Newspaper Page Text
All cut and made TO ORDER, any desired length with any style lining. Each quotation represents
the king of its class, unmatchable at double the price at any merchant tailor's shop in America, In
in PANTS, we're cock of the walk.
. . . .
WHERE THE VETERANS REST
Official Visit of G. A. K. Officials to
Temporary Home of the Comrades.
DIRECTOKS SERVE A COLLATION
The Work of the Institution Outlined Many
HomelessOnes Sheltered rounded by the
Grand Army The Oldest and the Youngest
Veteran Anions Its Beneficiariss.
Commander Nathan Biokford, of Potomao
Department, G. A. It, with four members of
hte official staff, paid a visit, partly official
and in part fraternal, to the Temporary Home
for Disabled ex-Union Soldiers and Sailors,
at 905 Missouri avenue northwest, and while
tbas employed were the guests of the board
of directors of the institution, whose regular
meeting for the transaction of official busi
ness was hold prior to the recoption.
There were present of the board President
Calvin Fan.sworth, Secretary T. IL Turnbull,
Treasurer J. H. Bradford, Chaplain W. IL
Gotwald, and Managers Amos J. Gunning
and James R. Brown; also Supt. W. IL Cham
bers. With Commander Bickford were Junior
Vtea CommHuder J. n. Howlett, Assistant
Inspector General W. P. Seville, Major IL G.
Potter, aud Dr. A. N. Baldwin.
The board served a substantial collation in
the home dining-room, which, as a sample of
tbe aetunl daliy fare, was ample evidence of
the liberality with which the temporary so
journers are supplied. The menu would do
credit to any 5iri-?3as oatinx-hourC. both in
the quantity and quality of the viands.
Ttw home is thu outgrowth of a sailor's
bethel, established year ago by the Rev. Sam
uel Kretmor and located near the navy rard.
Owisg to the abandonment of the nary yard
as such, and its transformation into a manu
factory of naval guns, the bethel had to be
The home was originally located at No.
1410 D street northwest; was removed June 1,
1889, to No. 317 Missouri avenue, and later to
its present quarters.
At tbe organisation, October 2(5, 1SS8. when
it was decided to incorporate the institution,
the following board was chosen: Samuel
Kramer, James E. McCabe. David P. Craig,
W. "W. Hibbard. Thomas R. Turnbull. and
James K. Brown. All but the first named oj
those directors are living. It is supported in
part by the government, the first appropria
tion of $2,500 being rendered effective July 1.
1889. A like sum has been appropriated
each roar since.
As 'indicating the work of the institution,
the superintendent s report, submitted to tho
board last evening, showed that there were
eighty-seven beneficiaries admitted during
tbe month of November, and for the same
period 1,469 meals and 791 lodgings were f ur
ntebed. The home "has sleeping accommodations
for thirty-oue, though at times as many as
sixty-two have been sheltered. There are at
present twenty-six quartered there.
The object of the institution is to afford
temporary aniding place for worthy dis
cbargod veterans of the volunteer army and
navy from every section of theUniouwbo
may happen to need its care. The limit for
the stay of each inmate is ten days, although
for good reason shown the time may bo ex
tended. PJuriag its history the home has sheltered
the oldest as well as the youngest volunteer
of the war the first being E. P. Willox. who
claimed to be 12S years of ago; the other,
James H. Sweeney, whose well-authonicated
record clearly establishes the fact that he en
listed February 28, 1808. in this city as a
drummer in the navy when but seven years,
ton months and fifteen days old,and was hon
orably discharged February 16, 1875. The
lad had a passion for music, and was put
into tho service with the consent of his
friends as a means of gratifying his ambition.
Rer. Gotwald, tho chaplain, holds divine
service at tho room3 every Sunday afternoon.
He is assisted in tho musical feature by two
ladles of his congregation. It is understood
tbat attendance upon the service is entirely
voluntary, but it rarely happens that any of
the inmates remain away.
Tbe building contn.ns eleven rooms, nil sup
plied with substantial comforts. An organ is
among the furnishings and a few pictures
adorn the walls. Among tho latter is a por
trait of the founder. Rev. Kramer. A small
library is provided, every volume having been
donated. Light reading of good character is
The home solicits and gladly receives do
nations, especially of clothing, and the
charitably inclined have but to notify tho su
perintendent to have contributions taken from
their own doors without trouble to the
Tvto Hundred and Tifty Posted as De
linqucnts V illett Again Denounced.
