
se01y 0ee a e gemVm td in te11 who d
earee and those who ae aemd.)1
The Srt two littm So" et te po
were young grl of e town of St. Seaon, a
""Is hamlet of hittany an e assmaL
These ange of ohrity devoted their lives r
to the one of the old people left demtute 8l
because those upon whom they depended q
for anjaert Iat their lies at s. That *
was in I. and t was not many yea he. *
fore the order bad spread a" was doig t'
its wor0 of charity al over Eurm. The a
osedr has basm In existese in em- r
hy about twematy-fve yeame, and ha hasen
In nearly every large city from e Atlantie r
to the P1ecle. Perhaps few of thesm who '
ese the sisters every day on their% m i e
sion through the streets are aware, on
what broad lies their work Is founded. In o
the peer people who are reeived into their a
horns. no distinction is made because of re- 7
ligion, nationality or color. The appli- so
cante must be destitute, be of good I
moral character and be sixty years or over. I
Al the housework and catdoor begging are 0
done by the slaters. There are no sarvante u
Every morning two of them go oat e4 1oo41r
and beg from door to door. At the same b
time two others go tut .n a wage. and"
rolect trom the ha14 broken meat. I
bread. vegetables, cofee groands and: b
tea leavee. old clothes and anything b
sie which is oqered to them. Every morning tI
in the market houses the .iters can be seen t
going from stall to stall receiving from each a
dealer with a charity which neer grows ;i
i4s something to add to the collection
in their baskets. The sisters at home keep the 31
house elean. prepsre The food, one tends the
furnac-. :nother tae cows and all nurse and. t
eare for the he.ees nad crippled oAd peo. P
ple of the hause. The health ..f the in- a4
mates is genemily good. and few die the ls
rie.m of amy din'ase not the :-:.lt of od 4
ige. Thii is the ordinary routine of the
bore. the whale year around. Today it
was slightly different. The begging ria b
ters remined at home todrv. J)nring their U
rnls the i ast few weeks they hare Ic
asked even- ene wherever they .ent to he is
lpvn today at the annual dinner. in V
the c.racity of a spectator. of course. The 01
nrnites were dressed in their best, clothes, fe
tidy dreb,es, pretty aprons and caps bright- 01
sited with gaily colored ribbons. Dinner was w
served at 12:30. and the ordinary menu in- it
ereased by the addition of extra dainties. It U
:onsisted of soup. roast meat. several 0:
regetables. with ice cream, cake. can- p
lies and oranges for dessert. Every- al
thing was a special donation from h
iends of the house, many of whom were there a
to see it partaken of. The spectators. most of o
whom are great lights in the world of diplo- w
mey. fashion and society, distributed them- U
selves as servers and assistants in U
the four dining rooms for the white men 0l
mnd women and the colored men and women. 11
Uoth ladies and gentlemen pat on big white IN
sprons and went right to work. After the meal 'd
i.as over the grandest entertainment was to be set
tad in the old men's refeetory, where the h
innual song of complimentary praise and i1
thanks to the patrons of the house was sung ui
by the white men. accompanied by the
music of the violin and accordion. The
ld ces>red men and women contributed
their htre to the general amusement by
lanci::g. &c.. which was alone well worth
the trouble of going out there. Be.ore the cel- t
ibration of the day was over all the inmates as ti
well as the spectators gathered in the chapel g,
ror benediction. which was given by the chap
ai of the house. g
Among the visitors who added interest to the b
Dceasion by waiting on the table were Father t
Walter, the Misses Riggs, the Misses Mullan, u
Vol. nnd Mrs. H. L Fleming and their little r,
danghter, Mrs. Vedder, the Misses Clag- v.
