Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHENGrTON TIMES, SUNDAY, MAT 20, 1894.
715 Market Space.
340,000 Worth of Summer
Millinery and Ladies' Fur
nishings Below Cost.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK Of
Ladles' Waists, Feathors.
Infants' Wear, Jot Goods,
At Revolutionary Price
Toe story's a short one !
Jio use of Beating antuud tho bushP
We overestimated the condition of busi
ness. Expected a heavy May trade in
advance Summer Goods. Tlaced largo
orders for FINE PRODUCTIONS, which
have been coming in throughout the
present week I
Invested too heavily I
Are Overstocked !
Must Raise Cash I
Everything hero Is fresh, clean, and
stylish. No old shop-worn stock, or "sec
onds' or auction goods, but ns flno a
stock of Spring and bummer Goods as
Washington has ever seen.
Not a "humbug" sale, originated to
mislead tho public, tut a forced sale,
made necessary by tho backward sea
son. To convert a largo part of this new
stock back Into cash at the earliest
possible moment we offer Inducements
and discounts unparalleled In trade
Sale begins TO-MOItEOW MORNING
at S o'clock.
S3 Ter Cent orF on Trimmed Hats.
S3 Ter Cent OFF Untrimraod Hats.
SO Ter Cent. OFF Coats and Capes.
25 Per Cent OFF on All Dresses.
0 Ter Cent. OFF on All Waists.
S3 Ter Cent. OtF Infants Wear and Wraps.
5 Per Cent, OFF-Ladlcs' Cotton Underwear.
S3 Per Cent OFr on All Jet Goods.
20 Per Cent. OFF on All Veilings.
20 Per Cent. OFF on All Laces
15 Per Cent. OFF on All hlbbons.
CO Per Cent. OFF on All Tlowers.
Prices far below those quoted you at
any salo In this city -.
Savlngs greator than your expecta
tions. We could not possibly carry on busi
ness with so great a loss on goods, and
we give notlco now that this sale will end
Just as soon as we have raised sufficient
cash to meet our obligations
Early Duylng will bo advisable to avoid
the afternoon rush.
Our largely increased force of sales
people will Insnro prompt attention.
No delay In delivery of purchases.
"STORE OF TIIE I'.ED SIGN,"
715 MARKET SPACE,
(Pa. Ave , Between 7th and Sth Sts )
DONT spend $100 for a lot, but WAIT until
you ha e read our extraordinary offor in sub
urban lots at Columbia l'ark, adjacent to 'W ash
ington, on page J in next bnndtiy s Times, whero
you can buy lots from $25 to $50 on easy terms
Call for circular and gut In on the ground floor.
OBlce C F St. nw.
LOOKS LIKE ZELLA KICOLAUS.
The Unfortunate Kcscrnblnnco Which Has
Made Life a Ilurdcn to Graco Iladscll.
Miss Grace Hadscll.of Chlca;-), has wealth,
beauty, and Irlends, but she is not happy.
She roils at tho fate, sajs tho Rochester
Herald, that made her, in appearance, the
double of tho notorious Zella Xicolaus. She
wishes her cheeks were not so rosy, her ejes
not so bright and dark, and her hair any
other color but golden brown. As it is, she
Is stared at on trains, ldnatlflcd at hotels as
the woman who sued the Goulds, and do
cribed in at least one newspaper as none
other than the jounir uorrum who had such a
U ly career in Cuicaco and in Now York.
3IIs Iladscll is a jounir woman of high
standing. She is an orphan, h is n Rood edu
cation, and on ns property. She is now the
guest of bir aunt, 31r. D. C. Gray, in Chi
cago. Sho divides her time between the homo
of the Rev. V. M. bteel, in Normal, 111., and
tho home of her aunt.
She ha3 just returned from Calllornl i, and
whilo there a reporter wroto her up as Zella.
In vain sho pleaded that she was not. Her
life became so disagreeable In San Trancisco
that sho loft.
"I was only beginning to get over tho blues
on tho train coming home," sho said, "and
was becoming acquainted with some agree
able fellow-passengers ou know it is a long
trip when a conductor quiotly asked mo If I
was going to Wabasb. 1 told him no. that I
was goin to Chicago. Then ho silil he knew
nil about mo and had seen mo in Wabash, and
smiled In a wicked way. I got angry and
told blm to attend to hi30wn affairs, and that
I never was in Wnbash in my life. Ho told
mo that I had a 'dead ringer' there, whate er
that means. What does it mean? On tho re
mainder of that trip homo thcro was not a
soul in tho car who would speak to me or Jlrs.
Hell, and I was miserable It is just awful to
look like that woman, and I hato to go on the
Care of tho Ej cs.
Tho'eyeball should be a clear, bluish white
color. If it has rod streaks in It thcro Is
trouble somowhoro. If it Is dull and yellow
In color that also is an indication of disease.
And In most cases tho scat of the trouble is
not tn the oyo Itself, nor tho euro in ej o
Rashes Tho stomach, which is accountable
for most things, is generally accountable for
the bright or lack-luster condition of tho
eyes. To mako dull ejes shine, therefore,
the best thing is nn anti-djspeptio medicine.
Ono symptom of a sick headache, says tho
Now York World, is the dancing before the
cjes of innumerable spooks. Tho proper treat
ment for this is a seidlitz powder and a dark
ened room. Darkness is the bett possible
thing for eyes that have much work to do.
nnd merely to close them for Hve minutes nt
a time produces a rcbted feeling, which shows
itself in their renenewed brightness.
H ithing tired oj es in water as hot as can bo
lorno nnd then closing them for somo time
is un excellent dally practice. But absolutely
nothing but water should e cr bo allowed to
touch the eyes except by the direction of the
Two Boby Tramps.
Two baby tramps little chaps, who, with
out a cent In their pockets, aro going around
the world in search of adventure struck Au
gusta to-day, says nn Augusta (Ga.) special
to tho Constitution. They were at police head
quarters for a while, and, whilo not imperti
nent, are self-assured, and show on ability to
take care of themselves. Tho baby tramps are
brothers. They talk Irankly of their trip, and
asked that their llttlo escapado bo not gi en in
tho papers, because "it would disgrace pop If
lie saw it" Tho tots aro Noble Ilattorec, aged
twehe, nnd Allen Hatteree aged nine. Their
homo is In tho,Tatkin addition of Little ltock.
Ark. Their father is J. It. liatteree, a drug
gist Tho mother is also living.