The Interstate Democratic Association met
last night behind closed doors.
A resolution to urge Congress to restore
the old scale of wages in the Government
Printing Office was finally so amended and
passed as to request Congress to extend to
printers, bookbinders, and all other skilled
mechanics in government employ wages at
tho samo ratio that havo been granted to
pressmen, as provided by the printing bill
recently passed, restoring tho wages of press
men. In nn informal way the association again
demanded the scalps of Postmaster "Willett
and ex-Postmater Sherwood.
Tho committee on entertainment recom
mended a musical and literary programme to
be rendered on "Jnckson Day," which report
The association was again stirred up by a re
port tbat many Democrats had recently been
discharged from tho navy yard through tho
influence of Republican chiefs of divisions,
and nftr a display of eloquence which at ono
time threatened lo rival tho all-night session
of the silver Congress, a committee was ap
pointed to wait on Secretary Herbert and to
protest against such action in the name of
the ghost of Andrew JacKson.
Proceedings begun against delinquents last
week were pushed vigorously by posting the
names of and amounts duo from feomo 250
The committee on speakers promise that
a real Congressman and a live Senator,
names not given, suall bo present and ad
dress the ineetintr next week.
STATION-KEEPER ROLLINS DEAD.
He Had Charge at Night of the First Pre
William H. Rollins, for years night fitation
keoperat the First precinct polico station,
died suddenly yesterday afternoon at his
home, No. 1325 Georgia avonuo southeast.
He had been ill since October 30, having been
first stricken with failure of his mental pow
ers at that time.
He returned to duty a few days afterwards,
but was soon confined to his house again by
a stroke of paralysis.
Mr. Rollins was seated in a uhnir about
1:45 o'clock when another stroke of paralysis
seized him, and ho fell back dead. Ho was
about fifty-seven years old, and leaves a
widow and a number of children, most of
whom are grown.
Robbed His Landlord.
A telegram was received at detectivo head
quarters last night stating that Rudolph
Moueror bad been arrested in Baltimore for
tho larceny of $S5. a gold watch, and a quan
tity of elothing from Charles Kopk, of No.
1201 Twentieth street- northwest, tills city,
with whom he boarded.
VAX, BIvATZ BEER.
ese Are ine
LOCAL MEWS OF ALL SORTS
The Weather To-dav.
Fair, southwest winds, becoming north
westerly. Lulu Assaulted Her Bichard Richard
Haines, a young colored man, with a badly
cut forehead and his face and clothing cov
ered with blood.camo into tho Fourth precinct
station nbout 11 o'clock last niglit nud re
ported that ho had been assaulted with somo
weapon by Lulu Hill, who lives in tho row
of tumble-down frames on G street between
Second nnd Third streets southwest, known
as "the bnrracks. Haines said he hnd been
keepiug company with tho Hill woman, and
when he called last night he found her en
tertaining his rival. When ho protested she
assaulted him and tore up his new cap. She
will bo arrested and tried in tho police court
Lame Mule Was the Plaintiff A crippled
mule owned by William H. Tenney, the
wealthy West "Washington mill owner, llgured
as the principal in a police court case yester
day. It wo3 charged that a colored man em
ployed by Mr. Tenney had worked tho animal
in a cart, notwithstanding its sore nnd lamo
condition. Tho collateral of $3 was for
feited. Recovery of Messenger Anderson George
Andorson, the messenger of Secretary Smith,
who developed smallpox over a month ago,
will return to work at tho Interior Depart
ment to-morrow. He is now entirely well and
says thnt he wo3 splendidly treated at the
hospital for contagious diseases. Anderson
bears no pit marks.
Tailor Buckley Accused of Fraud John A.
Griffith yesterday sued R. B. Buckley, the
tailor, of 810 F street northwest, nnd others
for a judgment of $333.9(1 and costs. The bill
states that Buckley, on July 19, 1894. wrote to
the complainant tliat he owned 50,000 worth
of real estate in Anacostia, and his wife
owned a lot she was trying to sell to settle
up debts. Ho also gave a statement of nssets
and liabilities in his tailoring business which
showed a balance of $139. This letter, it is
nllcged, was to impose upon complainant and
gain time. It is asked that the assignment
rocently mnde by Buckley bo declared fraudu
lent; that Buckley be required to give an ac
counting, and that lots 55. 5G and 57, block 2,
Chichester, be sold to satisfy tho debt.