Att. Mr. Boeufre and other members of
the French legation. Count de Chambrun, Mrs. n
James F. Barbour and daughter, Mrs. Chas. tI
Cibson, Mrs. Blackburn. Mrs. W. W. Dixon, n
r. Hinckie. Mrs. W. F. Mattingly, Miss tI
Acosta, the Misses latten. Miss Almy, the tI
hisres Merrick, Mrs. Wash. McLean, Mrs. o
Hazen, Mrs. Denman. Mrs. John a
%toore. Mrs. Janin. Miss Morse. Mr. ti
Woodbury Lowery, Miss Mildred Carlisle, I
Aiss White, sister of Senator White. Mrs. Win- a
throp. Mrs. Schmidt, Miss Louise Mitchell, b
Hlies Palms of Detoit. Mrs. B. J. Wynne, Mrs. Ie
and Mss Laingerieid, Miss Redfern, Xi-s e
D'Too'e, Mr. hunter. Mrs. Jilncroft Uati a.ad g
Mrs. aud Mis Eilis. l
Eefore and after the dinner all the visitors, a
greatly enjoyed going all over the house from ta
the kitchens to the garret. All the inmates con- f4
Ined to their beds had adl the good cheer they a
sould take and many visits from the young h
One old colored woman, upward of ninety
rears. Iav dying in the room adjoining the
lining room, where her old friends were enjoy
ing their dinner. The merriment did nos af- f
rect her, a. no earthly sounds wall ever again.
Before the sun goes down this evening the y
sister watching near her thought the life of the A
cld soul would be ended. She was, according
to the happy calendar of the house, especially
bessed in the fact that death was approaching
to her on St. Joseph's day.
A SANITARY COMPLAINT.
The Swim Steam Laundry Company has
somplained to the Comenissioners that it
tams entered complaints nalny times to the
health officer, to wich it has bad no re
sponse. regarding the uneanitary condition of
its property, made so by the constant and :
eontinual deposits of all 'kinds of filth by the :
scouipanta of the shanties that border on the
premises. The Commlaeioners have decided to
Look into the snatter.
Building permits were Issued today to the
following: 8. Plan, four frame dwellings on
Kenneli street; #500. H. Leeks, one brick
dlwelling at 1751 L street northwest: $4.U00.
C~hae. A. Langley, one brick private stable, rear
if 32th street southwest; #1.000. L. Eilian,
ene private brick stable at 9106 I street -north
The Sheridan-Mendota silver mine at Telin
ride, one of the lnrgest in Cole'endo, haa elesed
down because of the low pre of silver.
In the United Stales circuit court at Bos~ta
the grand jury has returned two indictma
ngut Joseph W. Work, late eashier of the
averick Bank, accused of moaking false entrie
la lbs books amounting to S1.780,45.
The Diamnond State Iron Company of Dela
ware ham sued the San Anteyito and Aransas
Pass Rlailroad- Company for #160,60da
for breech of contract.
A premnature exploesion of dyneandte daring
blasting operations at Scarsdale, Westchester
county N. Y., baturdav resulted in the. killiag
of John Nicholas and Joseph Bartilono.
Lord Salisbury is confined to his bed and bas
been forbidden by his physicians from attend
ing to besiness.
Ifyoe a m red
is as -m- tha gueidsh
yearmama is ma . thm.k
whatels es be"jut a go"mar em '0
ok with them, and umi
esmalton etsheeta n-*
~ =and ru est es. e
em wth temand le pufats bse am -e
ami on asa- .
is PeSMSa comoei and Seds samans bw
Mr. mas .
The CMmmedin ftby sedeed 9S U
-ta repot lres m'~. Seseme er
m bathing bms:
I have the homer to s prwk mom ees
Oditis and th A N ae&d of the
Wale IS etr thait be b= ope
r ae sear., as = : es
e bath oo tWe ers have been ste.
am ted hsems adam e ther
ne which will ea" about W foru
he clohed wharf bas been badly damaged be
me Joe. The ester ad of the wharf is raisek
ad new stands, p" ad all, abas two S0
soe the level f the main ae. A aidway me
ew of the wtarf was broem upmdeirelyeer
ad away, so that the Move section with the
iring-board am it stande bia It will re
mire thirty new boards ad eight pieces of
aeling to repair this whorf leavag the outer
Ad raised as it now is. It ould not be restored
i th original level without tearing the boards
t OR and redriving er sawe off the piles and
building at a eamimrabe exce. The
rth wharf is cousidasahm eroebed and it wil
mture Afteen new to rqpiaem tmose
bch are so broken as te be =nsae and do..
The fen which wse plted atong the frost
the beach was entirely pulled up by the ie
ad one-half of it fioated of and is last,
he other bel! was saved at high tide by
ne kind bands palling it ashore while Bost
a. To repair the wharves and houses wil! cost
10 at the lowest ast.nats, leaving the frames
the wharves am ahey now stand. 'he re
aining fence lumber would be suficient to
pice the end fences of the beach which have
en stolen and carried away.
