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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington, D.C.) 1894-1895, October 15, 1894, Page 5, Image 5',
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1S94.
Shoes Given Away.
"RW,-I flnv Inn tf ,,, MltATOOrft jS
prpseated with a pair of Elioes FREE
In addition we sell for
Shoes which willcost you 8.00 or $8.50
Extraordinary Bargains To-day
Ladies' Button Shoos, rizes 1 to 2&,
(which used to soil for J2.50 to $4.00),
THE WARREN SHOE HOUSE,
GEO. W. RICH.
919 F STREET,
SFTS $7 SETS 7 SETS 57 SETS $7 SETS
-ETi S" SETS
SFTS $7 SETS
5g We believe and gggi
tf know we make ffifJl
S3 the very best gfg
ZVA sets of TJJTi If setI
SETS r .-I, 4- ,- WSHTS
SETS A,JJL t? "" "'- 57 SETS
seH produced in this g iir!
Sg city. Perfection gill
sirs in St and appear- g prl
sets ance, materials, gfr!
IeH and workman- glil
IeiI ship; absolutely g IHl
t;S the best procur- g iirl
-ETS VI. $7 SET
TS able. $7 sets
SETS Consultation free. S7 SETS
AMERICAN DENTAL ASS'N,
OOK. 7TH ASH E STS. XW.
" If you aro not a good judge of
furs your best plan will bo to
stick to the old reliable furs of-
f ered by old firms. Our stock of
Fur Capes and Trimmings was
- never more complete or more
reasonable ii. prica Come for a
look don't have to buy.
M Killett & Rouff, 905 Fa. Ave.
Many of you are about to refurnish the
House for Winter you need a new Parlor
Suite and a Carpet and a lot of other
things it is more than likely that you
would appreciate EASY PAYMENTS in
buying these articles that's what we're
here for and your promise to pay a little
money weekly or monthly will buy all the
furniture and carpets you need. "Wo give
Simply As An
We take this method in preference to
"discount" and other forms of so-called
"special sales." Our poods are marked
down to bed-rock in the beginning and
our credit prices are cash prices elsewhere.
We hare no notes for you to sign no inter-
est just a cuoa. nouesiuuuiisc. unuoiii
and Jet's talk it over.
Vu a TI.IU)A1. TO....1.... Cast,;
SuiW Oak Bed Boom Suite, 13.
.Splendid Brussels Carpot, Ma per
linHable Ingrain Carpet, 35a per
All carpet mado and laid froe of
.So charge for waste in matching
SoiM Oak Extension Table, $3.00.
W-pound Hair Mattress, $7.
Woven Wire Springs, $1.75.
HS-KH-StS 7th Stroot .Northwest,
Between H and I Streets.
DO YOU WANT A WATCH?
Then see KAISER, the watchmaker, before
buying olsowhero. 1307 F St. X. W.
In the GoiMrir.
She had quarroled -with Raymond and re
turned the beautiful ring he had given her
when she promised to marry him.
That -was sir weeks ago and now at last
Beatrice had left the noisy city with its con
stant sad reminders of those short happy
months and was visiting in the country at the
home of Mrs. Meredith, the lifetime friend of
Beatrice Browning's mother.
Mrs. Browning died when Beatrice was a
little girl three years of age and now in her
twrntietfa year, for tho first time in her hfo,
B atnee had come to visit her mothor's girl
The country was all so now and beautiful to
Beatrice: she was beginning to Jeol that here
among those new scenes and acquaintances
she would in time learn to. if not forget, at
least look bacfc on the past without that feel
ing of sharp pain which she had known so
well of late.
On this particular morning in the latter part
of September, when Beatrice bad been in the
country about a week, we find her half-sitting.
La! f-roelining in a hammock, one end of which
is fastened to a strong post or tho side ve
randa and the other to a sturdy oak, whioh
spread its huge branches above tho hammock
ana its fair occupant in tho most sheltering
and protecting fashion.
A volume of Tennyson lay opsn on hr
kc"e, but sho did not appear" to be reading.
A smile of porfect contentment and poaa
Tlaycd about tho lovely mouth. The expres
sion was a little tnste and pensive, but verv
swet aud beautiru!.
She awakened from her day dream with a
start to Had hor hostess quietly observing her
from the veranda.
Oh, Mrs. Meredith, do come and talk to me
"You dear olilld ' tho elder woman an
swered, ".yea- never Lr6 of hearing about that
Iks fH jPTPQ:
JR. Mi Mv hAL x&a' $L lO
(".&.. -IKBiy.V, lis
- V? mi 4
TUE SHOPPERS' GUIDC
Consult to-day's Times for full dotalla.