TRAGEDY IN THE TROPICS
A Death on Deck and a Funeral on the
MINGLED PATHOS AND COMEDY
Contents of tie Captain's Medicine Chett and
It's Indiscriminate Method of Application.
Brazilian Bnrial Ceremony Scant Care
for tho Sick on Biver Boats.
IWmttev fob The Times.
Tho ocean steamers descending the Amazon
from Hanaos to tho Atlantlo mako tho voyage
of 1,000 miles In about three days. To obtain
tko full nth antngoot tho strong currents the
downward steamers take tho middle of tho
broad river, so that tho return trip loses somo
of tho Interest attaching to tha journey up
where tho ships hug tho shore.
One always meets tho sea breezes which aro
almost constantly blowing westorly, making
tho long, hot dajs less oppressive. We put In
tho hours lounging in pajamas and slippers
on steamer chairs or swinging in hammocks
under tho ship's awnings, only going below
when it rained, or w hen tho ship's crow wcro
washing down deckH with tho hose, which is
ono thing n ship captain thinks ho must do
e cry diy, no matter If tho decks oro burned
clean by a hot sun or hn u been washed for
thoprolous twentj-four hours by a heavy
Tho ships of tho Booth lino serio tho meals
on deck when In the Amazon; passengers
will also bo very apt to mold tho close state
rooms, and avail oftho pritilego and comeni
ent hooks placed to swing his hammock above
A greater part of tho long days and even
ings is occupied in listening to tho captain
spinning jams for tho entertainment of the
ptssengers. Whether entertaining or not, ono
is obliged to hear, us it is not possible to take
one's li.it and walk off tho ship with a polite
It happtned that a j oung Tortugueso gentle
man and mjsolf wero two quite, sick passen
gers, both of whom nad to Do carried aboard,
whilo tho third, tho United States consular
agent at Manaos, who had entirely lost his
health, nnd was goiug abroad with a hope of
recovery, was yet able to bo about This sick
trio comprised tho entiro passenger list, but
luckily u had for a captain one of tho heart
iest and, I may say, liveliest of nil tho com
mandints of tho Booth fleet, whom I nood not
nime, as ho will bo recognized generally by
the part he took In the story which actually
occurred on board hi'j ship.
Tho English ships to tho Amazon aro moro
projierly cargo boils, though all havogood
accommodations for a few passengers. Ihey
do not carry n doctor or n purser. Tho cap
tain is supposed to bo a doctor, being sup
plied with a medicine chest and a book of di
rections as to their use. If. however, it vessel
has a stormy pasngo at sea, tho chest, which
is alwajs on tho cabin floor, rolls about,
sometimes miting up tho modicincs in n man
ner that will outdo the most efficient prescrip
tion clerk of a country drug store.
Tho e.iptain-doctor does not seem to think
it of tho le.i-t Importance what ho adminis
ters to tho sailor who may como aft with a wry
face to muko sick excuses to relievo himself
of duty. If poor Jack should lie really suffer
ing with rheumatism from exposure, bo is
likely to get a purge or an emetie, whichever
comes handy. Tho captain thinks he cin
nhvays diagnose a sailor's complaint Ho
cocs'away satisfied at having "tnken some
thing," in addition to tho curses of his doc
tor. A captain once said to my inquiries:
"Oh, ou can't kill a sailor with medicine.
He won't feel it if jou gho him a bucketful."
It's different with a passenger patient. Tho
sick I'ortugueso on board had brought along
with him quite an assortment of his own med
icines. He was a htndsomo joung fellow of
twenty-five, who could not speak a word of
English. Though quite weak, nnd seemingly
suffering greatly, ho smiled gratefully in
acknowledgment of our sj mp.ithetic Interest
Our car. tain could not. of course, diagnose tho
disease, ns ho spoke but little of the sick
man's language. Tho United States coneul.tr
agent, who had long been u resident, acted as
an interpreler, but even this gentleman was
unable to tell exactly from what tho young
man was "Ufferlnt-. At least neither tho cap
tain nor the consul told me, though I hnvo
alwajs believed it was iellow fever.
I v as obliged to look on as a helpless wit
ness to the j oung fellow's terrible sufferings.
At times ho would Ioo his mind, writhing in
tho agon) ol paroxysms, crying out frantic
ally for medicine. Iho ship's steward stood
bv the captain's side, holding bottle, glasses,
and spoons, from ono or the other of which
he would indiscriminately administer spoon
fuls, as he said, "just to sootho him." I no
ticed that one of tho bottles was of that
peculiar dark-green glass, covered with paper,
used to protect tho contents from tho light.
My Impression is that tho cover indicated the
I'ortuguese label for an acid. Whatoer it was
can never be known, as it was thrown over
board, as all such ov idences of malpractico at
sea mnj, but It seemed to bo a favonto medi
clno of tho bnlf-dellrious man, who, in his
shrieks, pointed to it like a crving child.
They gave it to him straight, anil "in as largo
doses as if it wero a harmless soothing syrup.
wnen l ventured to ouservo that it was a
powerful remody that required to bo largely
diluted with water, the captain, taking tho
bottle nnd holding it up to the light, as if to
measure tho remaining contents, observed
"Oh, ho's got it nearly all now."
"But " I said, "that stuff will kill oven a
"Well, ho wants It all tho time, and wo may
ns well let him have everything he wants, as
he's going to die anyhow."
I became sick, and turning away from tho
sad scene, nervously paced tho deck alone,
wondering whether I should fall a victim to
that sort of treatment while alono on this
broad Amazon, thousand of miles from
j.roper medical aid. Tho poor fellow, contin
ually tossing about in his hammock, would
occasionally givo a shriek like a Comanche
Indian on the warpath, waking echoes in the
silent wilderness that sent tho cold chills
down my back.
He had all tho attention that was possible to
giv o a sick passenger to whom we could not
talk. The joung English steward was
especially kind, and stood by constantly to
hold him during his paroxms. I was
obliged to look on sjmpathetic illy, shuddor
Ingwith evcryqulverof his frame .13 ho tossed
in his hammock, tho hands swinging about
wildlv, whilo ho talked incessantly in his
own language. Ho realized that ho must
die. no doubt, nnd perhaps it was his last
words to liU friends that fell upon strange
but sjmpathetic ears and hearts. Tho God
of all nations heard tho djlng prayers, though
uttered in a language unknown to those near
I realized that if In my weak condition I had
gone on up tho river as Intended, perhaps it
would have become my fate to so suffer
amongst his people, who would not have un
derstood my dying words. One's feelings
may bo imagined under such circumstances,
but not described. I turned my face, and, look
ing up to tho starry skies that alwajs seom so
close to us in this latitude, I breathed a bllent
prajer in another tongue that God would re
cciv e tho departing spirit; also of deep thank
fulness that my steps had been turned back
ward toward home, whero I might regain
he ilth. and be of further use in this world.