I would call your attention to the fact that
damage by ice ever could occur in a pool or
sin such as I have repeatedly recomeseLded.
Mlau.e there would be afo rise oi fall of the
ls to lift the ice when frozen around the
harves, and there could be ne pu.aibility of
iyth.ng f ostng away which was left within
kch a basin.
Bathing usually comuemees here as early as
I baye had hi life boat caked up so
it ready for use and our i.st year a ex
-no spene;' very highl. for this life beat
rvice in having re::.erc saving .nd-o
ten persons and uct h.ning one druM
g after it was put in ,errice. The fence
aced along the front as an experiment anter
red greatly with the enjoyment of the beach
, bathers nnd was of no service whazever.
urizig the heated term the river is uwnatir
w. uLad in the hors suitab.e for i:6
g there was hardly ever uuter inu..de of the
ice deep er.ough to swinu in. and it was -nwh
tener not a foot deep anywnere within the
nce. so that all the bsthing was done
itaide of the fence aid the fence intericred
ith the bathers coming ashore. It also
terferes with making a rush from shore
any one in danger in order to throw a lire
shore a plana for his assistance. In
Lst seasons it was so common to render.
ich aid that no record was kept of it. I
Lve neveV heard any one who used the beach
y the fence was of any use, and there were
rer 10,000 bathers registered after the fence
a put up. There were a number of instances
4ere boys got hung in or under the fence
ider water and were pulled out by
hers. I do not recommend tha replacing of
a fence along the beach front. It is a
erce of more danger than safety. Twice every
y the tide rises and fahs four feet, and in the
.*on of high tides this riage is three feet
br tha in the season of low tides, so tha: a
,ed ferce cannot possibly mark a line of
A Hone for Inebrlates Needed.
the ditor of The Eventar Star:
As a daughter of an old citizen of Washing
>n I take the liberty of inquiring how iS it
at no weasithy person has yet been moved to
and an institution in which men (who are
Pod and kind to their families when saber.
it harsh, cruel and deamisering when under
'a indienoe of liquor) can be placed and kept
,der restraint unil eured? It is generally
cognized as an inherited disease, which de
nopes when least expec:ed.
To prevent the choler great exertions are
>w being made. Are those intErested upon
iat subject aware that those who drink are the
oat susceptible to this dreaded .coarge. and
:a least liable to be cared of it? There are at
is hour hundreds of men in Washington who
ight to be placed under rest-a'tat, and
oold be if there was a place where
iy. could be sent, free of expense
=cept the mane asylum), where they
on.d. as free patients. be given a comforta
e room which was private. It would be
tough to make a strong man Insane to be
iting unad sleeping proniscuousv with all
ades of insanity. and how much more serious
is association would be for thore whose
irvous system is ,hattered by dr.n.:. With a
ae woman. respect for her children would
rce her to submit to this evil until God saw
to relieve her by death rather than place
!r loved one in the association such as they
nut, as free patients, hare at St. Eizaeth's.
Miss Mollie Neilson bas begun a thirty daye'
at at Pittsburg.
The ainyon and Jones' blocks, Oswego, N.
were destroyed by Ire Thursday ight. C.
Tanner & Qa., hardware dealerswere burned
at. Losa 875.000: partially insured.
Bn with most
The Mer! Cemers than
U. A. Dickie,
Newaer. Tasadir est Wese~y.
1333e3 PATTEIN EATS AND Z03!U2
NILWIT~tep EOTZZ.TEE3. be.
Year assames te redv saenle.
Me~W s P t5 w.
Sams MMUM N sa s as he ems
A e --anma-l - m"at to am Sueft bF
ML aese se jCe ta the Jyom b e a #e
The Mat ineadeda -m Ber ,e. Tat mra
pImIamI pAWs. MAd Yet the SeA TO*k
emaeres do was appeareempieesomly as having
a hand in the mato. Mr. Mnrph smAid be ed
net knew John T. Bsy. mamed for minimor to
Demmark. Mr. l mid he knew who be van:
hIeled hAe was a reladve of Pteaster Voorhee
and gmeS d be te a very g"od man. 3. ree
-me -tom eom t the Cec of Mr.