Willctti Rnoff Complete Stock of Fur
Capes and Trimmings.
Eraricli Ilccf Co. Low prices for best
goods in the city.
Kobinson, CbcryA. Co. Tlie finest Over
coats in town from 510 to $50.
James Y. Davis' Sons Youman's New
Grocan Choice Plush or Haircloth Par
lor Suite. S22.50; Solid Oak Bedroom Suite
513. Brussels Carpet, 50c per yard.
Warren Shoe Hou - Every day one cus
tomer sets a pair of shoes free.
G. Warficld Simpson Those Black and
Bluo Cheviot Suits for S20 made to order.
Dyrcnfortli's Suits and Overcoats at
510 and 515.
Wnnaruakcr A. Brown Fino custom
tailoring at lowest prices.
American Dental Association. Very' best
sets of Teeth for 57.
George Spransy Black Cheviot Suits,
II. Friedlandcr &. Bro. Children's Suits
52-40 up; -Men's Suits and Overcoats,
59.75 to 510.50;Trouscrs.S2.00and52.50.
.Misfit Clothing Co. Latest Tall Styles
Tailor-made Clothing for one-third or Act
The New York Clothinc House AH the
"cw Tall and Winter Styles Clothing at
The Famous Suits and Overcoats at a
The Johnston Co. Electric Light Flour,
S3.25 bbl.: Cut Bread Coupon out of "Ad"
and save the 25c.
-McAllister i. Co. Eyeglasses for 51-00.
Baked Apples with Cream.
Creamed Potatoes. Hot Rolls.
Salmi of Duck.
Sliced Bananas with Cream.
Fried Omelets. Tartar Sauce.
Broil od Steak with Mushrooms.
Salmi of Duck.
Mince tho cold moat neatly, and make a
stock by steaming the bones the night before.
The next morning remove the fat from the
stock and heat it; thicken with flour; add a
few chopped mushrooms, parsley, and a
small, young onion, and stew for fifteen min
utes. Heat tho cold duck in this and garnish
with points of toast.
WORK i'OR TAIK FINGERS.
The Christmas Click of the Scissors Heard
in the Land.
A pretty photo holder may bo mado of
Chinese matting. Make openings in this tho
size of a caainet photograph, having them
placed apart at rogular intervals. Lino with
cambric, decorate with chrysanthemums
made of rope embroidory silk, and finish with
a loop of satin ribbon, coming into a butterfly
bow on the outside of the panel, at the upper
An oblong photo holder mado of an ordi
nary split bamboo splasher, lined with cam
bric, sntecn, or china silk, and edged with
silk fringe, is very odd and pretty. This
should be decorated with narcissus blossoms
and leaves and green taffeta ribbon bows, the
loop being of green silk cord.
Melon-shaped s-ections of chamois skin over
lapped and feather-stitched together form an
attractive tobacco pouch. This should be
lined with brown taffeta silk, finished in a
deep frill at the top, this frill being formed by
the silk cord drawing-string. "Thy clouds
all other clouds dispel' would be a suggestive
line to work in silk upon this pouch.
A charming chamois pen-wiper can bo easily
made. Cover a small doll's head with a silk
hood ornamented with ticy bells and tied be
neath tho chin with narrow satin ribbon.
Then cover a diamond-shappd cardboard
foundation with silk of a prettv contrasting
shade, sew flatly beneath it several leaves of
chamois, and fasten under tho doll's head.
This looks very dainty on a light-wood writing-desk.
To make a pretty engagement calendar
take a panel of Chinese matting and place in
rotation down the calendar little pockets, the
size of a large envelope, writing on them in
India ink, sepia or oils the day of tho week.
Sow the lower edges of these securely to the
sweet mother of yours. As I came out of the
house I almost fancied Harriet was out hero
in the hammock.
"You looked more like her than over before,
with that sweot, softened expression on your
face. But to tell you tho truth, dear, I wa.s
glad when it disappeared. It frightened me.
It was the same angelic expression that was
habitual with your mother. You know, she
was only a few years older than you are now
when she left you a little motherless girl, and
if there is any truth In tho saying "tho good
die young" well, now, you know why I was
relieved when I saw that unusual expression
pas away, and stroking the soft, wavy hair
affectionately, she added:
"But, my dear Beatrice, don't permit your
self to grow morbid over anything I have
said. Really, I think you have a long life be
fore you yet. And, dear me, how long I am
keepiDg you from your reading! I must go
and tell William about the weeds in that
flower bod." As sho walked away Beatrice
mechanically turned tho leaves' of her book,
"How I lovo to listen to her," she mused.