Hr. Gandhi TJrgsd to Teach Sanscrit Mr.
Qulchand. R. Gandhi, who is now giving
lectures in this city on "Aryan Philosophy"
and "Esoteric Sciences of India," has been
heard by many advanced students, who con
cede hhn to be a marvel. His willlngnoss aud
ability to answer all deep metaphysical ques
tions prove him to be a man of unusual at
tainments, especially for ono of only thirty
years. Mr. Gandhi has been urged by many
to open n class in Sanscrit, the mother of all
languages, of which ho is master, as well as
many otner languages, anis would be a
help to those few who desire to pursue Orien
To Help Unemployed Men In connection
with its other brnnchos of cUarltablo work
the Central Union Mission authorities have
organized an employment burenu. An office
has been established in the reading-room on
tho first floor, and poor men, capable of fill
ing any position, from laborer to chief clerk,
assemble there daily while waiting for some
thing to turn up." "There has also been or
ganized by the Mission a Converts' Praying
Band, of which Rev. E. D. Bailey has been
elected president, and Mr. Miloy, secretary.
Tho band will meet at 6 o'clock this evening
in the Mission building.
Promised to Lead a Better Life James
Caton, tho young man who was sent to jail by
Judge Miller on Thursday on complaint of
his aged mother, who said ho had become
addicted to the use of diluted alcohol and
abused her and others, was released on his
personal bonds yesterday. Before being lib
erated Cnton exclaimed, dramatically:
"Your honor, I will take the pledge and
"If you do not and are brought bore
again," said tho judge, "I will send you to
jail for a long term. '
Relatives and Friends Eemcmbered Tho
will of the late Lelia B. Hart, made Novem
ber 25 last, gives all her real estate at Bay
Ridge, Long Island, to her friend, Mrs. Anna
TIMES, SUNDAY, DECEMBEB 9, 1S94.
to FitMake ?ein to Suit
KOGK Jr"tlllb KJKJ.,t
943 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE.
M. Gargeever, of Washington. All her
other property is given in trust to her son,
Charles F. Hart, of New York; her friend,
Josepha H. Houghton, of "Washington, in
trust, for the benefit of her daughtor. Mary
S Hart, now an inmate of tho Government
Hospital for the Insane here.
Ho Was Carrying Away tho Stock
Thomas H. Wright, colored, vas arrested
yesterdny by Detective Weedon while trying
to dispose of a brand new suit of clothes in a
second-hand store on D stroet. An investiga
tion dovoloped the fact that Wright was em
ployed as a porter by Morton Stout, the
tailor, in the Metzerott Building, and a con
fession was obtained which showed that he
had stolen clothing from the store amounting
in value to about $200. Many of tho suits he
hnd sold to members of his family, who live
at No. 910 Twentieth street northwest, and
others to friends and pawnbrokers. A large
quantity of tho stolen goods wore recovered.
Swift Bicycle Thief Jailed Jacob Richard
son, colored, evidently ombarked In the busi
ness of bicyclo stealing for tho purposs of
making it n steady winter occupation. He
had succocded in establishing a stock by
picking up two "bikes" when ho was run
down by i'olinomen rarnam, Mcuiuo. and
Preston, all of whom were hot on Jacob's
trail. In Judge Miller's court yesterdav ho
was ennrged with the larceny of wheels from
John W. Brown and H. M. Schneider. Ho
was sent to tho grand jury in 5500 bonds in
each of the two cases of grand larceny.
Ladica of tho Golden Eagle America
Temple, No. 3. ladies of tho Golden Eagle,
was instituted on lTiday night last at Mc
Gauley's Hall, Pennsylvania avenuo south
oast, by grand ohiet slgnor of the Kuights of
tho Golden Eagle, District of Columbia. This
temple, which enters the field witb a lnrgo
membership, is composed almost entirely of
lady relatives of America Castlo. No. 3, and
America Commandery, No. 3, K. G. E., both
of which are located in East Washington.
After the installation of tho officers-elect for
the current term and the arrangement of
necessary details, the remainder of the even
ing was pleasantly sjient.
Consul K. C. Smith Banqueted Recorder
C. H. J. Taylor tendered a complimentary
dinner to the United States consul to Santos,
Henry Clay Smith, Friday evening Be
sides tho guest and host of ho evening,
there were present, Hon. Frederick Doug
lass and his sons Lewis H. and Charles R., J.