When I looked again tho arms that had
been thrown about so wildly clutching the
air wero jet outstretched over the hammock
side, the hands tightly clenched, but they
were still now, ns if in tho frantic groping in
tho dark they had been clasped by nn unseen
hand. Tho life, the vital spark, had passed
from tho suffering body. Hoivea is just as
near, and tho samo to those people on the
the other side of the earth's surfaco as it is
Sad ns this lonely death on tho Amazon
may seem, there was jet 11 humorous ending.
The question of disposing of tho body was
one which at once concernod our energetic
'1 be noor fellow's eyes had scarcely been
closed to tho light when tho captain, still
standing near tho body, gave orders to pro
pare to "drop him over the stern." Luckily
his ears wero deaf to this harsh oico; though
it made no difference to tho spirit what be
came of tho abandoned shell, it seemed heart
less to even the rough sailors. Yet in the
sense of consideration for tho living it must
bo admitted that tho captain was right in de
siring to bo quickly relieved of the presence
of the body of ono who may have died of a
virulent contagious disease.
If yellow fovyr is infectious from a deceased
body, everj-moment increased tho danger to
tho remaining passengers and crew. At sea
this precipitous action would have been
E roper enough, but it appeared unnecessarily
asty to nut in tho river a body whero land
was so close nnd so easily accessible, but
preparations wero made in tho usual way to
sew or tie the body up in canvas, in which an
iron grate-bar is Inclosed as a sinker.
Iho Portuguese pilot on board, being a
Catholic, protested against this earnestly. In
which ho was seconded by tho advico of tho
consular agent, both of whom advised taking
tho body to the nearest shoro. Tho captain
argued that, as tho banks were overflowed, It
was "moro respectable to chuck him over
board and anchor him to the bottom of tho
rhorthanto plant him in the swamps on
shoro amongst alligators." Tho pilot know
of a little settlement within a few hours' sail
ing In which was a Catholio church and a
graveyard. Though a llttlo off tho ship's
course, tho captain consented to allow the
pilot to land tho ship at this point.
"Chips," as tho ship's carpenter is always
called, was ordered to mako a box; all the
crew gave willing assistance some In pro
paring tbo body, and others in assisting with
tho construction of the box. I do not know
now whether the dj-ing shrieks oftho poor
fellow or tho sounds of tho saw and the ham
mering on tbo deck that moonlight night on
tho Amazon in tho making of his coffin pro
duced tho most painful effect upon my nerv
ous system, but I shall nover forget it.
It becamo tbo duty of tho captain to look
Into tho effects of the deceased. Upon open
ing his trunk they found eight candlos, which
the I'ortugueso pilot said wero intendod for
use in just such an emergency as had oc
curred, but tno oiu captain. Doing a ecotcn
rresbytorian, objocted to having "uuy illumi
nation on his dock," so these wero not
lighted, but I observed thnt when the captain
was called elsowhero tho sailora placed a
lantern at tho head and foot of tho corpse
Tbo amusing part of tho painful incident
appeared in tbo superstitious actions and
quaint remarks of the sailors who had charge
of tho preparations for tho funeral services,
who went about their several tasks in a se
rious way that .was comical because so un
usual to thorn.
Tho rough, unplancd lumber used on
board ships In storing cargo was in the usual
board lengths of sixteen feet, tho widths aver
aging a foot. Though wo wero in the grow
ing lumber countrj-, tho captain had cau
tioned "Chips" not to wasto any of his ma
terial, and to be in a hurry and "(,et him
boxed up." Jack and Chips had a serious
discussion in bass voices, which tbey at
tempted to reduce to whisper, as to tho proper
proiiortlons of tho box.
Neither could provail on tho other to go
near tho body to measure it. Their whispered
consultation, coupled with tho frightened, curi
ous demeanor and tho surroundings, re
minded me somewhat of the two robbers In
tho chamber scone of "Fra Diavalo." When
a ropo is too short a sailor will quickly splice
it, when it is too long ho coils up tho end, but
w hen he gets hold of n board that is too long
he docs not know what to do with it Ono
scratched bis head and looked Imploringly at
the other, who only chewed tobacco vigor
ously. Finally they cut tho sixtcen-Ioot
boards into two equal lengths, probably tho
only solution occurring to them; to cut of
three feet would bo a waste of material. They
made a box eight feet long and broad enough
to hold not only a giant but tho "fat woman."
In this tho steward placed tho body of the
llttlo man, not live feet in length. Tho cap
tain obsorved, as ho looked sadly on:
"Well, vou'vo taken a hell of a lot of stuff,
mind you, but It wo do not get him ashoro
wo can fill it up with coal, and that will sink
Tho same officer told mo subsequently that
he vn as going to keep the dead man's steamer
chair as part paj rnent of that lumber, and ho
did. I saw it on board the steamer in the
Brookljn pier when I visited the captain a
yenr later at that iioint.
Along about midnight tno pilot ran the big
ship into a little affluent that to us would
seom liko a creek, yet deep enough on tho
Amazon to float an ocean steamer. Tho big
box containing the llttlo body hail been placed
in ono of the ship's boats, so as to bo out of
sight of the superstitious sailors, as well as
convenient for disombarkntion.
The village before which wo dropped our
anchor comprised probably a half dozen
matched huts, a store, and tho usual govern
ment shanties, and the ev er present rortueueso
Catholic church with square tower. Not a
light was visible until the hoarse steam whistle
of tho ship vibrated over the still waters, and
no doubt startled tho whole town from their
sleep. Then lights began to flicker liko fire
flies. Tho boat was quietly manned nnd low
ered, the-Portugucse pilot going ashore to talk
and represent tbo captain. The first visit was
mitdo to the pndre, or priest, of the village,
who declined either to get out of his bed or
to allow the box containing tbo body to bo
placed in the church until morning.