"What fun danced in her eyes as sho pre
tended to feel so contrite at keeping me from
rending' Sho knew I hadn't read a word;
that I was just killing time in day dreams,
and how easy it is to do that hero! No calls
to make, no shopping, no dressmakers to dis
tress ne; nothing to do but fill ono's lungs
ivith : ure, fresh air and feel at peace with
all the world. I've no doubt that the busy
people hero wonder how I can be so idle, but
perhaps " at this point in her reflections
her eyes fell on the lines:
"Tears, Idle tears, I know what they mean.
Tears from the dopth of some divine despair
Itise In tee heart and gather to tho eyes
In looking on the happy autumn fields
And thinking of tho days that aro no more.
"Bear as remembered kisses after death
And sweet as those by hopelcs3 fancy feigned
On lips that are for others, doop as love,
Deep as first love, and wi.d with all rogrot;
O. death m life, the days that aro no more "
It had been yoars since Beatrice had read
the beautiful poem. And what a world of
back, fastening pieces of ribbon at each sido
and to the back, thus giving plenty of room
for letters, cards, &o. Ornament at the upper
left hand corner with n bow of satin ribbon,
suspend by a loop of tho samo, and decorate,
if you wish, with flowors, vinos, or geomet
rical designs, painted in oils or worked in
Tho defects of old and worn book bindings
may bo hidden or tho beauty of now ones em
bellished by lovely littlo covers made of odd
pieces of velvet, sntin, silk, plush or brocade.
Very attractive book covers may bo mado of
coarno gray canvas, hand-painted with rod
poppies, forget-me-nots, wild rosea, violets,
etc. These aro especially neat when finished
with a binding of gray or red tnffcta ribbon,
such as is sold for binding the inside seams
of dress waists.
GOSSIP ABOUT COLLEGE WOMEN.
Miss Abbott, a young graduate of Bryn
Mawr's cla33 of '04, has been appointed secre
tary of that institution. Tho duties of tho
office are both onerous and responsible, but
tho now Inoumbent, whoso four years of ool
The Lonii2t at the right is of gray felt with pink hydrangeas, pink velvet and
pheasant neck plumage. Tho two bonnets in the center aro of black velvet with
moire ribbon, jet beads and plumes. Tho hat at the left is of felt, with a fluting of
wide ribbon striped in three shades of brown, and four leaf points made of ribbon.
Below are some untrirnmed shapes, one with gray moire brim and one with ball
lege life have proved her to bo the most busl-ness-liko
and methodical, has already made
hor mark in hor fresh capacity. Miss Abbott
is the daughter of tho Bev. Dr. Abbott, the
famous preacher of Brooklyn. Sho is a re
markably good-looking young womnn, bolng
tall, of fine figure, and possessing an ever
ready smile. Sho is also blessed with that
feature hard to And, a beautiful mouth, for,
as somebody or other has said, "pretty eyes
are as plentiful as huckleberries, but there
isn't one woman in a hundred who bos a
Barnard College proudly boasts that it
offers precisely tho samo advantages to its
women students that Columbia does to its
men. With all duo respect for the veracity
of New York city's woman's college, Bar
nard's girls mav, as undcr-graduates, pursue
exactly tho samo courses of study as may
Columbia's men, but there the thing ends.
Except in certain specified studies namely,
philosophy and psychology such a thing as
a post-graduate course is made impossible.
The studies most interesting, and very often
of -most value, viz., history, literature, and
pure mathematics, aro closed to the Barnard
girl after she receives her diploma, whereas
the Columbia lad can go post-graduating for
ever if he wants to, both in these and any
other studies. Especial point Is made of all
this because there aro probably hundreds of
young women now in or near Now York city
who are, metaphorically speaking, down oa
their knees before the Bernard faculty
entreating to havo all post-graduate courses
thrown open them. These young women are
not, moreover, graduates of Barnard alone.
Many of tbom have taken high honors at
other universities, but now being in the me
tropolis, at work teaching, writing, etc., they
are hungry to avail themselves of privileges
that it would seem should of right be theirs.
Wellesley is very meanly nick-named "that
meaning it had for her now! Now. when
sho was trying so hard not to think of "the
days that are no more." And sho had suc
ceeded well this morning. Why, sho had
hardly given Raymond a thought until those
lines of Tennyson had brought back every
thing. Raymond Otis, the only man she had
over loved,"and she felt suro he loved her
still, yet they were more surely parted than
if they had ever met. And then for tho first
time since she had given him up she won
dered if, after all, tho whole thing had been a
Could sho have been too proud and unfor
giving and he only thoughtless and impetu
ous? All was over between them and he would
never know now much sho cared. Suddenly
tho most harsh and disagreeable sound
imaginable broke out on the air. Beatrice
sprung to her feet and with her palms tightly
pressed against her ears ran quickly toward
Mrs. Meredith, who was picking alarge bunch
of fragrant lilacs for the table.