W. Cromwell. R. S. Smith, W. C. Chase, E.
E. Coopor, Jesse Lawson. L. W. Pulies, Prof.
G. W. Cook, of Howard University, and Drs.
Nesbitt, Hanna and Johnson.
After the sumptuous menu had been served
Recorder Tnylor rapped tho assemblage to
L order nnd introduced tho guest of the occa
sion, Consul smith, who responded in a neat
and appropriate speech. Hon. Frederick
Douglass was then introduced. Ho made a
characteristic speech, after whloh the com
Mock Trial in the Church The Brother
hood of Andrew nnd Philip, of tho Sixth
i Presbyterian Church, corner Sixth and C
streets soutnwest, will havo a mock trial at
tho church on Monday evening.
O. P. 0. Roll of Honor On Thursday morn
ing last nine compositors in the Government
Printing Office, from division "B," presided
over bv Foreman Bergin, were called before
Public Printer Benedict and complimonted on
their efficient service and attention to duty.
Mr. Crumps responded on behalf of tho em
ployes. Tho following wero on this roll of
honor: C. W. Radley, New York; E. C.
Crumps. Virginia: O. P. Rumley, Now Jersey;
Joseph McCann, New York; George H. Hay
den, Virginia; W. F. Johnson, , Indiana;
William Sipes, Pennsylvania, and W. F.
'their Firsf Anniversary Independent
Council, No. 2. J. O. U. A. M., celebrated
their first anniversary at their hall, 419 Tenth
street northwest, on Friday evening last, by
giving a smoker, at which the members and
their friends were entertained.
Confidence Man in the Toils.
Goorgo Wilbur, alias Harrington, said to be
a well-known confidence man, was arrested
by Policeman Sutton yesterday as a suspicious
character. Wilbur belongs to tho notorious
Murphy gang, of Baltimore, nnd was last ar
rested during tho Knights of Pythias encamp
VAIv BIvATZ BEER.
- If "1 . . IL ATK t
SOL GREEN IS RELEASED.
John Leonard Becomes Bondsman and
Sensational Developments May Follow.
John Leonard, tho South Washington
"speak-easy' keeper, who has been convicted
several times through the instrumentality of
Sergt. Daloy, completed his term in the
workhouso at noon yesterday. A few hours
later he appeared in tho clerk's office at the
polico court and becamo bondsman for Sol
Green, the colored "spotter," who was serv
ing a sentence of three months for repre
senting himself as a secret agent of the police
and levying contributions upon tho lewd
women o"l Louse alloy and other sin-infested
"John Shea'3 attorney, Eugeno J. B.
O'Noill, was with Leonard when he gave
bonds for Green, and remarked:
"It Sol Green forfeits the bond at any time
Mrs. Shea will pay tbe $100."
Green was one of the witnesses on whose
testimony John Shea was convicted, and it is
said tho purpose in getting him out of the
workhouse is to have him make an affidavit
as to tho alleged methods employed to con
vict Shea, and which will, it is added, ex
onerate tho latter and bring about his
Attorney O'Neill said to a Times reporter
last evening: "Something will drop in a day
or two, and the drop will mako a big noise",
FUN FOR THE SHALL BOYS.
Albnugh's Stage Entrance Enlarged to Ad
roit Prof. Hncenbeck's Animals.
Workmen wero busily engaged last night
and until an early hour this morning at Al
baugh's Opera House making preparations
for tho reception of Prof. Hngenbeck's trained
animals, who will reach the city at noon
Tho ordinary stage entrance was not large
enough to admit tho big animal cagos, and in
ordor to get them upon the stage it was nec
essary to enlarge the entrance temporarily by
tearing out a portion of tho E-street wall.
Owing to the weight of the cages, tho
largost of which tips tho beam at fifty
tons, it was also necessary to construct nn
extra strong stage floor, which was extended
to the first row of orchestra chairs
The preparations were not begun until the
conclusion of last night's performance.
Good Government Conference.
Minneapolis, Minn., Dec. 8. The second
national conference for good government
convened to-day with a larger attendance
than tbe first conference last winter in Phila
delphia. Vice President Charles Richardson,
of "Philadelphia, called tho convention to
order, and George Burnham, jr., of Phila
delphia, was mado chairman. Tho conven
tion w.us welcomed by Mayor W. H. Eustis,
ann a response was mado by Prof. Edmund
J. James, of the Wharton School of tho Uni
versity of Pennsylvania.