Tho captain had gien strict orders not to
bring it back to the ship, so the pilot and
crew rather than leave it exposed on tho
shoro were obliged to try to bury it thom
selve:. A graveyard on tho Amazon Is perhaps ono
of the niot gloomily desolate features of tho
entire region. Not all the beautiful foliage
and flowers of tropical vegetation can com
pensate for tho sense of utter loneliness that
oppresses the visitor who maj- unfortunately
havo occasion to visit a Brazilian ccmeterj.
Generally the cemeteries are cleared of tho
trees, making an impression of utter barren
ness or a soro spot, in which onlv under
brush grows, almost covering the innumer
able wooden crosses thnt aro alwajs placed
over graves. Fortunately there are but few
gravej ards to bo seen, the natives generally
living so far from n settlement being obliged
to bury their dead in tho woods adjacent to
On this occasion the box was carried to one
oftvieso lonely God's acres by the stout
sailors, who wero in truth trembling with
superstitious dread. hile all wore anxious
to get tho body off tho ship, uono volunteered
for this burial service in tho dead of night on
tho banks of the Amazon, tho silent stars
only lighting their quivering footsteps. As
alertly as possible tho men begau to dig a
hole, which was almost largo enough to
cover a horse. In thir hasto nnd nervous
ness they had not carefullj- selected an un-u-cd
spot; probnbly tho entiro ground was
uuea witn bones.
Whilo digging silently, yet energetically,
ono of the men happened to throw up a skull
in his shovelful of earth. As soon as tho
mellow light revealed tho hollow ejes and
grinning teeth all hands jumped out of tho
half-dug hole and ran as hard as they could
tear from tho spot. It took a good deal of
persuasion nnd somo grog to induce the sail
ors to return to finish tiio uuplons int job.
There were four of th m, but not a word was
exchanged. Each looked nbout him in a
frightened way, nnd at tho othcr3 stepping
gingerly, as if treading amongst snakes. It
the spado of one of the grave-diggers hap
pened to strike a root, and roots aro plenti
ful in that soil, down would go tho shovel.
tho sailor scrambling from the hole, only
prevented from running off by the stern com
mand of tho first officer.
The work had to bo abandoned beforo it
was properly completed. Tho captain, still
on board ship, becoming impatient at tho
long delav of tho party ashore, gavo his
whistle a llcrce blast, ns a signal for recall.
Tbo suddenness with winch tbo hoarse tones
broko on tho silent solitudes of the tropical
wilderness frightened them. As one sailor
told me, he thought tho devil with horns had
made a cbargo on them from the shadows of
tho dark forest. The' refused to continno
the work, and tho box was hastily lowered
into the grave, scarcely deep enough to cover
I shall never forget tho blanched face of
tho robust boatswain, as ho hurriedly
scrambled to his placo in the boat, with both
hands to tho oar, sajing to tho willing ship
"Como. lads, let's get away from hero."
And they certalnlj- did pull, not "for tho
shore," but for tho ship.
J. Ortov Kebbet.
Second Lieut Hampton 31. I'.oach, of tho
First rogiment, has been retired on account
of disability. Ho is found to bo of unsound
mind. Lieut Roach was No. 1 in tho lineal
list of second lieutenants at the timo of his
A YTOMaS'S way.
I took my worshiped ono to soo
Camllle tho play that so attracts
To breuthe my love between tho acts.
But, from tho moment Armand stepped
Ujou the stage, her earnest eyes
Their yearning gaze upon him kept
Vt ith furtive tears and stilled sighs.
And each time that the dron-sccne dropped
Until it rose again, her talk
Was all of him; she nover stopped.
About his smile, his voice, his wait
Camllle, sho thought might prettier be.
But be was splendid, noble, great.
"Oh, I could love him!" This, to mo
Who trembled for my own sad fate.
Strange! that the mimic lover, tried
And tortured, thus should give her pain,
While the real lover, at her side,
Ignored and silent, chewed his cane.
ilADZLtsE S. BmDaia.
The plaint of Sir Joshua Reynolds, who was
often annoyed by being requested to paint the
portraits of ugly women of quality, was not
unreasonable. "If I paint them as thoy aro,"
he said, "tbey will hate mo; It I don't paint
them as tbey are, I shall hato mysolf."
A prominent English phj-slclan of long ex
perience with drunkards says that ho can
recall hundreds of recoveries among men,
but only five among women.
A Newham professor, writing to one of tho
facnlty at Bryn Mawr concerning one of the
European Fellows at that institution, says:
"Thcro nro no Greek scholars among our
college women such as you Americans send
Mrs. Humphry Ward was, it seems, bom in
tho antipodes, like Thackeray and Kipling,
tbo land of her nativity Tasmania being
more antipodenl even than Calcutta or Hin
dustan, whero theso other wieldors of strong
English pens, respectively, saw tho light
Mary Arnold lived only live jears in the South
Sea island of her birth before being brought
to England, whero sbo grew up in that
charmed circle of English culture and thought
to which sho h id tbo right ot entranco by
close kinship with Dr. Arnold of Rugby and
Matthew Arnold of tho universe. Mrs. Ward
is 41 ears ld, is happily married, and is a
fond and devoted mother. 3Ir. Ward Is tho
art critic ot tho London Times.
Lady Butler, tho painter ot the famous
"Roll-Call," i3 living nt Aldershot with her
husband, Gen. Sir William Butler, and their
llvo children. J. any uutler is painting a
picture for tho Itoj al Academy, tho subject
being "Waterloo." It would bo rather inter
esting to hmo her views on tho "woman
question," for not even a husband, five chil
dren, and immense success can keep Lndj
Butler from her art, and any ono of tho three
is considered unfavorable to real progress.
Just as France has restricted thoernarrhgo
of hor diplomatic sons to foreigners, it is in
teresting to read that Turkey is growing more
and more lenient to the growing similar prac
tice within hor borders. In Constantinople
now tbero nro many Turks, somo ot them
high personages, who havo French, Italian,
German, Greek, nnd Armenian wives. The
children born of tbo Christian wives of these
marriages nru brought uji in tbo Mussulman
faith, but tho mother Is not required to change
her religion. Her husband nover requires
her to ubjuro her faith.
Tno young flaneeo, the I'rinccs3 Allx, who
Is the destined czarina of Russia.is said to
hav 0 the samo characteristics as her mother.