"What was it?" she cried. Please do tell
me what that awful sound was."
For a moment Mrs. Meredith was at a los3
to know tho cause of her distress until again
that awful sound broke forth. Tho look of
frightened appeal on the girl's face was too
much for Mrs. Meredith's sense of humor.
Sho burst out into along and hearty laugh,
after which she explained:
"Why, didn't you know what that nolso
was, my dear? It was only Jack Rabbit, the
little donkey, probably calling to John to let
him out of tho stable. Pardon mo for laugh
ing, but you did look so funnv." And sho
enjoyed another good laugh, in which Bea
trice joined hor this time, and teased her
about keeping such a dreadful beast about
, "Of all tho incongruous, inharmonious
sounds I over heard! I began to realize, as you
have so often told mo, that tho country, and
even nature, has its unromantlc sido. It
brought me quickly back to earth when I haa
been soaring off in dreamland for so long."
Just then Mr. Meredith and Harry tamo up
the gravel walk, and they all went in to
dish-washing establishment" by pome of the
other collegea. It is nevertheless true that
tho round of domestic duties forms a formid
able part of the institution's curriculum. The
girls not only have to care for their own
rooms, but squads of them take turns in wait
ing on table, or sweeping, nnd in washing
and wiping dishes.
"I could stand it all but the dish-washing,'
onceconfessed a o no-time Wellesloy girl, "and
that I loathed, hated and despised. You
know tho dishes are all put in a sort of in
clined rack and aro sent sliding toward you.
Well, when It came round my turn at dish
washing, I'll toll you what I did. Every dish
that I washed last I smashed, and purposely,
too. Oh, you needn't looked shocked! It
wasn't altogether deviltry on my part. I
usod to get desperately nervous with mop-
fiing so many hundred of platters andsmash
ug tho last one eaoh time was the only thing
that seemed to relieve my feelings. No, I
don't approve the introduction of domes
ticity into tho women's college."
Receipts for Making Many Simple but
Tapioca is ono of tho products of tho
mnnloo or oaBsnva plant, and is used largely
in tho preparation of desserts nnd as a food
for chlldron nnd invalids. It is inexpensive,
light, wholesome, and nutritious, and a great
variety of delicious dishes aro prepared
Sonk in cold water for two hours two table
spoonfuls of tapioca. Drain it and beat it up
with one scant teacup of sugar, aud stir it
into ono quart of boiling milk. Lot it boil
half an hour, then cool it slightly and stir in
three woll beaten eggs nnd any flavoring do
olrod. Sorve cold with preserved or stewod
Soak one cupful of tapioca soveral hours in
tepid water; add ono quart of milk, four woll
beaten eggs, two-thirds of a cup of sugar,
and a pinch of salt; three tablespoonfuls of
grated cocoanut; add tho tapioca to the milt
and put in a double boiler, or in a tin basin
set in a pan of hot water, and stir until it
thickens. Remove from the flro and add tho
yolks of the eggs and tho other ingredients,
lastly tho well beaten whites of the eggs.
Let it cool, and when cold lay spoonfuls of
jelly upon the top: Serve cold.
TAPIOCA ASD HICE PDDDSIO.
Equal quantities of rice and tapioca, say
three tablespoonfuls of each, soak for a short
time in a oup of milk, four tablespoonfuls of
sugar, grated nutmeg to taste, a pinch of
salt, one quart of milk. Put all together and
bnko in a slow oven for two hours, stirring
ofter during the first hour.
TAPIOCA APPLE PUDDISO.
Ono cup tapioca soaked several hours in
cold water, ono cud of sugar, a pinch of
salt, one-half nutmeg, grated. Slice apples
into a baking dish until two-thirdB full; add
the other Ingredients, with water enough to
cover. Put a cover over it and bake Blowly
three or four hours. Serve either hot or
cold, as desired.
One cupful tapioca soaked ten or twelve
hours in cold water; add one pint of hot
water and simmer until clear; sweeten one
quart of blackberries and stir into the
tapioca; pour into a deep dish and servo very
cold, with cream and sugar.
Three-quarters of a cupful of tapioca, soak,
then boil it in a double boiler, with one and a
half pints of hot water and a pinch of salt.
When it thiokenB, add two-thirds of a glass
Of course, Mrs. Meredith amused them all
during the meal in tolling how Beatrice had
been rudelv awakened from ono of hor day
dreams by the donkey's braying.
Beatrice changed the subject by saying she
would like to go for a drive during the after
noon. "I think I should like to go alone,
Mr. Meredith. .1 have been with Harry two
or three times, and don't think I should get
lost if I went by myself to-day. Haven't you
something you could trust me to drive? I
won't mind how old or pokey ho is."