Licenses to marry were issued yesterday
to the following: James A. L. Dorsey and
Sarah C. Cook. Frederick Widenmann and
Justina Voigt. Alexander Clark, of Port To
bacco, Md:, nnd Ella Butler, Richmond, Va
Nathaniel Alexander and Lizzie Brown, both
of Rosslyn, Va. Robert S. Browning and
Sadie H. Powers, of Philadelphia, Pa.
Took an Overcoat Away With Him.
William Wanzer, colored, attended a "par
lor social" given at No. 1330 Brobn's court
recently, nndit is claimed, stolo nn overcoat
belonging to one of the participants. De
tective Lacy arrested Wanzer yesterday.
Fire in a China Store.
By the upsetting of an oil lamp in the
china storo of H. H. Hensey & Co., at No.
824 Seventh street northwest, last night,
about $50 damage was done.
YAh BLATZ BEER.
SOCIAL SAYINGS AND DOINGS.
Continued from Fourth Page.
fore a critical Boston audience. Tho princi
pal feature on Friday evening will be some
line singing by the best male singers of Wash
ington, followed by a reading by Mr. Whita
ker, after which the fine floor of Masonic
Templo will be cleared for dancing, in which
all present may indulge.
It has not been so long slnco that society
has forgotten the sensation produced some
few years since, when one morning it was
whispered about that a certain fashionable
womnn had tbe evening before been waited
upon by a delegation lrom one of the leading
clubs ia the West End and informed that be
fore nightfall Fho must have va
cated the District at once ana lor-1
ever because of certain queer
doings in the line of fashionable card playing
at her bouse the evening before. The man
unmercifully fleeeed in this case happened to
be a voung fellow. A member of the club
not only waited upon the'daring card player,
but before leaving made her relinquish the
greater part of her winnings, which happened
to bo no more nor less than the entire fortune
of the lamb, who had unwarily wandered or
been enticed into the fashionable wolf's
Mrs. Gordon McKay, who recentiyreturned
from spending some months abroad, comes
baok to this country with the honors of cour
tesies showered upon her by the court circle
of Sweden. While in Stockholm she was
feted nnd admired more than any American
woman who has over visited that headquar
ters of delightful society. Not only was Mrs.
McKay the recipient of numerous dinner par
ties given especially in her honor, but
the king and crown prince vied in their
attention, the latter escorting her bareheaded
to her carriage after one of the court balls.
When she finally decided to leave for her re
turn to this country the king made her a most
gallant speech to the effect that she was to
return next year. This request, coming-from
him, he proceeded to announce; was in was
nature of a royal command, and as such the
not to be disobdaye.
Mrs. Ulysse S. Grant ha3 not. it seems,
quite given up her idea of eventually purchas
ing a residence in Washington, as during her
present stay in this city she ha3 looked at a
number of pieces ot property witn a view ot
buying. On one of these she made an offer a
few days since. That offer having been de
clined, Mrs. Grant has decided for the pres
ent to abandon tho matter, and has now had
every arrangement completed for a trip to
Florida early in January. Mrs. Sartoris,
however, will remain In Washington, as at
first intended, until June, when she will re
turn to England. Her plans after that time
have not yet been matured, and Mrs. Sar
toris is very uncertain as to whether or not
she will return to this country another year.
Mrs. Cleveland and the ladles of the Cabi
net aro thoroughly enjoying the present
month before their time is monopolized by
the cares and duties that will inevitably fall
to their share after the New Year reception at
tho White House. Much of their lime is spsnt
driving about, calling upon each other, and
enjoying tho Informality of dropping in In
formally to luncheon or spending the morn
ings chatting together over tho very im
portant matter of gowns to fee worn during
tho present season and topics of such nature.
Mrs. Cleveland takes her full share in these
little informal occasions and not infrequently
is the hostess, as she was on Monday
afternoon, when Mrs. Carlisle and Mrs. Bis
sell drove out to Woodley to be present when
some highly recommended brand of coffee
was to be prepared by one of tho clerks from
tho pure food exhibit. The ladies, after giv
ing tho coffeo'a good trial and pronouncing
upon its merits in a satisfactory mannor. re
turned to the city, accompanied by Mrs.