Princess Alico of England, tho same useful
ness and womanly svinpnthy, qualities she
will probably havo much need of In nursing a
Mrs. E. P. Tcrhuno (Marion Harlnnd) has
enriched her'collections of ro6aries and reli
gious beads by many unique and beautiful
specimens gained through her recent mouths
of travel in Europe and tho East. Rochester
MdlATUBES FROM BALZAC;
A FRENCHMAN'S EPIOBAMS.
A man should find all women In his wife.
Bo a sophist In Ideas, not a sophist in action.
Wherever form reigns sentiment disappears.
All durablo lovo commences by dreamy medi
tations. Time is the capital of men who have but their
Intellect for fortune.
Flatter tho pnsIons of the moment and you
become a hero everywhere.
Intellect Is tho lever which moves the world;
but the fulcrum of intellect is money.
A girl who la stuptd, ucly, poor, and cood pos
sesses tho four cardinal points of misery
To be obeyed In her secret wishes! Where U
tho woman insenaiblo to such hai plness.'
Too often vice nnd nonius produce similar ef
fects, and this deeeh es tho common m'ud.
Later, wo love the woman in a woman; but tho
first woman wo love is tho whole of womankind.
The world is full of respect for ability under
whatovcr form it shows Itself; results make
Noblo sentiments pushed to an extreme pro
duce results similar to those of tho groatest
We soverely reproach virtue for Its defects,
but we aro full of Indulgence for the good quali
ties of vice.
Tho word fatality Is usually employed to ex
press that mass of motives which It is Impossible
The softest word to pronounce, the sweetest
sentiment to express, expire when wo think
they aro ordered.
Those who sound the vices and virtues of hu
man naturo tho deepest have studied them In
good faith wlthiu theaiselvefl.
A mnn without a passion the just man made
perfect Is a monster, an anRcl without wings.
Angels in the Catholic mythology have only
Celibacy entails tho capital vice of concentrat
inc the qualities of man upon a single passion
egotism. A passion which caused them to be
misch'evous or useless.
Young men have nearly always a pair of com
paiMes with which they measure the future
hen their will nccords with the audacity of the
anglo they open the world Is theirs.
You will never havo more than three or four
friends in the courso. of your life; your entiro
confidence Is their right. Hut to give It to many
Is not that to botrayyour real friends?
Tho storms and sufferings of the higher spheres
of human existence are appreciated only by tho
noble minds which Inhabit them. In all things
wo can be properly Judged only by our peors.
Flattery net er emanates from great souls It
Is an attlibuto of small minds, who thus still
further belittle thomseles to enter Into the
vital being of the persons about whom they
Children nre moro Influenced than ono thinks by
the Invisible effects of Ideas; they never laugh at
a pcrscu truly imposing; veritable grace touches
thorn and beauty attracts ttem, bocauso they
are beautiful, and there exist mysterious bonds
between things of the samo nature
THESE ABE APPROVED
BY MHE. LA MODE.
Puffed sloovos banded with the trimming
Tor Summer wear nothing looks prettier
than a neat dimity dress.
Grass muslins elaborately embroidered will
bo much worn later on, and aro made up over
Black sergo dressc3 nro trimmed with wa
tered silk, edged with ecru lace, and black
hopsneking is adorned with jet and yellow
Toques aro greater favorites with tho Paris
ieunes th in over, but thoy also aro larger and
sit down more closelyon tho head. Tho pret
tiest are entirely covered with flowers.
Spotted veils aro going out of stjle, and a
bit of Brussels net. with a narrow hand
worked border, is going to fill the placo when
Indies will consent to give up tho becoming
Something new is tho plain black Hindoo
cloth, which takes the placo of plain black
lawn. Hindoo cloth much resembies black
lawn, is of perfectly fast color, and has a
A now material, which is destined to be
come popular In pi ico of brown Holland and
linen, is a mixture ot silk and linen, which
has u be intltul luster, nnd comes in all tho
Vines, sprays, dots, flowers, stripes, and
geometrical llgures nro tho best selling do
signs in white and tinted lawns. The natu
ral linen shade, with neat colored designs, Is
also in great demand.
Satin ribbon, three inches wide, folded to
the width of the ordinary collar and fastened
.it the side In n saucy butterfly bow, is a
chango from the shirred velvet collar that ha3
received tbo attention ot Mme. la Mode.
.May Cause a Smile.
She "Mamma is opposed to you because
you nover minded your mother and wcro
never consldoralo with your sisters." Ho
"Perhaps j ou would rather marry somo chap
who would wunt his mother and sisters to
como nnd live with sou." She "Horrors.
"ho! How foolish mamma is." New York
First Newspaper Woman I have been en
couraging Miss to write, sho has such a
clover way of putting things.
Second N. P. W. lou'dbcternot Remem
ber wo have Miss Pollard to compete with
First N. P. W. Yes; I did not think of
that I'll not bo surprised any day to see
Rnmnthini frnm lipr npn In nnn nt tV mono.
itnes, headed "rules for beguiling Congress
Second N. P. W. Yes; and it will bo pub
lished in the same column with rules foi
Equipped with basket, bait, and rod,
lie to the trout brook hies.
You'll hear him little later on
Keheorslng- last year's lies,
A Pen Portrait of the Belle of the ".Northern
KccV." of Virginia.
Although Mary Washington was a plain
and austere woman, famous tor her economy,
her thrift, and her self-privation which was
long ago demonstrated to have been entirely
unnecessary her family made many preten
sions. She was herself a creature ot fashion
in hor girlhood, when she was known as "the
bolle of tho Northern Nock" of Virginia. Her
family had good blood, says the Chicago Itoo
ord, good breeding, a coat ot arms, and con
siderable property in lands and horses and
slaves, and her father seems to have been
considerable of a swell. Thero Is still pre
served in the records of St. Mary's parish an
entry authorizing him to construct a gallery
in what is known as "the whlto chapel" at
his own oxpenso for the use of his family and
servants. It is shown, too, that he was a
vestrjman and gavo 15 a j ear toward the
salary of the rector, which was a liberal con
tribution for tboso days. When ho died ho
bequcathod his daughter 1,000 acres of land
in what be terms "ye freshes of ye Rappa
hannock." There is an old autograph lettw down hero
which gives an excellent glimpse of her girl
hood. It was written by somo person 'un
known in October, ,1722, ten years before her
famous son was born, and contains this para
graph: "Madamo Ball, ot Lancaster, and her
sweet Molly havo gone home. Mamma thinks
Molly the comolicst maiden sho knows, bhe
is about 10, is taller than me, is very sensible,
modest and loving. Her hair is like unto
flax. Ho ejes aro the color of yours, and her
cheeks aro liko 3tay blossoms."