"Oh, yes; I think wo can get you some
thing that won't runaway whh you. About
what time did you want to go? Four o'clock?
All right. Harry, don't forgot Miss Brown
ing wishes to go for a drive at 4 o'clock."
"Yes, father, I'll be ready for her," the boy
answered. Something in the tone caused his
mother to look sharply at him. Sho thought
sho saw a mischievous light in the blue eyes,
but it was gone before she could tell (if, in
deed, it had been there at all). Beatrice went
upstairs to write some letters, and after a
short, refreshing nap, came down at 4 o'clock
for her drive. As she walked slowly up and
down the veranda watching for Harry, Mrs.
Meredith thought sho had never seen so pretty
a picture. Beatrice was drawing on somo
long, black suede gloves. Sho wore a largo
black hat trimmed with ostriih tips. Her
gown, of some soft, thin stuff, was black, too,
which made her clear complexion look even
whiter than usual by 'contrast. Her wavy
hair, coiled in a Psycho knot, shone like gold
in the sunlight.
Mrs. Meredith camo up and, fastening
some largo rose geraniums in Beatrice's hat,
"There! Now you aro perfect. You wero
all black and white (except that delicate pink
in your cheeks) and just needed that touch of
"Hero I am, Misss Browning!" cried a
youthful voice. "Hope I haven't kept you
And looking up tho ladies beheld Harry, his
young face wreathed in smiles and red from
his efforts to look sober and unconscious. Ho
was seated in a little yellow cart, to which
of apple, currant or lemon jelly and a littlo
sugar. Cook about half an hour, or until tho
tapioca is clear. Put it in a mold, and when
perfectly cold, turn it out. Serve with
whipped cream or soft custard.
Soak three largo spoonfuls of tapioca in ono
quart of wator for soveral hours. Boil ono
quart of milk and stir in the soaked tapioca;
boil about ten minutes until it is clear. Beat
yolks of throo eggs, ono cup of sugar, ono
teaspoonful of vanilla or other flavoring, and
add gradually to tho tapioca; boil five min
utes; pour into a dlshand mix in lightly tho
whites of tho eggs beaten to a Btifl ftoth.
Eat cold, with swoetenod cream.
TAPIOCA BLANC JIANOE.
One cup of tapioca, three cups of boiled
milk, ttireo tablespoonfuls of whito sugar, a
pinch of salt, any flavoring desired; soak the
tapioca several hours in a little cold wator,
pour it into the boiling milk and let it boil
about twenty minutes, stirring it constantly;
add sugar and flavoring. Take it from tho
flro and pour into moids. Serve cold.
TAriOCA AND PEACH PCDDINO.
One largo cupful of tapioca; soak In threo
pints of cold water over night. In the morn
ing put in tho double boiler and cook until it
looks clear; add ono cup of sugar and ono
dozen peaches pared and cut in eighths; put
in a buttered pudding dish and bake ono
hour. Serva cold, with sugar and cream.
TAPIOCA FRUIT DKSSEUT.
Make a plain blano mange or jelly by boil
ing soaked tapioca until clear in either milk
or wrter; put a loyer of mixed preserved and
candied fruits in a glass dish, and when the
tapioca has cooled sufficiently, pour a part of
it over them; add more fruit and the remain
dor of the tapioca. Servo cold.
Two quarts of stock, one cup of tapioca;
let it boil for twenty minutes, stirring it fre
quently; ono teaspoonful of sugar, ono table
spoonful catsup, buttor half tho size of an
egg, half a teacup of milk; cool slightly and
stlrn two woll beaten eggs. It must not
boot enough to curdle the eggs, but should
be smooth, liko cream. Beth Day.
BAIW'S FALL OPENING.
His Store Has Been Enlarged and His
Stock Richer Than Ever.
The great emporium of Charles Baum at
416 Seventh street northwest will have its fall
opening to-day. Mr. Baum decided to go
out of business some time ago and made
heavy inroads on his stock in the process of
selling out. But circumstances ordered
otherwise, and to-day the store will open on
a larger scale than ever. It will have more
room, a larger and better stock than ever,
and its opening will mark a new era in its
Though the entranceto the store is not very
wide, there is lots of room within. Old pa
trons will find many changes, too, but all for
tho better. A new Eighth street annox, with
more than 2,400 feet of floor space, has been
added, and is devoted exclusively to milli
nery. It is as light and airy as it is commodi
ous. The entire D street annex on the first
floor is occupied by tho upholstery depart
ment. Cotton underwear, corsets, and in
fants' wear havo all been moved down stairs.