Cleveland, nnd dined at the residence of the
Secretary of the Treasury. After dinner the
entire party attended tho opera "Tho Little
Trooper." thus winding up a day of genuine
Mrs. Dolph has returned to Washington
with tho Senator and will behere for a num
ber of weeks at their house on Lafayette
Sauare. Should Mrs. Dolnh remain in the
1 city for the season it is her intention to get
up for one of the fashionable charities a
circus, in which she will have the aid and cc-
operation of the leading membere of soe.
As a circus under such auspices has tfea
given with great success in New Iri
and other large cities, there is is
good and sufficient reason why the enter
tainment should not he aeeomp'.sei ia
Washington with even a greater show of s-"'-cess
than elsewhere. If ir is arranged, it w .1
be the great event of the early spring. At aJ
events, 3Irs. Dolph i3 seeking at present to
interest her friends in the matter, an i ir is to
be hoped for many reasons that tne cirrca
will eventuate at no late day.
An entertainment that is likely to draw out
a fashionable audience is that ot "Dor jth ."
to be given by the students of Colunu ia (. -lege
at Albaugh's as a matinee on Fr.iayv
December 14. Mrs. Cleveland hat a I ox ai
has signified her intention of attending tl a
entertainment. The boxes and seats In U.a
orehestra are being sold by Mrs. N. b. Lin
coln at her residence. No. 1514 H street. TLa
opera is a bright, sparklinc little worai
the rendition will do full justice to the t -
as the students havinjr the entertain Tier.: m
charge are well up in their respective parts,
Stewart Castle is again, after a long la-sa
of years, to be opened to Washington scc.e'.y
by "the owners, as Senator Stewart and fax. 3
are already established therein. They tn-s
been in it for a week, butarenot as yt reay
to receive visitors. It will be some time ' -fore
the house is out of the hands r wcr
men. but so far much has been acconrlise-l.
The entire interior has oeen redeci ratd. r-
papered and repainted, so that it bears Ltt.e r
semblance to the place as it was dnnng the c '
cupancy of the Chinese legation. The ext?rl"t
of tho house is no w having a coat of p amt r ..I
on and many necessary repairs are ma-.1 in
the plastering of the outer walls. "U e 3.
Eomewnat over a year ao, Mra. btewart re
turned with her youngest daughter f re a
tour of the world she brought ba"k with Lr
trunks, boxes, and bales innumerable, con
taining not only hangings, pi t .res. ai: 1
bric-a-brac, but valuable pieces of exj. - y
carved furniture from India. At t-at
time It was their intention to estat sh
themselves in their former home, bet a :er
due discussion for many reasons th.3 aa
was abandoned, and a house onVn..nt
avenue was leased for the winter. NuW a.1
theso beautiful things will be placed as f rst
Intended when they were purchased, or I
Washington society will have the op r ortur-ty
of seeing them to best advantage. Ms.
Stewart is a generous entertainer, anl tt 3
season is likely to give some pleasant L -s-warmings
that will revive the formerfame cf
Mrs. Hearst 13 at her residence en New
Hampshire avenuo. where after the 1st of
January she will observe Tuesday as hr reg
ular reception day. For the prestc'-s. ' 13
spending the timo very quietly, but I a-s c 'b.
day full ot duties connected with the mar.. "i
ment of her vast estates and the many cl .ri
fles In which she takes so active aa interest.
Mrs. Hearst will co abroad in tbe spring to
I remain until the autumn. For the year 136
sho has planned a tour of the werd end
is already looking forward with pieasare
to that timo of travel. The tour 13 to De male
in the most leisurely manner with sto;s at
various places according"to the fancy of the
moment, so that it will be impossible to state
what length of time will be taken up darnf
the travels in foreign lands. The start wi.l
be made from San Francisco and after travI
ing in China and Japan Mrs. Hearst wlli go to
India for some time.
She is greatlyinterested in her son"3 news
paper career a3editor of the Examiner, czi
is one with him In all things m this matter.
Hardly any important measure is undertaken
without Mr. William Hearst first c ns.t
ing his mother in the matter, as she has g"a
so thoroughly into the details of the paper
as to render her counsel and advice cj
The marriage of Mbs Jano Threlkeld Crs,
daughter of Mrs. Thomas Cox. to Dr. Larkj;
White Glazebrook. will take place January 9,
at St. Paul's Church.
Mr. Eaxter Ironsides, the newly-appo!nt"d
secretary ot the British Embassy, who is to
take tho place of Mr. Goshen, ha3 leased for
the season the house on I street, formerly th
residence of Admiral Rogers.