Madamo Ball used to spend her Winters nt
Williamsburg, where was tho famous old col
lcgo of William aud 3Iary, nnd her daughters
broko hearts right and left among tho
students. But it remained for a w Uower, ten
yeais past her own age, to win her In mar
riage There is good material for a lovo
story In tbo circumstances surrounding tho
marriage of Washington's fathor and mother.
Although few of the facts aro known, there Is
plenty of room for conjecture. As their
families wero neighbors, they must have been
acquainted before tho death of his first wife,
and he must have loved and sought her bo
fore sho went to Europe with her brother
after her parent's death. Ho seems to hav o
crossed the ocean about tho samo time, if he
didn't go on the same ship, and to havo mar
ried her shortly after his arrival. Tho sedato
biographies say that ho went to Cookham to
sell somo property that was left him by his
maternal grandfather, nnd that she went to
Cookham to live with her brother, Joseph
Ball, because the family homo was broken up.
But their journejs happened about tho same
time, and in a few months they returned to
Virginia together man and wife.
Sbo was a woman of great energy and in
dependence, a strong will and on amazing In
difference to publle opinion, and in her old
age became tho Xantippu of tho town. A pri
vate letter written shortly after her death
naively remarks that "Mme. Washington had
tho sharpest tonguo in two counties and
spared neither Irieud nor foe."
Ono of the traditions is that her temper was
soured by a nervous affection resulting from
a terrible shock sho received when her son
Georgo was about 4 years old. During a
thunderstorm the houso at Wakefleld was
struck by lightning, and a oung ladv visitor,
who was sitting with hor at the supper table,
was Instantly killed. Tho shock was so great
as to melt the knife and fork which sho held
in her hands. 3Im Washington never re
covered from tho prostration that followed
A descendant of a brother of 3Irs. Washing
ton keeps tne news stand in the Pension Ofllco
at Washington. He is on old man of simple
mind, wears his hair and beard long, and be
fore ho got this placo ho used to peddle his
own photographs in the street
Facts and Figures:
A Melange of Verities
An ordinary piano contains a mile of wire
Tbo British nation has 100,000,000 invested
in American railwaS.
3Iont Blanc (15,781 feet) Is mostly within tho
French boundary line.
In Trance tho forests occupy about one
seventh of tho wholo territory.
NInely-seven out of every hundred Arctlo
explorers havo returned alive.
Tho largest American city park is Fair
mount, nt Philadelphia, 2,710 acres.
Tbo greatest inland sea 13 tho Caspian,
which is 700 miles long by 270 In width.
The greater portion of divorces takes place
between the fifth and tenth year of married
A certain sign of death is when tho temper
ature of the body in the arm-pit is CS de
grees. Slag from blast furnaces is pulverized and
used for fertilizing farming lands in Ger
many. The huge guns of modern navies can only
bo fired about seventy-five times, when they
aro worn out.
Tho gnat i3 provided with a regular set o
lancets and a cupping glass, from which the
air can be withdrawn. "
Belgium has a mile of railway to every four
square miles of territory. Persia has but
twenty miles of rallwny.
The making ot Inciter matches Is a state
monopoly in France, bpaln, Portugal, Italy,
Greece, ltoumania, and bervla.
In Paris when a local shopkeeper adver
tises to sell "at cost." ho has to keep hi3
w ord or tho government know s why.
Tho quotation, "Ho shall bo called a Naza
rene," used by 3Iatthow in the last verse ot
his second chapter is not to bo found in the
A scientist claims to havo discovered that
tbo cc of man is luminous to the extent that
ono can in total darkness see the movement
of his arm by tho light of his own eyes.
In India 25,000,000 acres are made fruitful
by Irrigation. In Egypt there nro about
6.000.000 acres, and in Europe about 5,000,000.
The United States has about 1,000,000 acres of
The title and position of cardinal Is tho
highest dignltj in tho Roman Catholic church
next to tho Pope. Cardinals are divided into
three cl isses, ix cardinal bishops, lllty cardi
nal priests and fourteen cardinal deacons.
According to latest reports thcro are in tho
world 110,311 nautical miles of submarino
telegraph cable. Of this total the various
governments own 14,150 miles of cable and
21,560 of wire. Tho balanco is owned by pri
A geographical expert estimates the fertile
portion of tho earth's suriaco nt 20,260,200
squuro miles. Tho barren region is esti
mated by the samo authority as 22,9C0,O00
square miles, divided as follows: Stcppo,
13,501,000: desert. 4,150,000, and polar re
gion, 4.83a,000 square miles.
It Is estimated that the richest of civilized
peoples is the English, with S1.2CC per capita.
In 1 rnnce the average Is s ild to be il.10-', in
tho United States, 1,029, while by the sale ot
their lands to the United States government
some of tho Indian tribes are worth from
c5,000 to 610,000 per capita, man, woman,
To .Make a Rag Doll.
Begin with a pair of old whlto stocking
legs. Lay these on tho table and draw tho
outline ot a doll, all in one. Then cut it out,
turn it on the wrong side and stitch on tho
machine, leaving it open from tho shoulders
up. This allows for tho stuffing of hair or
batting. The former gives more body to tho
doll. Stuff well, plumping out tho figure,
even to the toes. Vhen tho head is smoothly
fllleJ, overhand tho edges with strong thread.
Then tho hair, either brown or yellow silk,
may bo added, and the eyes, brows, nose and
mouth drawn with ink or pencil. It is better
not to placo beads for eves, as the child Is
likely to pull them off and "swallow them. Try
making a rag doll thii way and see if it
dosen't hold a mora honored place In the
nursery realms than theSwstliest bought toys.
Take tho French word "etats." spell It
backward, and you have its English meaning,
Ono of tho old Greek law provided that If
a man divorced bis wife he could not marry
a woman younger than the discarded partner.
To the Arabs a bad smell is on invisible
demon, and when a true believer is met by
one it is his duty to pray for help against the
Tho Algerian Arabs, and especially the
Kabyles, do not esteem women very much.
When a child is born in one of tbe towns, it
it is a boy tho women folk shout two or three
times in tbe street with all their might, but if
it is a girl they shout only once.
WEST END GOSSIP.