Tho book department is in tho basement of
the main store on Sovonth street. It is very
large, holds numberless books and all the lat
est periodicals, and will bo found very attract
ive to readers of all classes.
The ribbon department occupies the entire
main store, which arrangement is a vast im
provement over the old. Dress goods occupy
the old Eighth street annex, and the cloak
department tokes up the wntiro seeond floor.
The third floor is taken up with trunks and
valises, which the Arm will carry all tho year
round instead of summer only as heretofore.
Mr. Baum, after twenty-five years in busi
ness, bos built up an enviablo trade, and his
old friends will And increased pleasure and
proflt in patronizing him now. His store has
been remodeled and greatly enlarged, and he
carries this j ear the largest and finest stock
of new goods be has over placed on his
shelves. Theso, with the determination to
please his trade, will make the emporium
more popular than ever.
CHORAL SOCIETY OPENING.
Bright Prospects for the Twelfth Year of
n Popular Organization.
An unusually brilliant season is promised
by tho Choral Soeioty, and the opening of its
twelfth year will bo had under the most en
couraging auspices. Tho society has had a
successful career, of which its steady growth
is ample evidence, and Indicative, as well, of
the increasing development of musical culture
at the National Capitol. Throughout its
career It has uniformly commended itself to
tho friendly encouragement of a music-loving
public, and its merits have been substantially
Organized and maintained by its members
for music's sake alone, tho society has no sal
aried list, the director and accompanist alone
receiving compensation for their services, and
that merely nominal.
Madamo Lillian Blauvelt. soprano; Miss
Florence Stldham. contralto; Mr. Anton
Schott, tenor, and Mr. Emil Fischer, bass, are
among the soloists who will appear in tho in
itial performance this season, when the mag
nificent oratorio of St. Paul will be presented.
It is one object of the society to establish a
permanent home for musical societies in this
city, nnd it is believed that ultimatoly suffi
cient interest will bo awakened to justify the
purchase of a site and the erection of a build
ing. In this commendable enterprise the so
ciety deserves tho aid of every loyer of tho art
King Alexander's Junket.
Budapesth, Oct. 14. King Alexander, of
Servia, arrived here to-day and proceeded at
onco to the royal castle, whero he was re
ceived -by Emperor Francis Joseph, who
presented to him Dr. Wekerlo, Hungarian
prime minister; Count Kalnoky, the imperial
minister of foreign affairs, and other promi
nent personages. To-night the Emperor gave
a state banquet in the King's houor.
was harnessed a very small animal with very
largo ears. Ho was about tho color of ashes
and presented a very meek and doleful appear
ance. "Harry Meredith," cried his mother, "is
this another of your practical jokes? Do you
suppose for an instant that Miss Beatrice is
going to drive that? I'm ashamed of you.
Take him back immediately."
"Oh, no, Mrs. Meredith. Really I am go
ing to drive him. It will bo such an experi
ence! And isn't ho just the drollest-looking
little animal you ever saw?"
Her delight was a great surprise to Master
Harry. He bad thought it would bo a rich
joke. That sho would be "too high-toned to
ride in a donkey cart," especially as sho had
made such a fuss over Jack Rabbit's braying.
Then he bozan to explain to his mother:"
"I thought from tho way Miss Beatrice
spoke that she wasn't used to driving. She
said anything would do, no matter how old or
pokoy. And Jack Rabbit Isn't old or pokey,
either, and yet he's perfectly safe."
"Safe, indeed!" Mrs. Meredith answered.
"And as provoking a donkey as tho most stub
born of the species. Thought Beatrice
oouldn't drive? Why, thero isn't a horso in
your father's stable that she couldn't handle.
But this animal-Beatrice, you'll wish you
had taken my advice when ho stops still in
the middle of the road and refuses to budge
But the young lady only laughed and
stepped into tho cart.
"Oh! how I wish your father could sco
you!" Mrs. Meredith was laughing now.
"Tho effect is positively grotesque. Any of
your swell city friends would agree with mo
that the high dogcart or spider-phaeton is
much more suited to your queenly beauty."
"Yes, Mrs. Meredith, but this is all so novel
and interesting. I mean to eujoy myself
thoroughly this afternoon. Jack Rabbit "and
I will discover pretty places that you prosaio
people have nover seen. Many thanks to you,
Harry. Good-by. Good-by,"Mra. Meredith."
And tho donkey started off: on a brisk trot.
But before they were out of hearing, Harry
called out: "Oh! I say, Miss Browning, if he
All hotels, restaurants, and first-class
The old-fashioned Idea, "anything is good enough," is exploded. We are in line with
the progressive spirit and wo are making a specialty of HIGH GRADES ONLY.
THINK ABOUT IT.