aeselaNd' warmTestenl eupporers in iew
Tork. e in a lawyer and is ofpohea a
mas of .dusat and r emeat, poeing
o-a"-ereble ability. In feet, be be very highly
apaban of In Washingten. it is ma" that he
would have been elected to cugresm from. Us
dismet had mot Tammoan trmed him down as
a aumdidate es account et his ubhioeship to
Vwren with wham th we.re at i P:
on$ btmn of him maem bramble So CAievA
The appointment of es4alemaor Zueti si
minisre to France and ex-Semer Wade
Hiampto as comm.issdamer of railroads has been
se ipted for some tan. as ho als that of
Judge Jenhite to eacceed Gresham on the air
at bencht The appointmeat of Theodure
Bunyou to Germany is ed ae one of Mr.
Cleveland's personal ce, but it % !e recom
mended by the entire New Jersey delexalsoa.
Ezeept for the fact that tL two hew Terk
senatore have nothing in may about the ap
ointment of the man from their sate. al these
' numnations are reenved with coundeerable
mefsiaction by the democrate fer the tesm
that they are prominent and tried demuorats.
LITTER AT TOE MARKET O1SE.
LienS. Ai' In as tIems do to now ft
ftbeald Kt Remesved.
The authority of the polioe department Io
require farmers and others staading their teams
in the markets to rtmere the litter. Ac.. has
been the subject of cnasidesable duscesaon
for some time past. Recently the Cem
miF 'ners referred this question to the
maji of poli-e. and 'aid tha. cc theme artieles
are thrown upon the streets it occurred to thema
that the persons putting them there might
be amenable to the poltre regalations to
bid4ing any rtr:ie:s %r th: kind to be
place! on e spaces. V ' Ntire asked
Lieut. Amis o look i. the matter and
today forwa.-edl the latter's retort. Licat.
Amiss says that there s uo doubi in his mind
U.z the police regu;ansa cover the
ease. but thinke it would be a bard
ship on the co.try produce dealers to
fore them. He muggests --hat the market comm.
pany collect a small iee from e-ch person for
the privilage of standiUg on the aidswalk next
to the market, that thety be required to clean
that IS of th street and renio -e th- dirt at
their own om mee or that the work house gang
be designated to clean the whole street be-wcen
the -oe so ani pu
The overdue saummahip m h arived at
Halifax, N. S.
Why everybody doesn't use
Pearline. Here and there.
though. there's a woman who's
been left behind. The v.:orld
has moved along without her.
What she reeds t) know is
this-that in washin- clothes
or cleaning house. Pearline
will save talf her work, half
her time, and do away with
the rub, rub. rIc, that WCr-;
things out-that it costs no
more than common soap, and
does no more harm.
And if she wants to know
it, there are millions of women
who can tell her.
U..are o izi:&mi. aS JAMES M . .r.
S Best $8 S
S MiV: SiUI
s The World.
S Mr. FlANK CRAtFORD.731 ;th 1t.:.
"'" t - u "ru ,- - '1-- D Sr~
5 wepe a fi-e ea thesm riest
S T. .GROGA P. P. GOGA .VI
S -ra- eeb.. S
5SabelN' ne3. er- I *- Ama
s FkmI cft28:
S 31 71 e. n. S
sSsssS SSSSSS SSSSSSSSS
1241 11TH ST. .E.
If yon wSil only avail !enussaf af the petn'ty of
eslilin- at our Bess. tius week you wt flee greatest
detve that ever have been ef'ered teu eu nceru.
L'EENANTE. EMW aWTe.
fe. Camelre. dras eny. Our prIce. -.
lise. Imasie camabuie. Our sprt... Nju.
-Mi. lack Eatises. very- t.ne. OUr p.-m, tOge.
2'ar: Freneh 1settam..all splain black. Our pris. 12%s.
Isc. Ntavy Sin, P'ezce. Ouar usire.
12ic. Les-ht FIg-ared ar4 Strived 14rmal. Our prie,
9e. ittylemsa-s .asndsoae.
Sr. Ec d Ptiu.red Prtit a. Or price. 6lhe.
1'ie. Fine Sisek bn-l1. L1.e. Ouar geree. She
36o n. lse-mk hdiae Lien. Our aes. lObe.
-23i. Fane Bise-k In Its t.e-. C-ar I rine. 12ie.
12jse. Fin. Whis. IndIa Liama. Our pitee,. 54-.
13c. Fime Whim ind'i Ilueu. Our "rire. MM.
33e. Fine Whete India Linm. Our pre. lug.
l15r. Madras Cieth. for wemsem airas. OUr. sae.
Tlies; three kteam IS Dmess Geoje see tha m lie
af 3Remmaats ue ever owined:
fla. Fine Cah~ners. Our res. 1NIr
40c Bilt StawmdOatiair. Oar geum. tSe. s
Si 1 011-4 F--n.- Whisad. silk and we:. in tees M.
Oar prnm. 7e.
ThIS be 116a oitlt ofw erame. but en areecual e:the
lemr prie we eaeld a:t hmSaS IS iasse she emse
611e < hisas Suits. t t 4rmes. Our ults. sa.
6.0S Cihda's seAs. a tell suam. Owr reise. as -.
Mr. KEe EPe. S 'e 34 pense. (Mr pik. 'S .
en. aMyp s atee Omse. 6 IS 14 yeers. Our pri.3l.
fi0s. Blare intarr Cape. I to 14 geas. Our pete.
Me. Bae lehe e. S to M pes Ow .tm
40-- Ese'v 3.. te 16rns. Ow re- rS.*.,
fl0e. Misema' Teeht tapa. S to 14 sears. Our wsee. Sb.
31= 3mamss uh Ou etseS 2 e ple4
61.40 IUW' sa..0.5. mmd eas. beg inm.
OLfiMasmI ese. Umrse Ms
SLSI Duse Shame. 11le 3S Owrstm. ite.
61 inse cusa. IeSpt~u me. erais, a
Mm. asuled te. eman ist. es pasa, .
SuhMems. bee tu aeama. hemamae
Mlm, Sittmesm. a* .05
m ae~sama.bbai. a ma nsm s te
3siS t u guia..
bee min Sese
"To raise the b am ti en
of doom" is Dot eendly our
plan of eledoral campag., but it
is tl-e plan we elect to aail OEr
selves of for keeping Joeam
Hotf Malt Eztract beorme the
Public eye. The pblic, ik th
w. has only one eye (and justie
is blind), but it is suEceisqly large
to comprehed withia it rsa
what is beat for its own wl.
beia. The public eye W' a dis
crminating eye, and the publie ear
Is a r'eeptive ear. but the public
mind in the aliobt frautae ap
peal nowadasr for its an'rgea
is apt to By frnu one spmcia
to another. like the bee fromu
dower to dowe., and is lost in the
bewilderment of rariety. 11e
only way to keep the publie well
informed as to its beet r drantage
is to ket p those advantagets well
bWfore them. and Johanm HoE
Mal Extract is a reavinder. which
Ve wish to be as perpetual an tie,
that it i-t a boon which the highest
uay welcome with alacrity in all
cates of faultrnutritiom. dyspepia,
general debility. kc. Insist upom
the genuine. % hich has the sigma
tare of -Johann Hoff"on the neck
of every bottle. Ernra & MX
DELWom CO., sole 'nts, 152 and t4
Franklin it.. New ork.
Tereh a en t rke-1
p:b--Ja'o- saW .r.
nod EsseeT e. :50
ue4* am t XT
6Id. --e' Ah :i.. ,0 E r,.'
4A L To email ~amt, 417tajsb7a
5. as. BETr . . 1 1T
Ir.c' U r K%
Every t% W~e-hsn :s i.4 F.are M
I =epe D 't :M.. ,ase ,,, adeW e 6;n. ! nts
.. owelha. r
Wr-tAD < dett. 'W
tch:. ti mn efr. ise new wmbt-o
If rtot akes t ase. Er entes sinee mk
C e 'et il p~i segse. Te pes .oa t3ys.
'-ae 3io Smeet. N 1thrman.aw has.&rm m
Aev 4 pa "M vwe hb ."
for re-ee ~a.a a heme~. ecgme ,
&% Ce:1 nAND =~ I-u soS n Xe.tm1r ..
Sh. S E. . R AND. I GM
ChaMer sute i tze s.Te ownt 94Sa a
ronA a2o..t .. -.t h- rm- me. We
em afte me ii aaL meter ats ng.memuac.
Enar .swa - die- . . -Ie t i sho te a
Te m ata eimrtma.E.Glas;mel . .Timese;
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