We don't make as much f U33 over girls who
carry away the honors from our colleges as
wo ought to. Just let a New England girl
graduate with high honors from any collego
in their states, and the rest of tne world is
pretty apt to hear of it It has boon men
tioned, en passant, merely that 3Ilss Throo-
monon is 10 navo tho master s degree con
ferred upon her by the Columbian University.
JIIss Throcmorton Is n very bright and pretty
girl. Sho has worked hard for her honors, and
tho fact thnt sho has w on them deserves moro
than a passing mention.
There Is not a prettier spot in all Washing
ton than Calumet Place, and It has become
familiar to everybody by being tho homo of
Mrs. John A. Logan. Tho old red houso, so
familiar to Washingtonians and visitors from
every stato, ha3 been transformed into a new,
cream-colored ono by a fresh coat of paint
Tho insldo has been completely renovated
also, for there hav 0 lately been two cases of
scarlet fever thcro. Tho children of 3Irs.
John A. Logan, jr., wero visited with this in
fantile scourgo during the vi-it ot their
mother to the city. Sho has returned to her
home in tho West, accompanied bv 3Ir. John
A. Logan, sr., and Jlr", Tucker, who was
obliged to take her baby to tho Shoreham
during tne fever seigo, and has returned to
her mother's home.
A very attractive entertainment was given
last Friday night nt 3Iartyn Collego by somo
of the ladies ot tho Peoplo's chnrchforthe
bcnoflt of their church and tho cause of suf
frage in Kansas. Iho two stars of tho oven
ing were Miss Addlo Johnson, the young lady
whose classes in phvsical culture in tho ball
room of 3Irf. S. S. Uinlund havo been so suc
cessful, nnd 3Ilss 31 ine McNauchton. 3Ilss
SIuNnughton has especial talent for dramatlo
presentations, combined with a dalntj stylo
ot beauty end a wealth of brown hair as flnu
as spun gold. 3Iany persons of prominence
wero present. Senators Teller. Wo!ottt 31c
3IilJan and Peffcr had a box. 3Irs. J. E. Bell,
3Iessrs. Waltrr and Tred Gresham. Dr. Bart-
lett and others w ere also there.
Wo aro enjoying sjlvanplctnres of society
in aesthetic dress. It 13 on vclv et lawns, shady
trees, and is having lawn parties for sweet
charity's sake How amiablo society Is now
adays. It has danced, read, and sung for
charity all tho Winter, .and now It is still chari
It gave us ono of tho prettiest of mlso en
scenes at the lovely suburban place of 3Ir. J.
R. 3IcLean. It was a picture, which wo hold
in memory yet, of tbo Swiss chalet the long
refreshment tnbln with tbo freshest of straw
berries, golden cakes, and many-colored ices..
Tbo gaily-decked booth, tho Japaneso um
brella pavilion, and tho flower sale, all wero
pictures thnt n clever water colonst might
havo gono daft over. And everybody was
there, tco tho mnn who revived tbo time
worn joke that the maidens were all for lawn
and everybody else, and tho proceeds went to
the Children's hospital.
A party of ladles and gentlemen went down
the river on tho 3Iaealester on Thursday to
3Iar9hall Hall. Tbo pitted writer. Mrs.
Clara Bell Brown, and 3tlchelena, tenor of
tho Hinrlchs Grand Opera Company, wero of
tho party. It requires an effort of tho Imag
ination to think of tbe pieturosquo tenor in
dulging in a planked shail dinner. 3IIcheIenn,
who is a consummate artist on the stage, is
nn every-day man off of it a devoted hus
band and father, with no Lillian Itussellisrn
or other objectionable traits and habits nbout
Wo havo had another llvo nobleman in
our midst This time It was the Earl of War
wick, who just dropped in nt tho British em
bassy for a day or so to see Sir Julian. Brief
ns bis visit was, he was abio to attend a
luncheon given him by Mrs. Leiter. This
suggests the usual combination.
We nro entertaining ourselves now with
tho elaborate descriptions of society's flight
across tho deep, blue sea. We followed it
(in imagination) to tho World's Fair last
year. Perhaps in the wear- years to come
we will go away, too, on an extended trip to
Baltimore and other northern resorts.
THE FESTIVE BOABD.
Toil with pain, and you will eat with pleas
ure. Better Is oaten bread to-day than cake to
morrow. Scotch Proverb.
Dinner parties are mere formalities, but
you invite a man to breakfast because you
want to see him. Lord 3Iacaaley.
Wherever tho dinner HiU got up thero is
poverty, or there is ovari-e, or there is stupid
ity in short, the family 13 somehow grossly
wrong. Dr. Johnson.
Tho stomach Is the mainspring of our sys
tem, nnd It influences our actions. Tho des
tiny of nations has often depended upon tho
moro or less laborious digestion of a prime
minister. The Cook's Oracle.
The invention of a new sauce was liberally
rewarded by Elagabalas, but if It was not rel
ished the inventor was onflned aud forced to
cat ot nothing else until he had discovered
another moro agreeable to the imperial
Pepys, who was secretary to the admiraltv
in the reign of Charles II, having company
for breakfast, wroto in his diary: "I had tor
them a barrel of oysters, n dish of neat's
tongues, and n dish of anchovies, with wine
of all sorts aud ale."
Alexis Soycr. the famons French cook, was
a worldwide celebrity. He offered his services
gratuitously to the British government during
the Crimean war. In tno Irish famine ot 1817
he opened a kitchen in Dublin and fed 4,000
to 5,000 poor people every daj-.
A Swedish Women's Club.
There Is in Philadelphia a Swedish Women's
Club, whose members make it a practice
shortly before Christmas to go to the wharves
and sailors' bearding houses, whero thoy look
up all the Swedish sailors nnd Invite them to
a Christmas dinner. At this feast tho two
dishes without which no Christmas dinner in
S.vedcn is complete nre prepared for tho
guests namoiy.Visgrej-nsgrot (rice porridge)
and leit flsk (codfish), simplo dishes, truly,
but doubtless arousing sweetest memories to
givo zest to tLe meal. Tho ldoa of this kindly
deed was suggested to one ot tho members of
tho club by bearmg of an English lad- who
lived in Bergen, Norway, aud who was in tho
bnbitof inviting tbo English sailors in that
port to a recular Engl.sh dinner of roast beef
and plum pudding. New Century's Work
ing oman s Journal.
Slings ThatN Wounded.