M I LLARD PRICE
Rev. Dr. Stltt Says the World Needs More
of Just Such Kind.
Tho world has long been prono to call re
ligious enthusiasts crazy, and last night Rev.
Dr. J. B Stltt, of Dumbarton Avenue M. E.
Church, held up "Crazy Christians" to tho
view of bis congregatlon.'urglng them to hare
a little more of the divine madness than most
Christians havo nowadays. Ho took as hU
text Paul's words to the Corinthian1 found in
tho Second Eptetle. v:13: "For whether we bo
beside ourselves, it is to God."
"What tho world calls enthusiasm," said he,
"wheu the subject is intensely in earnest re
garding material things it calls madnes;
when he devotes as much enthusiasm to
spiritual things, and the enthusiast himself is
a 'crank' or a 'lunatic' But let me tell you
that no form of sanity is more acceptable to
God tiian is this madness an utter abandon
ment of self to do His will. Far from being
madness, It i3 the highest form ot sanity and
a long step toward greatness. Socrates, you
know, said that a man could not be a great
orator unless h wero mad.
"The paasfon of absolute self-forgptfulness
for Christ's sake is tho ono thing needful to
day. Not a froth, a mere effervescence, but
a holy purpose to do the will oi God. Tho
civilization of the world Is due to such mad
ness, und the welfare of the church has come
from such fanatics. Both world and church
need more of them.
"Tho worldling calls such men as Luther,
Pnmsell, Bergh. and Parkhurst fools. Tho
Catholic Church thought it charitable when it
called Luther crazy. The Wesleys wero
thoueht mad in their day. But Christ says
"thou fool" to the man of the world who lays
up his crops in his nowly-built barns. Whoso
word will you take, Christ's or that of the
man of tne world?
"Lay up foryourselves treasures in heaven, '
where neither moth nor rust doth corrupt and
thieves do not break through and steal. Don't
be afraid to sacrifice the worldly treasures be
cause the world calls you mad; for your wis-
aom 13 not of this world and men do not un
"The religious man is charged with wor
shipping ono whom ho has not seen nor
heard and cannot know. It 13 forgotten that
only tho spiritually minded can worship God
m the beauty of holiness, and only he can see
tho necessity of worship and realize the joy of
coming la "contact with the Father. Tho
Christian is the onlysnno man, and if you are
not sane now there will be sanity in your soul
whon you come to pass into eternity.
"Tho church needs more men with the ,
sanity of religious enthusiasm. AH re orms
come Jcom them, and only when we reulize '
that the madness of an enthusiastic righteous
ness beyond that of tho Scnles and Pharisees 1
is a prerequisite that the church will take ito
proper level. The man beside himself out
side of himself working for God will do i
more than all others to make the world better
to lift his fellows in the scale of right, and
truth toward God.
HOW GOD IS REVEALED TO WEN.
A Scholarly Sermon Delivered by Rev.
Buxton Smith, of Canada.
Rev. Buxton Smith, dean of the diocese ot
Ontario, Canada, a delegate to the convention
of tho Brotherhood of St. Andrew, occupied
the pulpit of the Church of tho iscension last
night. A good-sized audience greeted tho
distinguished Episcopalian and listened with
much interest to his scholarly address.
He based his exhortation upon the words of
the ninth verse of the thirty-sixth Psalm: "In
Thy light shall we see light."
It was a discourse upon the revelations of
God as manifested through nature, but more
particularly through thd life and teachings of
Tho preacher spoke of the mystery sur
rounding our eing; our existence; the"why3
and wherefores of this pain and that sorrow,
and many earthly triab and tribqlations.
Unbelief in a God was in part overcome by
the manifestations of nature. But there are
questions which are constantly presenting
themselves to mankind upon which light has
been devotedly prayed for. The Bi 'le spoko
of n creator; science had demonstrated that
there must be something behind the mere ex
istence of things temporal.
But of this power, what, inquired the
speaker, does nature give to satisfy these
questions? God had, it is true, manifested
himself to a people, called together in the
olden days, as a God of justice, mercy, om
nipotence and power.
But the intimation of His inward character
wo have revealed to us in the life of Jesus
Christ. The light which has been displayed al
lows us to see in man a revelation of a higher
light. Jesus is the ideal man, and bis life
gives us knowledge and hope. We now par
tially comprehend the mysteries formerly ob
scured. Suffering is a mystery to ns, but when it
accompanies sin we can understand it.
When unaccompanied the mystery becomes
great. Man has not learned to evade or
avoid suffering. Christ suffered throughout
his life the greatest sorrow and the most ex
cruciating pain. Thero must be some high
and holy purpose for its existence.
Then there remains tho great my3tery of
death. There wero partial disclosures of a
life beyond, but generally man did not know
until a spirit from on high came and opened
it up for all. Christ came, and the mystery
was explained. The kingdom beyond was
revealed through him.
MALLET On Saturday evening, October 13,
1594. ot apoplexy, Marv Christkixe Ltoss. wife
of Major Edmond Mallet, aged forty-tlve years.
Funeral from tho family residence. No. 1545
Nintn. street northwest, at 4 o'clock this (Mon
day) afternoon, October 15.
GRObS Suddenly, on Saturday, October 13,
1S94, HenetE.. beloved husband ot Elizabeth A
Gross, in the fifty-eighth year of his age.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
should get stubborn don't bo afraid to uso
tho whiD, he has a much tougher hide than a
Two hours later Beatrice found herself near
the little station of Newton. She glaneed at
her watch and was astonished to And it lacked
but a few minutes of 6. What a gay time sho
had had exploring the country i:u alone, nnd
how quickly tho timo had passed! Sho wa3
about three miles from home. Jack Babbit
must hurry up or Mrs. Meredith would begin
Sho was delighted when tho donkey, to the
response of her whip, started on "a quick.
steady trot. She saw the railroad tracks a J
snort distance ancaa ana in nnotner moment
heard tho heavy sound ot an engine. Then
sho remembered that tho Washington and
Baltimore express arrived at Newton at 6
o'clock. She felt sho would havo sufficient
time to cross tho tracks, for Jack Babbitt was
going faster and taster. What possessed the
littlo donkey? Many timo during tho after
noon Beatrice had found it impossiole to go
faster than a walk and now her arms wero
beginning to ache from holding him.
She heard thr express stop at tho station
she had just crossed the tracks; thoy were
going down-grado and Jack Rabbit was fairly
tearing along, when suddenly ono of the
wheols struck an old tree stump at the sido ot
tho road and Beatrico was thrown from tho
Before tho expres3 had quite reached tho
platform, a young man was seen to throw
himself from the steps of ono of the coaches
and about a minute later ho raised tho faint
ing girl in his armt.
'Beatrice, my darling!" he said. "At last
wo meet again. When I was running toward
you I wondered what impulse wa3 urging me
on. But it is all explained. You wero near
me. You needed me. And now you are lying
helples3 in my arms. Oh. my proud queen,
I dread even while I am longing to see your
eyes open. Will tho light in them bo tender
or angry and proud? Yet now, for these few
sweet moments you aro mino. dear heart,"
and ho tenderly kissed the fair brow, tho eye
dining rooms should order our
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I EmriGh Beef Go.,
Y Mam Market and Grocery.
9 1306-1312 32d St.
Q (Telephone 347L
? BRANCH MARKETS:
1T13 14th fct N W. 21st and K. S-a K W
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a fcthandMSta-N W. 3057 M St. - W. Q
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What Is More Attractive
Than a pretty face with a fresh, bright coo
lids, and the lips until slowly consciousness
returned and tho brown eyes were looking
"Raymond, it U you?" sho murmured.
"What has happened? Ah, ye-i, I remember
that wicxed donSev But why are you hold
ing me. I wonder? I am not in tho least
And sho smiled so sweetly (without making
tho tligntest effort to free herself) that Ray
mond only drew her closer to him. saving.
"I felt "sure you were not hurt, dear, bu.
you fainted, and I think you. are still too weak
to stand alone. But you don't seem a bit
surprised to see me. Why don't you ask mo
how I happen to be here?" And then in.
answer to her questions he explained how ho
had been on the express bound for Washing
ton, and, seeing the runaway donkey, had
jumped from the train, not knowing who the
young lady was until ho reached her.
"It was fate, Beatrice." he said, "and
proves we never should have been separated,
and that you must not send me away again.
Don't you agree with me, dearest?"
"So bo it," she sighed, "I accept my fate.'
But in spite of tho tone she looked at him,
so fondly that he knew sho accepted it
"And now. Raymond, if you will capturo
that little animal I think I am ready to go
back to Mrs. Meredith s."
Jack Babbit was eating grass a little dis
tance off, and when Raymond camo back
with him ho helped Beatrico into tho cart,
and, walking at her side, they started home.
Raymond would not have minded if tha
walk'had been twice a3 long. Beatrico had
never been so kind or seemed so lovely to
She laughingly told him of her experience
with the donkey in the morning. Ot how3ha
had hated him for braying and disturbing'
her day dreams.
"But now it is quite different," she said. "I
wish Mr. Meredith would give him to ma.
For if it had not been for Jack Rabbit run
ning away you perhaps would never bava
come back to me. Raymond, I shall always
lovo'that donkey." Chicago News.
I Only t
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