Not Icng before sho died Lucy Stono said,
in an address to the young girls of Mount
Holyoko Collego, "I never can think now, al
though I am an old woman and that timo is
long past, of tho epithets nnd nbuse that wore
once heaped upon my head, an I by good and
kindly men, without growing red to the roots
of my hair," and as she spoko the scarlet
color flamed up over her gcntlo face and a
distressed, shamed expression came to her
ejes. Upon tho same subject Susan B. An
thony remarks, not without pardonable bit
terness; "There is not a jeer, nor a jibe, nor
an insulting joko which could bo hurled at a
human bein that has been spared me. I
havo always beou selected as the clown of tho
woman's rights movement and its laughing
Labouchcrc's Bright English Thoughts.
Semiattachod husbands havo semidetached
Wo all admit principle, but we submit to
Lovo in any shape is only a variety ot sel
fishness. A llttlo woman goes a long way. She even
occasional iy goes too far.
It is good to love when you are young, to
bo loved when you nre old.
Tho devil was never so deadly as he is now,
when wo no longer believe in him.
Marriage is liko a cold bath. Tho longer
you look at it tho wOrso you will liko it
Never offend llttlo people. The great can
afford to forgot The small cannot even
affezt to forgive.
Humanity is divided into pounds, shillings,
and pence. The pounds rule, tho shillings
trado.'and tho pence labor. The unconsid
ered trifles aro the farthings.
You can overlook tho good in men so long
as you know tbe evil. As the strength of a
chain is tho strength of its weakest link, so
tho strength ot a man's character is the
strength of his weakest point
Sunday, May 20, 1894.
The 2d Week
Begins MONDAY MORNING at 8
o'clock, and It already promise to be
a bigger and Jar more Important one
than tho first. Vro soiling
$125,000 WORTH '
Dry Goods and Ladies' Fur
nishings At or Below
In ordr to cet out of business In th
shortest possible time, and everything'
Is now and stylish.
No Old Stock! No Trash! No
Th latest and most stylish goods on
Tbe Immense sales of the past Treek
hare almost entlrel closed oat somo
lines of goods. Tho broken lots that
are left go this week, for about what
Then, again, goods that we haren't
displayed as yet will bo brought for
ward that all may seo them.
If you haven't been here you're
missing tho biggest buying chance of
It won't last long, for It's
OUR FAREWELL SALE,
And We Mean It.
No desire to continue the business.
'Wo will and must sell at any sao
riflco. Tbe prices wo adrertiso prevail as
long as tho goods hold out.
Ask any of the thousands who
bought tho past week if they're ever
mot such prices as we quote, and re
member ours is an Honest Getting
out-of-Eusiness Sale. No Humbug?
"Where the Crowds Are."
8th and the JWbiiUb.
DONT spend $100 for a lor, but "WAIT until
you have read our extraordinary offer In sab
urban lots at Columbia l'ark, adjacent to Wash
ington, on page 2 In next bunday's Times, where
you can buy lots from X to SoO, on easy terms.
Call for circular and get In on the ground floor.
Office 63 F st- nw.
HINTS AND rOHMULAS.
Use old matting under carpets.
Sprinkle the Inside of damp glOTes with Tlolet
For grease spots, equal parts of ether and
Darn gloves In button-hole stitch; repeat till
the hole is filled up.
Keep a dish nf water on the back of a tight
stove to purify the air.
A teapoonful of ammonia to one cupful of
water for cleaning Jewelry.
Tut a strip of wood back of the door where tha
knob hits tho paper In opening.
Towdered pipeclay, mixed with water, will re
moro oil stains from wall paper.
If tou lay the child down with his ears bent
away from his head the result will be a deform
ity. A small bottle of camphor or a llttlo alum and
water will aid in drying up pimples that haTe
been tampered with.
Don't wake the baby to exhibit the tints of hl
eyes to admiring friends; sleep is his most un
Save all your broken and crooked carpet tack
nnd keep them In a box in the kitchen for clean
ing bottles. They aro batter than shot, for tha
sharp edges scrape oil all the stains.
To prevent tho hair from falling out saturate)
the salp twice a week with tho following: Ono
oncco of borax, one-half ounce of gum camphor,
one quart of rain water. Boll all together and
2o matter how lirgo tho spot of oil, any car
pet or woolen stuff can bo cleaned by applying
buckwheat plentifully, brushing It into a dust
pan after a short time, nnd putting on fresh
until the oil has disappeared.
When it Is reiuired to use carbolic acid as a
disinfectant It should bo mixed with boiling
water. TMs promptly overcomes the usual an
tagonism between the acid and the water, and
converts them Into a permanent solution which
will keep for weeks.
To improve the complexion one should keep
the pores of tho skin op. a. Wash the faco and
ears with Tery hot water and then put in suffi
cient cold water to make It tepid for the body.
The face should be washed in hot wattr at least
three times daily.
An Alleged Columbian Stamp Center.
Postmaster General Bissell said yesterday
that he did not propose to order another is
sue of tho dollar series of Columbian stamps.
In order to break tho alleged corner of the
series by stamp dealers. Every one of the
dollar Columbian stamps, it is said, has been
bought for speculation by the dealers, and it
has been intimated that the only way to pre
vent tho corner was by another issue. Tha
Postmaster General, however, will not take
this action, as ho believes that the public gen
erally who wanted tho stamps should haye
taken advantago of the opportunity of getting
them while tbey were placed oa sale by tha
LccUwooJ's Former Clerk tho Man.
Yesterday young: Jameson found the maa
from whom he purchased the order for th
books. He proved to be George C. Hale, aged
23 years, and a formerclerkof Representative
Lockwood. He was nrrested, but seemed
surprised at it, saying that he had a right to
sign Mr. Lockwood3 name. Halo admitted
selling the order to Jameson, who is a docu
ment broker, for 812.50. Hale was locked up
and his ball fixed at $500.
THE LAWN MOWER.
Go get the old lawn mover oat,
And polish oH the rust;
Put oil In all the little holes,
And clean out all the dust.
Do all you an to soften down
Th-it irritating click.
And sharpen up the cutting knlTM
You'll nood it pretty quick.
Tho emerald whiskers on tout lawa
Will soon be getting long,
Tho exercise ot trimming them
Will make your muscles strong.
So got tho old lawn mower out
But make this llttlo mem.:
Don't erer try to cut your graaa
Till alter 7 a, m.
- ;. ;, jatwfeifc33Ucfg2Usfe: