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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 01, 1881, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1881-01-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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a m cotton Lice comes In the designs oi
tM bM Spanish points.
a Votbltt te the diadem comb of bright steel.
IM fa to diamond points.
Oris Work Jihitb, to he worn over silk
waists, are the newest -.rodacts or the jersey
Th? Mow Fashionabli Rums are made from
Nrtpe of soft gold, which are merely wouad
aronnd the finger.
Eitknpib and mauve honse-drewes are the
onsolatlons in which the blonde who ??nnot
waar red mdolge themselves.
FOBflBS Is recommended as a good ground f**
decorative an wort, as it washes well, fringes
nicely, and Is or a pretty color.
Hws' Vkjling is used for draperies, to he com
blned with crape or fames over saMn foundaHons;
they are trimmed with garlands and
prays of flowers
Thb Nbwist fkbnoh Linkn tahle spreads hare
a rtoh silk embroidery upon the borders, done
in Italian stitch. The designs are varied am
altcn grotesque.
Broad collars and cuffs of Carrtdtmacrosa
point are very stylish and pretty. Cue thing
f reatiy in faver of thr lace is that lc will -do
ap" beautifully.
Maltisb Lacb is coming in once more, which
good news to those who bought, it in the
dajs when the dn-goods men almost paid one
for tafr'Dg it away.
Hooti-Iacmits are very pretty and serviceab:e.
mad** of black silk, |*lth revers, cuffs
poe^ets and wide oollar of olack velvet, either
p ain or embroidered.
St Lons BaiDitsMAins have hit upon the
economical plan of wearing gowns which do
' resemble each other in any particular e*
? pt in color, which Is, of course, white.
sorr, Rich Coiaabs for children hav e the foun
da'lon ofdnlnty mull, with applique of pmoroid
ry set on between rows of torchon lacv. TIkj
air cui iuuiiu auu art* iM'.fUTO in rronf.
A Naw Br aki- Pin for a gentleman Is of labra
aorltc cat Into the shape of a cat's heart. The
stone 13 about the color of a Maltese cat. but
feas yellow reflections when turned to the light,
.-omb of thb womin of .Japan gild their lips
by way of adornment. As Japanese fashions
in hair, bronzes, and all sorts or fabrics are all
the rage now In this country we may expect
to see our belles appearing with gilded lips.
Tpr short Bai.l Dress Is the only gowc
which can be worn with safety while dancing
the racket; but -in the optnlon of the B?to'n
Traiumnript, it is ot no consequence to anybody
but her dressmaker wnat a girl wears who
dances the racket.
Vihy cnARMiso for a little girl is a dress of
aprkot pick faille, finished at the bottom o!
skirt with a knife edgr-d ruffle, beaded with a
tiny box pleating. The overdress, of aUnty
rjeam atd pink brocade. Is an apron shtrred to
fit the flgure below the shoulders, at the waist
lice and above the lace finish at the lower
,Thb Loopb 1'ristkwe Dkrss. with much shiring
and with or without kllt-pl?atlng. is the
favorite dress for small girls this winter.
These dresses are all In one ple^e, even though
ikey have the effect of a kilt skirt, as that is
always very short. and after b^lmt sewed to a
Binding Is permanently attached umleraeaih
the prlncesse dr^sa.
Tub Linckrik for the neck Is voluminous at
present both for simple and dressy toilettes.
The caprice of the moment is the Sarah Bernhardt
rutr of lace In triple box pleats a ringer
dtey> behind and narrower In front, held la
p'ace by two threads of wire that pass along
t he Icslue of the ruff quite out of sight. This te
tiw d for very high corsages, and nfeo for tho*
with square or surplice openings at the neck.
m ai.tk5k Lack, the iV. r. Pos' says. Is once
more coming into f Jishlon. Those;who pos %as a
store of this once favorite lace will douoUe*
eongratulate themselves upon the announcement.
Most people, however, prefer the new
\ popular makes, of Alencon, Languedoc, spanian,
?. hantllly. and Vermicelli laces Infinitely better.
But tastes differ aud change Is inevitable, and
tafhlon never was famous for fidelity, and ta
tver declining to let "well enough" alon*.
A Panst Gown recently worn at a Paris ball
was the success of the evening. Jr was oldgold
silk brocaded with purple, and was made
with a shirred underskirt; a coat basque and a
MaUiteaon train. A wreath of p&nsleg in
beadrd chenille extended across the front
breadth, pansles were knotted at tiie thrat
and, in the hair, and bands of pansys extended
across the front of the arm. fastening the
sleeve, which oniy covered the back or the
di m.
Tub Tcba o* a Pp.sttv Skating Dkb~? ad?anced
by the .v. 1*. Past is a costume of ruby
?lgogne trimmed with plush of a darker suade.
TLe underskirt Is of the vigogne lild in deep
kilts whirh have nrst been edged with a Was
baud of plush. The tunic Is made entir -iy of
Eiush, and is arranged as a wide sash which
an covers the kilts lu front, and rornu a
sightly looped scarf drapery la thr- back.
Wi'h the jersey bodice is worn a thick, wellnttiiig
underwalst, iiitrh-necked and losgbUevtd.
and made of dark flannel, over t,he
U worn a co-ichman"> cape of the piu-?h
ei?ed with fur. A Glengarry cap, an envelope
mat! made of plush ana fur. and a pair of fur
- ufls nearly reaching to the elbow, co:up:e:a
this costume.
wintkh bonnets.
Gold eaters largely Into the materials or m lilnery
this winter. It Is s**en !n the cist-le v-ias
a background fnr oiark, red or olive
iuif*d flgurts; in Ciorh of gold lor crowds; tn
?.<- d ribbon for strings; tureads of gold are
v. rowght on satin In rich brocades; a great d-al
t geld galleon is "used again; and there are gold
t>ead* on all parts or the bottom, the small ones
I King wrought in net on the crown, vhile
laige faiettd gold beads edge the front of the
brim. Gold lace is also used, but less than
the other trut iramt'nr<?i Th?? ?? ??" ?1 ?
0 -- 0 ?uiv gUlU
i brooches or similar ornaments, except the
K i?c nail or other long pin used as a
bonnet rest. Doric velvet, plush and brocaded
bonnets worn In the daytime for visiting,
at church, or at atternoon receptions, are
moet oiten trimmed with gold. Silver trimmings,
and the darker steel bead ornaments,
*re most effective on pale blue and black bon
aete, atd are seldom combined with other
etilors. For tull-dra-s white bonnets the
beads mjst uaed are opal Untod?not
pure white pearl, but iridescent?and these
are on wide laces tor strings and for covering
brims, while the crown la wrougnt in set
ilgurw with these beads, and even the mar
about pompons stuck low on the let*
side are tlppfd with Iridescent bits ot
pearl. The small ctoee shapes that do not
[ conceal the h^tr are preferred for drew bonnets,
while a poke front, especially the
n<>w shape that pukes down rather than upward.
Is chosen tor general wear in the long
fur beavers or plush fabrics. Opal-tinted
and cream white plush bonnets arc choeen
for lull areas receptions, the opera, etc. A
new fancy for colored dress bonneta of light
blue, pink, or oream color Is to almost
cover the bonnet with the smallest ostrich
tips, having a row pointing furwarl on the
brim, and a similar row turned downward on
the crown: then, to keep these in place, the
whole is viUed with tulle, either pink. blue, or
! cream, whatever color prevails In the bonnet,
\ and this tulle extend* down d&ch side to
I lorm strlng-v. There la also an effort
1 to revive the flowers that have been
I banlsh?-d for a while. These are flaer th*n
I uyual tM? season, and Are principally made of
I plush foll&ge and flowers that have silken
F petals. Tne silken roses . In variegated
wreaths, or In different shades of red, are
very handGorre wben covering the brim of the
oonnet. or else forming one side of a boo
. u?ri (lldL IS IiDlSDta on th? oopoelte std*
t by a long plume. For ms'acce. the br.lllant
ft u?w red ttot, wU u la bright cardinal, is
eboeen for the plus!-- erowc. Urge red roses
eovei the right sid^ of lUe brim, and a demltong
p'uni". shaded from cardinal to pale
pins, tr.rns the left side, t^r more qu'.et
colors ywng ladles choose black b.-avir or
plush bonnets, edged on the tmu wi:h large
faceted jet beada, and the entire trimming
is a wreath of crusLal ro?cs w ih.jut loLjgi'.
varied through r*d, jtllow and pii k; tlilspa?se->
across tue top from ear to ear. bmootii broai
crowns prevail, hot there is alsi a
fancy fcr shirr*d crowns of mvivlaU
such as a Saiah i?niln. and there arc <>th<
full cr^wbs i fi.ti are broadened to ior?u
the bc^i! which turns tne b.iin: ttil-> scarf
Is sometimes fastened by a gilt hook and eye, or
else U to 1 luto a very lonb- and it it
Alsaclan bow. swings ol nobon are very
much enrui d b? le'.i.g bound wlrn plush o:?
cue tide or.ly. l he younggst ladies no>
near fconnet>>. us ttiry are quite a-,
youthful looking as round tats; indeed, th
only round hata that receive mu;h fav jr arc
the heaven with long nap an t naring bnm
surrounded with l'ng plumes, or else trlmme l
with pereral sLort sol Tne fcttliera. 1m
poiters of London hats for ladies nhj.v iuauy
fur bonnets In small sues, v.iih gay pi* i
satin or velvet crowns, wime the brims are
of seal or other fur. There au al~>
many large pokes arid <?aln-it)orougi: i^sr?f
seal-skin that are foun:l to be very be omii.g
to joung ladles. Tne novelty of ih? season,
however, la the leopard akin bonner. nuu:
ckft-lltUng. and for Its only ornament si loop
ard's paw with gold c a vs. The m *?r p ipmar
?td turbans nave denied crowns and rdif
orme and are nearly as large as those worn
l>y gi-Ltltmen.?0arper'* Bnwr.
Lam'Lomi# of summer reports arc already pre
perti'g for next season. One is having built an
old-fashioned set of furniture, that Washington
sec used- another in blasting out a cave that
p will be occupied by a hermit as soon as warm
weather comes, and a third ls having a med'r
sal well dug. Summer resorts are to be both
rsmanuc and healthy next year.
the city or SPIES anw con.
i Tkc Fur on Ibe Menky Fw??Mt
a Timid l^andl?rd l ife km fit,
[Correspondence V. Y. Fun. ]
Sr. p*t*mburo. Dee. .-To-day it is sunny,
cold weather, and under one's feet la beard
. that sharp, crunching sound of snow tnat gladI
dens the Russian heart. There to an opportoi
nlty to see once more the beet society of the
Czar's capital enjoying tbe sleighing.
I pnt on my fur, ana next moment am on the
charming >"evsky Prospect. The view is a
i magic one. The crowds are slowly moving up
and down tbe wide sidewalks. A hundred die
ferent military uniforms gutter In tbe sunBhlne.
The costumes of the civilians are not
less picturesque. The ladles display all tbe
Irecious Mrs of Siberia, tbe velvets and silks of
yons, the laces of Brussels. But the sleighing!
What a fascinating, mad. brilliant whirlwind
It is! Thousands of swift bones, of elegant
sleighs, of beautiful women, of rich and
powerful men, and of stout drivers with fourcornered
caps whirl by before my eyes. The
picture is ever displaying new and charming
1 effects like a kaleidoscope. I cannot turn my
eyes away from this unique and entrancing
?' spectacle?a spectacle to be seen nowhere on
i | earth save in St. Petersburg.
" ahopki aoiou !" suddenly thunders In my
i ' ear. 1 turn Involuntarily and see before me a
blg-bodled gendarme. He continues to shoot:
"Hvie ab"OUzvos chai>eaujr:n "Hats off!"
I Yes. In four different languages he repeats the
same order right and left. And I see that suddenly
all the sleighs form two close rows, the
heated horses, under tbe skillful management
of the drivers, slowly moving up and down the
street. At the very middle of the Nevsky ao
proaches rapidly a single sleigh drawn by a
white Arabian horse of pure blood, lo that
sleigh sits the autocrat of all the Uusslas. lie
is silently greeted by bis subjects and by the
foreign residents of his capital. The officers
salute, the civilians take off their hats, tbe
ladles respecttully bow, as the Czar passes
rapidly by. 1 have seen enough of tne Nevsxy
in the evening t hree of my friends call on me.
all foreigners. W e all talk of our experience
on the Nevsky, perhaps for a quarter of an
.. * *
11UUI. cviuurmj Ik KDOCK CODQeH ai the dOOr. I
, say "Come In." The door opens, and I recognize
my landlord. Bat instead of ooming in be
beckons me out of the room. Offering a thousand
apologies In the most humble and abject
way, the Herr Hofsrath (iny landlord is of ??r>
man descent) informs me that it Is his duty to
I prevent any "meetings" in his house. He
knows me and my friends as being respectable
foreigners, still he cannot make any exception I
in our behalf for fear of belag reported to the
i police by one ol his dvoruiki, whom he believes
; to be spies.
"Am 1 to understand, sir, that I cannot receive
my trlends la my own rooms?" I asked.
-Certainly you can, certainly," he answered;
"only you must receive one at a time. If you
want to see two or more at a time, why, you
may take them to a hotel where you may be ;
sure of "
"Of being supervised and watched by the
On mature consideration 1 see that I cannot
help m> stif. At the hotel I meet one of my
Russian friends, who readily joins us. We
drink tea and look for the splos. We make our
Russian friend an umpire, and we make beta as
to w hether this or that person passing us or
sitting near us is a spy. if the experience of
our Russian friend can be relied upon, we discover
lots of th?CQ.
How could it be otherwise in the "city of spies
and conspirators," as SL Petersburg is called by
the liberal Russians? 1 have gradually learned
some of the i ricks and manners of the dark
emissaries, and have taken pains to study them.
On the stree's and in hotels, in the parks and
libraries, in tie private houses and the places
cf public resort?everywhere I have met these
quiet, shadow-like persons, who have sold
their ear3 and eyes, and their souls, too, I believe.
It seems to me that everybody here lives
constantly on the lookout. To be too ;iuUou3
and to keep silence la susDlcious. and on the
other hand, to be off-hand, careless and Jovial |
* is equally dangerous. And nobody seems to i
know tte limits of prudent and safe living. laved.
what a social chaos la this city of the
Czar: I hear that the whole body of the police
Is honeycombed with conspiracy, that the ranks
of the nihilists are full of spies, and that every
resident of the capital regards himself as liable
to start any day for "the places not so distant,"
or "the most distant places," as In the official
language are called the western and the eastera
provinces of Siberia.
It seems there Is no end of work for the spies.
Just as one trial of revolutionists Is ended we
hear of another trial soon to begin. The Zeniita
p volia (Land and Liberty) newspaper is yet
to be captured, and a new revolutionary journal
has appeared. Nobody knows how ion?
this game of hide and seek may last.
Vet some Russians begin to talk, in earnest,
too. of enjoying some freedom. i es, they now
talk and write here about the freedom of the
press! Lately a committee was appointed to
look over lh. press laws and regulations. According
to the civilized practice, this committee
has invited the editors of the leading St. Petersburg
journals and magazines to appear and express
their views. Several journals are very
sanguine. But the more experienced wrlrers
look on the affair more dubleusly. The Qoio#
! sajs: - The committee would perform a great
; thing i: It could do away with the censure for
' tht provincial press. As to the press of the cap
ltals, we don't ask anything beyond some den
mte rules for Imposing fines and other punishment
for prefcs offences. Ju3t now. for lnsUnoe,
v> e reel under the necessity of raising the q ies
tion of the situation of the p illtlcal exiles who
have b?:en pardoned and permiued to coatlnuj
their si utiles in tue universities. We are told
that these exiles have no clothes and no means
to reach any one of the university cities. Now,
we say, we would like to raise the question.
! How can these exiles avail themselves of the
pardon? but when we think over the ortlclal
warnings and other repressive measures that
we may involuntarily set In motion, we decide j
til at n>rhi)ivt It mav ho f?h??Tv? ?r>? .... - >i. - f
? .v ?^ V.i'-wjrv* IUI Mi Ull.>lUU
all these exiles and furnish them with tlekeM
at our own cost than to raise any qoesUon
about them "
After ibe TUealcr.
(Boston Poet 1
Ten dollars. Quite a mini to pay
?or one who earns but four a day.
For Just a single evening's fun.
It wrcnip so. now the thinir is done.
Three for the carriage, for you kno*r }
1 never could aak her to go |
With that swell dress?the shade ecru,
A ud train strnng out a yard or two?
In a plain horse ear. And so nice
aht looked, I do not grudge the prle< i
Three more tor seat*?down center a I - ,
And four rows back?Just right for st l?.
The curtain rose. How time will pas^
While gazing through an oj>era Klaas
The curtain fell. Once more we stood
Outside, and then the thought of food
Itself presented. She said yes,
She felt <iuite hungry. Yon can guc?t
That what we ate, with Just a bit
Of rosy wine to season it,
Used up that other four. Time si*d.
I took her home. Good night was Haul
Then to my own home came I straight
And here 1 sit and meditate.
j The cash I bad four hours ago
lu gone. I've nauKht for it to show.
Have I regrets for itt Not one
"Twas fully, but by Jove, 'twas fnu.
High Priced Hay in Colorado.
f Virginia (Nev.) enterprise ]
Hay is now selling in San Juan county, CoL.
at $3"o per ton. That is pretty welt up, but Is
htm far behind what wa-* seen on the com
I fctock In early days. All old-tlmera will remember
when hay sold at twenty-five cents
j per pound. Green grass was then retailed at
I ten cfc&tsper pound. Tntno summer of l^i
1 an old 1- renchman made a snug little raise at
packlDg gra&3 up from Flowery District on an
old horte. This grass grew in bunches about a
rod apart, was about tne thickness of a riding
whip, and irom six to eight feet loner. Having
no scales, the old man used to cou >t his ha>
; out. elvinc from thrw tn cr? .ii ?..? >
--w vw ? > v tnuta^ *Wi n
j pound. W hen tbi3 kind oi bay was criticised
' by customers, the good old man. wao did his
mowlrg with a hatchet, whs wont to say: "All,
hare, 1 agree with you: Zee bay is a loetle
coai?e. but be is ver succulent- IkiiJeo, i &l ve
zee good weight. I nevalre cut on*} bay to
two-ne\ aire, *are. ntvalre!"
| Poetic. |
Oak. (.'aniline! fir yew I pine.
< >, hiIIow. will you not be mine?
1 by bazel eyes, tby tuliptt red.
Ihy waj k, all larch, have turned ruy bead;
Al: :inden ?hado?f> l>y tby Kate.
I cypres on my heart and wait:
I hen ?ru?r! lieecb cherished, Caroline;
lie'!! fij foi eliuflof blliM tliviuv.
I), fi'ruic joudk n.an! 1 cnlar plan Cotalpa's
money, ;f yon can;
Yon riiniadi afh, but not iuy b?vart;
} ou're evergreen, ho now depart.
Vcnld like to poplar?that 1 bee?
Birch you walnut propose to me ?
Here'(? fa! you'b ?e? hemW.k the tfate .
He maple Htely wiy '"'tin late."
t )
1> ciiBt that lo>ytr, wliiie he flew
For elme before that parent'" *hoe;
Be little tiioUKht a dutrwood bite
And make biiu balsam much that nlfc-Ut,
Hawthorne) i>ath be traveled o'er, |
And he ww lick and aycamore.
H. C. Ikxitft. j
' !
Telephoning to Santa Clans*
Yesterday a call was received at the central
fetation from Air. K. M. Slay ton's residence, and
on ibe return inquiry from the station as to
wbo was wanted, Mr. Slay ton's little girl, a tot
about four or five years, halloaed; "connect
Mr. Clayton's bouse with Santa Ciaus.''
"What? " said the central operator, "is this
Santa ciaus?" came over the magic wire. "No;
this la the central ofiioe," was sent back.
"Hasn't mta ciaus got a telephone? ' was the
anxious inquiry from the 11 die telephones
i "No; his lent put in yet." "AH right; good;
bye," was the final response, coming in a very
disappointed tone ot voice, and the scene
j c loses. ?Ma ty ji.) Vittonj?<*nu*r i;.
A Kicks m Bw'IBw.
I was visiting kMttoui w&o lived 1b the
vlsinity of Lob Angeles. The morning w?
beautlfaL Tbe plash of little cascades about
the grounds, the ouu of Dees, ana the gen le
moving of (he foliage of the pepper trees in the
Marcelj pereepuble ocean-breeze ap a
picture which 1 thought was complete. It was
not A mole wandered on the scene. The
scene. I thought, could nave got along without
him. He took a different Hew. or course
mules were not allowed on the grounds. That
Is what he knew. That was his reason for
being there. I recognized him. Had met hkn.
Ills lower lip hung doro. He looked disgusted, i
It seemed be dtdna Mke being a mule.
A daj or two before, wnile I was trying to
pick up a ilttle child who had got too near tula
mule's heels, he kicked me two or three times
before 1 oouid tell from wnich way I was hit. I
might have avoided some of the kicking, but, In
my confusion, 1 began to kick at the mole. I
didnt kick with hiin long. He outnumbered me.
He browsed along on the choice shrubbery. I
forgot the beauty of the morning. Heinembered
a black and blue spot on my leg. it looked like
the piint of a mule's boot Tnere was another
on my right hip. Where my suapendere crossed
were two more, as 1 nave been informed. They
were side by side?twin blue spots, and seemed
to oe about the same age. 1 thought of revenue.
I didn't want to kick with him any more. M j.
Dot thought, If 1 had him tied down good aod
fast, so he could not move hte heels, now like i
sweet Incense it would be to Brat saw his ears
and tall smooth off, then put out his eyes with
a red-hot poker, then skin him alive, toe a run
him through a threshing machine.
While I was thus thinning, and getting m wider
and madder, the mule, wbleh had wandered
up close to a large bee-hive, got stung. His
eyes lighted up, as If that was Just what ue was j
looking for. He turned on that bee-hive and !
took He tired. In ten seconds, the ouiy ;
piece of bee-hive 1 could see was aborit the sue
a man feels when he has tokl a 1oke that fails
on the company like a piece of sad news. Tols
glece was in the air. It was being kicked at*
'me uwa Bwarmtn. iney swarmed a good deal. I ]
They lit on that mule earnestly. After tie bad I
kicked the last piece of bee-hive so hlghtuat he t
could not reach it any more, he stopped for an ; 1
instant. He seemed trying to ascertain whether I 1
the ten thousand bees which were stinging him ; s
meant it. They did. The mule turned loose. , t
1 never saw anything to equal it. He was en- t
eloped In a dense tog of earnest,ne3t and bees, t
and filled with enthusiasm and stings. The <
more he kicked, the higher he arose from the t
ground. I may have been mistaken, for I was 1
somewhat excited and very much delighted, but
that mule seemed to rise as high as the tops of f
the pepper trees. The pepper trees were twenty
feet nigh. He would open and shut himself c
like a frog swimming. Sometimes, when he 1
was in mld-alr, he would look like he was fly- [
lug. and 1 Would think for a moment he was t
about to become an angel. Only for a mouicnt. j
There are probably no mule angels. When he j
had got up to the tops of ihe pepp?r trees. I 1
was called to breakfast. I told them 1 didn't a
want any breakfast. j
The mule continued to be busy. When a
mule kicks hlm3elf clear of the earth, his heels
seldom reach higher than his back; that is, a r
| mule's forelegs can reach forward, and his 1
hind legs backward, until the mule becomes t
straightened out into a line of mule parallel t
with the earth, and fifteen or twenty feet therefrom.
This mule's hind legs, however, were t
not only raised into a line with Ills back, but a
they would come over until the bottom of the s
hoofs almost touched his ears. k
The mule proceeded as If he desires to hurry t
through. I had no Idea now many bees a hive n
would hold until I saw that bee-hive emptied a
on that mule. They covered him so completely ti
that 1 could not see any of him but the glare of p
his eyes. 1 could see, from the expression of
his eyes, that he didut like the way things
were going. b
The mule still went on in an absorbed kind w
of a way. b
Not only was every bee of the disturbed hive tl
on duty, but f think tne news had been con- w
veyed to neighboring hives that war had U^ea h
declared. I could seu bees flitting to and fro. ti
The mule was covered so deep wltn bees that
he looked like an exaggerated mule. The hum
of the beea, and their moving on each other,
combined into a seething hiss. A sweet calm el
and gentle peacefulness pervaded me. When D
he had kicked for an hour he began to fall short ?
Of the tons of the nenrwr ttmvi li? wm outn 1 r>? _
? s i?r * ?W??mvvwiu4 yi
down closer to the earth. Numbers were tell- \
lag on him. lie looked distressed. lie had al- a
ways been used to kicking against something, a
but found now that he was striking the air. Ic ei
was very exhausting. 0]
lie finally got so he did not rise clear of the ii
ground, hut oontlnued to kick with both feet ti
for half an hour, next with flrst one foot and ei
then the other for another half an hour, then ci
with his right foot only every few minutes, the b
intervals growing longer and longer, until ne tl
dually was stilL His head drooped, his llo tl
huDg lower and lower. Tne hoes stung on. II -j g,
looked as if he thought that a mean, sneaking
advantage bad been taken of him. n
1 retired from tho scene. Early the next ?
morning 1 returned. The sun came slowly up tl
from behind the eastern hills. The light foliage Ci
of the pepper trees trembled with his morning p,
carets. uis golden kiss fell upon the opening ?<
roses. A bee could be seen flying hither, an- | Et
other thither. The mule lay near the scene of t
yesteidav's struggle, l'eace had come to him. i it
lie was dead. Too much kicking atMln-jt i n
nothing.?I.'n-k Jfrime in Janii'iri/ Californian. ' j?
1 t(
A French Humorist* tl
Recently the ParLs papers announced the |
death ol vivler. who since a number of ye.irs ;
has been famous for.hLs eccentricities aud w;:.- .
tlclsms. vivler's ura^tlcal jokes have been as ?
precious to the French press as were for a io.jg ; K
time President Lincoln's humorous sayings to
.ill the writers of "facethe" and the -para- i T
graiihers"' in America; in fact, a? is always the i T
ouse with a well-known "wag/' all the halt- ! pi
forgotten .Joe Miller lams ever perpetrated were pi
restored to circulation by being credited to Jt
Vivler. Vivler was a cornet player, which the ' oi
whole of France must know by this time, for, of st
course, the farces attributed to him in the , hi
comic columns are always prefaced by a flatter- d<
lng allusion to the "cfciebre cornlsto." one of ! ol
his funniest exploits, and one which testimony v
seems to vouch for as genuine, was that which ! "
might be called "the miraculous mack- , s<
ereL" He entered a restaurant one day, with &
a mackerel wrapped up in a paper and u
carefully concealed about his person,and called
for a sole, which was duly served. He then hid n
the sole in his paper, and placed the mackerel H
on the dish, with all the deftness of a prestidlgl- T
tateur. calling back the waiter, ha angrily w
said: " 1 asked you for a sole, why the deuoe do ?
you give me a mackerel?'' "I brought you a . ci
sole, sir!" " Does that look like a sole?" The 1 ?
waiter's eyes were now beginning to protrude ,
rrom nis neaa, ana vivier called up the mana- P1
ger, who, of course, scolded the garcon. and ?
scoffed at his stupid looks, sending him off to si
bring another sole and to meditate on this w
event with feelings of natural stupefaction. ;
The recent rumor of Vlvler's death was. it ap- i *,
pears, unfounded, and perhaps the arch " mya- \
tiller7' himself was the author of the hoax; but 81
as we are now In the depth of the dull season, 0
it la much more probable that some luckless ro- ?
porter, destitute of news, heartlessly consigned ?
Ylvler to a premature grave, for the more pu<-- ?
pose of re*editing the entire stock or Vlvier ?
jokes.?Paris American Rnjister. M
Cbincke Porcelain. 1
Then Is one admirable characteristic of the j
Chinese porcelain that is often overlooked As ; J{
a race tin y arc an almost painfully practical ; 0]
peop e. a lid In art they do not make a thing for ' ?,
any ut^ lo which the purchaser may choo*) to t(
put it. but that, in form, size and design, It Is j ~
lor tome spechlc purpose, and In every reaps :t ! ?
Intended to mwt. to the best advantage the sl
n qulrcnients of tbat end. Thus their tea-cups j;,
art- alway s ot blue decoration, as they Bay ihat v
the gret-n of the tea Is richer and more pleasing i
wh? ty^fn through that thaa any other oolor, 1 T
and the designs are usually from the tea fields, | L
Uu-htortiiK-plaoeorthedrlnKlnghou.se. Oaly Z
the highest grade of work Is referred to, as at
present, owing to the great demand of t ue west,
and -specially in the seaport towns, here is ?
an unlimited number of cheaper workman hired ?j
by the drove, and commissioned to produoe ?
the largest possible number of articles In the ?
shortest possible time, simply for shipment to ?
Europe and America. After the article has - T,
been prepared for the Are the rest of the opera- 2,
Hon is the most simple imaginable. There Is a ,,
large lurnace for that which needs baking but ^
once, and a smaller one for that which must be ?
twice baked, common clay makes the bas? of ?
i iie iurnace, ana two more expensive varieties. 1 a
called lavtou and youtou, cover a space two
Chinese la thorns In height and tour in width,
arched at the top Into a sort of tunnel. Each .
piece is put into a separate case on a llitle dry
sand, and one ease is made to lit upon another. S
When the furnace is burning it looks almost ! o
like a miniature brick kiln. Bat for the slant- | li
eyed, long-haired and half-naked tenders th it t!
move about like spirits in the dim light, con- ; s
tlnually thrusting little blocks of wood thro.gi y
suiau holes la front. The lire is kept up till tue d
colors become lustrous. Then the furnace is \ o
(completely walled up and allowed to cool, and ' b
the porcelain, good, bad and Indifferent, is i v
ready for the market.?Veto York Koangelto. o
Electricity fluid Salted Herring*. | jj
Had any scientific enthusiast of the last ! r
geier&tlon announced his belief that the pro- ,
gross of electrical science would directly afT.*ct
the Eupply of herrings to those inland Catho- i
lie countries where t&ey are?when salted?In j
such demand for food on fast days, his friends
would have been anxious concerning his eerebrai
welfare. As a matter of fact, this Is now ti
the case. The Norwegian coast Is girdled by *
l.wo miles of herring telegraph wire, and tele- t
graph stations are established on the barren t
rocks of the Lofodden Islands, and in the hoi- si
lows tetween the dark precipitous cliffs t
foi m the Arctic face of Europe. Here, among
the screaming sea birds, a watch is kept of the p
I moviments of herring shoals, and particulars o
concerning their progress are flashed to the t
I little settlements of hardy Norsemen who lire a
| by the harvest of the Aretlc and sub->Uxttc e
ocean. According lo such intelligence ?they C
make their preparations for securing some of t
the merchandise that they send ho largely to 1
the countries on the Medlterraneaa ?wntte- a
man's Magattne. }
/ J
4 *>"
fmtM BurM la ffw?y.
This time I was bound to make sun work,
utd so, with wie beat In formation I ooxM proTire,
started off for tbe civil bureau (Wand**
ithO to a?*ert?lu precisely what required.
" T'pon what tM*;>niet=s do jou coine7" deoanded
tbe pompous servant at tbe door.
" I am an American citizen, and want to
mow bow to get married In Germany,'' 1 talcted.
He opened tbe door of tbe mala office, an-1
ihouttrd, "Kin lierr Amerikanner wishes to
nairy himself!" and then showed me into a
arge and wall-tilled waiting-room to take my
urn, every occupant of which gased fliedty at
ce without winking for some minutes. One
.bin, dark, wiry man In soiled linen, and brigat,
rtUow kid glovea. had dropped to to annoanoe
>be death oi his third wife A trembling young
notherwas sharply reprimanded for leiUng
be legal third day pass before announcing the
leath of her child. A somewhat seedy clerk
iaa come, with a radiant face, to announce
.be birth of a boy fourteen board old. and to be
salltd Johannes Conrade Hermann Degenernefster.
A servant girl and her lover were f
raiting In one corner,?she red and giggling,
?e erect, dlgnldfd, and taciturn as a neaa
k alter.?to be made man and wife. I had
plenty of time to observe, for nearly an hour
passed before my torn eame. At length I was
ihown into a long room, with halt a dozen
Gierke at one end; who twisted their necis, adlusted
their glasses, and gazed and listened
with open mouthed wonder.
" l wish to get married In tbe very simplest
nr.d quickest way," I said, presenting my pass
I>crt. "Will you Please tell me how to do li?'
"It to extremely simple," said the oftloer.
'We must, have a eerUQcate of your birth [G<<>urtsi>cheitii
signed by the burgomaster o' the
own In which you were born, and with its
tea', and witnessed Indue form. Your cjrtllcateof
baptism lTai{f*cT>eln) -hould also r*
>enr, to guard against all error, sealed and
witnessed by the present pastor or tbe proper
;hurch nfTi/>*ra Thn?A mt?t ho
auuuv iu\?U? \r |MW1'UVUU UVIC
)y each of the contracting parties, with their
)fts?porta, as ine first step."
I carefully noted tills, and fie proceeded: ?
"Tlie parents, II living, should certify to
heir knowledge and approval of tne marriage.
sve must also be satisfied that there la no ob
itaele, legal, moral, or otherwise, to it; whether
either of you have been married before,
icd if so whether there are children, and if so
,helr names and ages. The parents' names
should be In full; also their residence, occupalon.
age, and place of birth should ot course
)e given for record here."'
I begged for another scrap of paper and mode
Urther notes.
" When we have these here in this desk,'" he
ontinued, patting fondly that piece of furnl,ure,
"then either we can publish the bans
Avij-liot] by posting a notice of your lntenlon
in the Rdthhaus for fourteen days, or else
rou can have It printed In the journal of the
>laee where you reside In America, and bring ;
is a copy here as evidence that It has actually
ippearid. After the expiration of this time >
rou can be married In this office."
* Must It be here?" I queried.
" Of course," he said. "This is the nnly
ilace which the law now recognUes. roor
teople are content with civil marriage only,
mt all who move in good society go from here
o the church for a religious ceremony."
"Js it not possible to shorten the time?" I
tiuldly ventured to Inquire. "We had made
J1 the arrangements for an earlier day. and are
oHniioIr lr\/?nryir*>A^A/i v?.? -*?- *
JV/IACMJ lUVVUiUiUUCU VJ lUt/ Utlil) ! 1 U1Q DOl
bow the requirements. It takes K>ur weetwi
0 hear from America, and then two weeks
3ore liere, and? You do not, perhaps, esctly
understand, and yet I hardly know how
a explain. But there is really haste. We are
reseed for time."
'Ilaste? Pressed for time?"" he repeated
Perhaps I do not understand. I am sorry,
utlt cannot possibly oe sooner. You think
re are Blow In Germany, True, hut we are
ure. We require our people to take time to
link over the matter beforehand, and divorce
nth us is far from being the easy matter I
ave heard It is in America."?January Allanv.
Parlor and 81eeptnff?Car Law.
The plaintiff purchased of the defendant, a
leeplng-car company, at Indianapolis, a ticket
urportlng to entitle him to accommodations in
designated sleeping-car. In a berth to be
olntedout by the conductor, thence to New
ork city. A certain berth was accordingly
3slgned him and designated on the ticket, but
t Pittsburg the car was detached, and a differ
[it and lees safe and comfortable berth was
tTered him in another car, which he declined.
1 an action for damages for breach of con act,
held in an Indiana case) that he was
utltled to a continuous passage in the same
ir and berth, or in one equally safe, comfortale
and convenient; and that it was no defence
lat the defendant simply rented the cars to
le railway companies for the use of passeners.
A passenger on defendant's railway, finding
o vacant seats In the ordinary coaches, the
iats being occupied either by passajgers or
leir baggage, proceeded to a drawing-room
ir, owned by a private Individual, but forming
art of the train, and regularly run witfa it by
jntract with the defendant, and there took a
?at. When called on for extra fare for that
?at he refused, announcing his readiness to go
ito the other cars if a seat were provided for
Im there. Thereupon the porter of the draw ig
room car, employed by its owner.attempted
> eject him. Held [in a New York cat-] that
le defendant wa 3 liable for this assault.? A'm>/
Lair Journal.
Building: Association*.
obert Treat Paine to the Waltliam
Thetse associations are not a new experiment,
hcse results are not a mere liope or dream,
he success which has attended them in other
laeee, and pre-eminently in Philadelpnta,
rove all that has been said. Philadelphia la
istly called the "City ot Home3." Spread out
>er an immense territory, It is full of sma'l
reels, built solid with snug little inexpensive
3uses for worklngmen. Karely or almost never
3 you see a tenement hotise. that worse curse
: city life, where multitudes of men and
omen, and worse yet. of boys and girls, are
owded into a big building,where privacy and
!ll-respect are lost, decency often outraged,
ad the poisonous Influence of the worst lniafwt
adults or youthful, is Intensified,and lnocent
lives are offered victims to its foul corlption.
Philadelphia is Oiled with an air of
nrlft which no other large city can equal,
housands and tens ot thousands ot men and
omen own their own homes. Those who do
nt are looking forward to the day when they
in do so, and are hoping, and planning, and
ivlng. Boys and girls grow ap, filled with this
eling that to own one's own home is the
roper thing for every one Of course mlsforines
may prevent, and often da The first
ep is always the hardest in saving, as in
alklng or swimming. Take the first step and
thers tollow?especially in these associations,
ou take three shares and save $3 a month,
ou see your friend, earning no more, takes 10
lares, and saves fio a month. You think it
rer and know you can save as much as he,and
>on you decide to takeio shares likewise,
cod examples are powerful in good influence,
o-operation is one of the grand features o'
iese associations, as it Is one of the grandest
leas and methods of our modern times.
'lie Toughest Story Ever Published
A correspondent of the Louisville Oourierournai
tells the following story of Cornwall,
d tho Hudson, well known as a summer board>.g
place: *'1 once knew a very ridiculous thing
) happen there. Several yeare ago I was
)mlng down from Poughkeepsie by boat. It
as a bright morning in midsummer, and we
opped at Cornwall to take aboard the few
cntiemen who went earlv to business in New
ork. Instead of the usual number, there were
great many people who rushed aboard in
irtous stages of indignation and disgust, it
as a perfect exodus, and we soon learned the
iuse. The night before, light bread was made
p and set in the pantry to 'rise;' Bed time
une and all retired?ail, at least, save a pet
itten, who prowled about seeking a comfort.
Die oea. Kitty got Into the pantry, and ]
Ddir.g the pan of bread, which she mistook for J
nice soft cushion, laid down thereon, and 1
ent quietly to sleep. The soft dough yielded {
radually, and slowly but surely poor Kitty was {
ngulfed, the batter closing over and leaving '
o sign. When morning came the bread was '
aked and brought in hot to breakfast Imagine
le scene?all the boarders seated at the tablehen
that loaf was broken open! They left in J.
body. j
A Religious Theatre. j
It one wishes to hire a seat in Professor ]
wing's church In Chicago, he can take choice ]
f one in the parquet, dress circle, or balcony. ]
t he should fall to find one to suit In either of ]
tiefae places, he can have a box. The best ]
pats In the parquet rent for from $10 to *25 a ]
ear; seats in the dress circle for |15; the most ]
oslrable boxes rent for $125 a year, and one ]
onsldered pretty good, but so situated that n ]
onnet or dress will not show of! to great ad ]
antage, can be got for $ioo. A single seat ro.- ]
ne service can be had for the sum of ten cent > ]
'he society pays as It goes, and is in a nrarla.i ]
ag condition. Professor Swing Is to have a ]
alary of $10.0?0 the coming year. The ctmtv . ]
evenues tor the year just closing were over ]
2Jl,0<>0. ]
A Woman at the Indiana Bar.
llndiuutpoll* Journal, Dee. M.) '
The admission to the bar in this city of a f*1 *
iale lawyer from the state of Iowa, without, a i
rord of objection from any quarter, I* an la- i
r resting event, and the fact that it was don.< <
iy the liberal and Ingenious construction of i
catutes not intended for that purpose, shows i
be growing disposition to recognize the j
claims" of women, and even to stretch the i
to visions of law tn their favor. Twenty-Ave i ,
r thirty years ago such an application would I <
aw been laughed at by members of the bar. <
nd no Judge could hare been found bold \
nougb to make such a constrnctlon of the j
constitution and laws In favor of a woman as i
hat made by the Judge of the criminal court
d the case of Mrs. Pouter. Now, no person is ]
urpiised, at the application or questions the ,
astlcc oft banning admitting her to tbe Mr. j
lot or SIM ATOM.
w. a. Wheeler, President, Rtggs Boom,
llisoo, W. B., Iowa, 1184 Vermont m
Antbony, H. B., R I., 1807 H st. n.w.
Bailey, J. E.. Tenn.. BbMtt Boose.
Baldwin, M. p., Mich., Arlington HoteL
Bayard. Thomas P., Del., 1413 Mnnn ainu
Beck, J. B., Ky., 1183 14th su
Blaine, J. O.. Maine, 88115U: st n.w.
Blair, H. W., N.H., 806 Bast Capital st.
Booth, Newloa, caL. ?0l is*h su n.w.
Brown, J. &, Ga., Metropolitan HoteL
Brace. B. K., Mm., 909 M st. n.w.
Bnrnslde, A. E., R L, 1883 H ev. n.w.
Butler, M. C.. & c., 8087 I st. n.w.
Call, Wilkinson, Fla., National HotaL
Cameron, Angus. Wis.. WlUard's BoteL
Cameron, J. D., Pa., Wormley'a BoteL
Carpenter, Matt H., Wis., 822 Connecticut are.
cockreil, F. M., Mo., 980 ism st. n.w.
Coke, Richard. Texas, 716 9th st n.w.
ConkUng. Koscoe, N. Y., 704 14th si. n.w.
Davis, David. 111.. National HoteL
Davis, B O., W. Va., Arlington BoteL
Dawes, B. L, Mans., 1606 1st. n.w.
Baton, W. W.. tonn., ? Grant Place.
Edmunds, G. Fm vu, 1411 Massachusetts ave.
Farley, James T., CaL, 516 l4(h st. n.w.
Fi rry, T. W.. Mich.. National HoteL
Garland, A. B., Ark., 619 3d st. nlw. ,
Groome, J. B., Md., 1328 I st. n.w.
Grover, I. F., Oregon, 1414 K st. n.w.
Hamlin, BannlDal, Me., WlUard's BoteL
Bampton, Wade, 8. C. Not arrived.
Harris, I. G., Tenn., 61511th st. nw.
Hereford, Frank, W. Va., National BoteL
HiU, Benjamin B., Ga.. 81 Grant Place.
BUI, N. P., CoL, 1407 Massachusetts ave.
Boar. G F., Mass, 919 I st. n.w.
Ingalls, J. J., Kan., fill 13th su n.w.
Johnston, J. W., Va,, 1234 Massachusetts are.
Jonas, B. P., La., WlUard's HoteL
Jones, C. W., Fla., 1116 G st. n.w.
Jones, J. P., Nev., cor. N.J. ave. and B St. 8.6.
Kellogg, W. P., La.. WlUard's HoteL
Kernan, Francis. N. Y.. 1806 K at. n.w.
Klrkwood, 8. J., Iowa, 1314 10th st. n.w.
Lamar, J. Q. C., Miss.. Metropolitan HoteL
Logan John A.. IIL. SV212th st. n.w.
McDonald, J. ?.. Ind., WlUard's HoteL
McMillan. 6. J. R.. Minn., 211 North Capitol st.
MCPherson. J. it. N. J., 1409 Mate. ave.
Maxev, s. B., Tex., 413 4th st. n.w.
Morgan, J. T.. Ala.. 401 G St. n.w.
Morrill, J. 8.. vr., cor. Vermont ave. and M at.
Paddock, A. S.. Neb., 1311 H st. n.w.
Pendleton. G. H., Ohio. ?30i K at. n.w.
Piatt, O. If.. Conn., Arlington Hotel.
Plumb, P. B., Kan., National QoteL
Pugh, J as. L., Ala., National Hotel.
Randolph, T. F., N.J., 1326 Massachusetts ave.
Ransom. Matt. W., N. C., Metropolitan Hotel.
Rollins, E. H., N. H., 145 East Capitol St.
Saulsbury, Ell. DeL, Wlllard's Hotel.
Saunders, A., Neb., Riggs House.
Sharon, Win., Nev. Not arrived.
Bla-er. J. H., Oregon, 910 F st.
Teller. H. M., col., 1011 M st. n.w.
Thurman, A. G., ohlo, 1017 14th st. n.w.
Vance, Z. B.. N. C., Arlington Hotel.
Vest, G. G.. Mo., cor. Delaware av. and C st, n.e.
Voorhees. D. W., In J., 1927 I st. n.w.
Walker, J. D., Ark., 720 13th st. n.w.
Wallace, W. A., Pa., wiilaid's Hotel.
Whyte, w. P., Md., Welcker's.
Williams, J. 8., Ky., Rlggs House.
Wlndom, W.. Minn., 1116 Vermont ave.
Withers, It E., Va., Alexandria, Va.
officers of tub sbnath.
J. C. Burch, secretary. 1"25 Vermont ave.
H. J. Bright, sergeant-at-arms, 201 East Cap. st.
Henry E. Peyton, executive clerk, 613 13th n.w.
F. E. Sbober, chief clerk, 52112th st. n.w.
Isaac Bassett, assistant doorneeper, is 2d st. n.e.
W. P. McMlchaei, postmaster, Metropolitan.
list of brprbsbntattve8.
Samuel J. Randall, Speaker, Pa., i?j C st. s.e.
Aeklen. J. H., La, 207 East Capitol st.
Aiken. D. W., S. C., Metropolitan Hotel,
Aldrlcb, N. W., R. I., Arlington HoteL
Aldrlcb, William, I1L, Arlington HoteL
Anderson, J. A., Kan., 1407 Fst. n.w.
Armfield, R. F., N. C., 603 F st. n.w. ?
Atherton, Gibson, Ohio, 223 East Capitol st. .
Atkins, J. D. C., Tenn., 418 6tn st. n.w.
Bachm&n, r. k.. Pa., Metropolitan HoteL
Bailey, J. M., N. Y., Arlington HoteL
Unlm* T IT J ?
ua&ci, u. 11 , 111U.. STil U SU U.W. j
Ballou, L. w., K. 1, 611 9ih st? n.w. ,
Barber, Hiram, jr.. I1L, Sanderson's Hotel. \
Barlow, Bradley, VL Not arrived. ,
Bayne, T. M., Pa., Wlllard's HoteL ?
Beale, R. L. T.. V'a., 453 c st. n.w. ,
Belford, J. B., CoL, Ebbltt House. *
Beltzhoover, F. E., Pa., 619 13th st. n.w. ,
Berry, C. P., caL, corner stb and E sta. n.w. i
Bicknell, G. A.. Ind., 211 Nortb Capitol 8U l
Blngliam, H. H.. Pa., 1721 K. I. ave. ?
Blackburn, J. C. S.,Ky., 917 New York are. n.w. ,
Blake, J. L.. N. J., Wormley's HoteL *
Bland, K. P.. Mo., National HoteL ?
Bliss, A. M., N. Y., Wlllard's HoteL \
Blount, J. H., Qa.. Metropolitan HoteL ;
Bouck, Gabriel, Wis., Kbbitt House. )
Bowman, 8. Z.. Mass., cor. Pa. ave. & 1st. st-s.e. * ;
Boyd, T. A., 111., 1412 G st. n.w. )
Bragg, E. 8., Wis. Ebbltt House. )
Brewer, M. S., Mlcb, National HoteL ^
Brlggs. J. F.f N. H., National HoteL )
Brtgham, L. A.. N. J., 614 13th st. n.w. J
Bright, J. M., Tenn., Metropolitan HoteL ?
Browne, T. M., Ind. {
Buckner, A. H., Mo., Metropolitan HoteL )
Burrows, J. C.. Mlcb., Ebbltt House. )
Butterworth, Benjamin, Ohio, 1115 G st. n.w. ~
Cabell, G. C.. Va., 617 11th st. n.w. )
Caldwell, J. w., Ky., 1013 E st. n.w. J
calkins, W. 1L, Ind., Ebbltt House. *
Damp, J. H., N.Y., Arlington HoteL .?
Cannon, J. G., Illinois, National HoteL 1
Carlisle, J. G., Ky.t Kiggs House.
Carpenter, C. C-. Iowa, sio 12th st. n.w. j
CasweU, L. B., wis., 61214tb st. 1
hulmers, J. K., Miss., lilggs House. 1
Chittenden, S. B., N.Y.. cor. Vt. av. & H st. n.w t
Clanitn, Wm., Mass, 1413 K st. n.w. C
Clardy, M. L., Mo., Wlllard's HoteL I
Clark, A. A., N.J., Wlllard's HoteL a
. leinents, ?. N., Ala. Metropolitan Hotel. C
lark, J. B.. jr., Mo., 1325 F sr. n.w.
jljmer. HeiRter, Pa., 1000 I sL n.w. r
Cobb, T. 1L, Ind.. 1342 N. Y. ave. *
offroth, A. H., Pa. Metropolitan HoteL Jr.
colerlck. W. G.. Ind, National HoteL v
Conger, O. D.. Mlcb., National HoteL
Converse. G. L, Ohio, Wlllard's HoteL
Cook, PhUlp, Ga., 210 North Capitol st.
covert, J. W.. N. H., National HoteL
CowgUl, Calvin. Ind., 7 Grant Placet r
Cox, 8. S., N. Y., Kiggs House.
Crapo, W. W., Mass., Wormley's HoteL
Cravens, J. E., Ark., 407 G st. n.w. T
Crowley, Hlcbard, N.Y., 14S1 Iowa Circle. I
Culberson. D. B., Texas, Metropolitan HoteL E
Raggett, R. M., Nev.,717 14tb st. n.w.
rtorMonn T> 11 U VAHA^AI
i/tt?iuouu, iu xx. iu.t fuhf Aiaiiuutu uuivte T
DavlS, G. R, I1L, 1S04 F St. D.W. i,
)avi8, Horace, CaL, 18161 sr. n.w. f
Davis, J. J., N. C.f Congressional Hotel. 5
Davis, L. H., Ma, New York Avenue Hotel. 1
Deerlng, N. C., Iowa, Iilggs House.
De La fiatyr, Gilbert. 113 c st. n.e.
Deuster, P. v., wis., National HoteL 3
Dibrell, G. G.. Tenn., 317 4% st. n.w.
Dick, S. B., Pa., Riggs House.
Dickey, H. L., Ohla Not arrived. f
Dunn, Polndexter, Ark., National HoteL e
Dunnell, M. H., Minn., National HoteL 3
D wight, J. W., N. Y., Arlington Hotel. t
Einstein, Edwin, N. Y., Wormley's HoteL 1
Slam, J. B., La. Not arrived. c
Kills, J. E., La., 1233 New York ave. 1
Errett, Kussell, Pa.. 222 1st st. s.e. t
Evina J. H.. 8. C.. Metropolitan HoteL u
Swing, Thomas, Olilo. Not arrived. 0
Helton, W. II., Ga., National HoteL c
Ferdon, J. W., N.\., Ebbltt House. c
Field, W. A., Mass., 1405 F st. n.w.
Ftnley, E. 13., oblo, 4fls 6tb st. n.w. 1<
Fisher, H. G., Pa., 1318 F st. aw. t
Ford, Nicholas, Mo., 709 8th st. n.w. t
Forney, W. H., Ala., National HoteL 11
Forsythe, A. P., IlL, National HoteL d
Fort, G.L.. IlL, Rlggs House. t
Frost, K. G., Ma, wiiiard's HoteL t
Frye, W. P.,he.,?2214thst. ?
Seddes, G. w., Ohio, 17 Grant Place. 1
ilbson, K. L., La., 1325 K st, n.w. s
Gillette, E. H.. Iowa.. 209 East Capitol st. s
Jodslialk, W in., Pa., 1322 G st. n.w.
ioode, John, Va., 82114th st. n.w.
hunter, T. M., Ark., Mades* Hotel.
a all, J. G., N. H., 213 East Capitol St. I
Hammond, John, N. Y., 1415 Mass. ave. n.w. a
aammond, N. J., Ga., Metropolitan HoteL s
Sarmer, A. C., Pa., 1310 F st. n.w.
Harris, B. W.. Mass., is Grant Place. c
Harris, J. T., Va.. Metropolian HoteL fi
Haskell. D. C., Kan.. 1311 Hat. n.w. v
Batch, W. H., Mo., Sanderson's HoteL a
dawk, K. M. A., 111., S2S isth st. n.w. L
tiawiey, oosepn it, loud., aus u bu n.w. s
Hayes, P. C., IIL, Rlggs House. a
Hazelton, G. C., Wis., 21 Grant Place.
Eletlman, Wa, Ind., Eobltt House.
Henderson, T. J., IIL. 211 North Capitol at. 0
llenkle, E. J., Sid., 457 c at. r..w. <
Henry, 1). M.t Md.. National HoteL 0
Herbert, H. A, Ala., National HoteL a
Herndou, T. H. Ala, Meiropolltan HoteL &
Hill, W. D., Ohio, 415 2d at. n.w.
Hit cock, Prank. N. Y., Arlington HoteL
Hooker, c. E., Miss., 1706 P 8t. n.w. J
Horr, R. G., Mich., 817 12th st. n.w. L
Hcstetler, A. J., Ind.. 910 F st. n.w. 1
Bouk, L. G, Tenn., 461 G st. n.w. P
Bouse, J. P., Tenn., Rlggs House. ?
Hubbell, j. A., Mich., Rtggs Houbc.
Bull, N. a., Florida, 924 ? st. aw. J
Humphrey, H. L., W'la., 1# Grant Place. J
Hunton, Eppa, Va., R-ggs House. *
Burd, P. H.. Ohio, Worm'eys HoteL a
Hutchins, Waldo, N. Y.. Wlllard'a HoteL ?
farces, a. b? N. Y. Not arrived. *
Johnston. J. ?., Va, 102a Conn. are. J
rones, G. W., Texas, 2% 1st st. n.e.
rorgenaon, Joseph. Va.. Rlggs House. _
royce, C. H., vt, ?n lath sr. n.w. %
Keifer, J. W., Ohio. 823 6th st. n.w. ?,
Kelley, W. 1)., Pa.. 1326 F st. n.w. J!
Senna, J. ?., W. Va., National HoteL n
Setcham, J. H, N.Y., 13S9K st? n.w. i
Kiilirger, J. w., Pa., Arlington HoteL n
Klmmell, Wm., Md., Rlggs House. J
ting, J. P., La., 704 14th st. n.w. ?
Sitchln, w. H., N. c.. National Hotel '
Uotz, Robt, Pa., ?W I4ihbt, n.w. I
inotL j. p.. Ky.. 1108 F st. n.w. 1
.add, G. w., Maine. 113Cst. a.a ,
Jtpham, ?. Q., N. V., Arlington HoteL 1
'jbrevre, Ben J.. Ohio, Wlllard'a HoteL
Jndsey, S. D.. Maine, 810 12th st. n.w. ,
jortng. G. B., Mass.. 1521 K st. n.w. t
LiOunabry. Wm., K. 1. c
jOWt, W. Ala., til G ml B.W. 1
tr- J???????
Muubi, TU H., MM, BBHU
Minh. B. P., ill. National uoteL
Martin. B. P.. W. Ya. National 00%eL
Martin, K DeL. WUlartU Hotel.
Martin. J. J7. N. C, 7*? lath at n.w.
Ma*on. JObepti, K. Y., Klggs Boom.
MrCotd. M. A., Iowa, 13S1 G at aw.
McCook, A- G.. N. Y., Arlington BoWL
McGowan, J. II., Mich.. 91 James Hotel.
MtKenzle. J. A., Ky.. National Bov?L
McKltley, Wm.. jr.. Obi*. BbbtuBoon.
MeLane, R M. Md.. 1607 I st n.w.
MrXflbcn, J. A., Ohio.
McMillan, Benton. Tei.n.. Rltfgs Hon*.
Mlka, Frederick, cons., Arlington BotaL
MUler, Warner. M. Y., Arlington BoteL
Mil. 8, R. O,, Tex aft. ?io tain w. n. w.
Mitchell, J. 1.. Pa. 7? rnhst. n.w.
Money, B. D.. Miss., ;7io I su n.w.
Monroe. James. Ohio. W4 14th st. ilw.
Morrison. W. R., ILL Not errlved.
Morse, Leopold. Mass.. Wormiej's BoteL
Morton, I. P.. N.Y.. corner B and 1Mb ma a.w.
Muldrow. II. L., Mlas.. Arlington HoteL
Mnller. Nicholas, N. Y. Not arrived.
Murcli, T. B.. Maine. 801 ?tb st n.w.
Myers, W. K. Ind.. <K? IBtb st n.w.
Ntai, B. s., Ohio, soe mb st
New. J. D., Ind.. <34 litLb st.
Nt wberrj. J. 8., Mich.. Ebbitt House.
NlcboUs, J. C.. Ga., Mil 9th st u.w.
Norcross. Anaw. Mass.. isoo I hu ilw.
O'Brien, James, N. Y , Wiliard's BoteL
O'Connor. M. P.. 8. C., Metropolitan Botal.
O'Neill, Charles, Pa. 13*5 u st n.w.
OHeUly. Daniel. N. Y.. 31* C st. n.w.
Oith. G. s.. Ind., wi G st. n.w.
Ot-mer. J. B., Pa, 713 l4tb st. n.w.
Oveiton. Edward, jr.. Pa., Wlllard's BottL
lacheoo, Komoalao. caL, NnUonal Hotel.
Page, 11. P., CaL, National Hotel.
P? n-ons. Herny, Ga. ins I st. n.w.
Pbelps, James, conn., 457 c st n.w.
Phillips,, J. P., Mo.. WlUard-s Botel.
PhlMer, E. C., Ky., Wlillardti Botel.
PoeLiler, Henry, Minn.. <fli 1 st n.w.
Pound, T. C., Wis.. Ebbltt Boush.
I'reK-ott, C. D.. N. Y., I4u7 P st n.w.
Price, Hiram, Iowa W4 nth Bt n.w.
rttagan, J. B., Texas. Metropolitan Hotel.
Keti T. B., Maine, SS3 ?tli st. n.w.
klct, W. W., Mass.. 1341 L St. n.w.
Itlcliardson. D. P., N. Y., 933 K st n.w.
Richardson, J. 8.. S. C.. Metropolitan BoteL
Richmond, J. B., Va, Metropolitan BotaL
Kobertscn, E. \Y., La., 1U6 1st n.w.
knh^snn O. M-- N. J. iaai if ?t. ?*
Robinson. ti. D., Maws., Klggs House.
Kosk, Miles, N. J., W11 lards HoteL
Kotliwell, G. F, Mo., Metropolitan Hotel
kuM-.ell, I) L., N. C., Ebbltt uouafi.
KushelL W. A., Mass., 201 N. J. ave. 8.e.
liyan, Thomas, Kan., 11 Grant Place.
Kjcn. J. W., Pa., lie Maryland ave. n.p.
samtord, W. J., Ala., Metropolitan HoteL
Sapp, w. F., Iowa, Hamilton House.
Sawyer, 8. L., Mo., National HoteL
Scales A. M., N. C., Congressional HoteL
Shallenberger, W. S., Pa.. 6lo 13 th st. n.w.
SLelley, C. M., Ala.. Metropolitan HoteL
sherwln, J. C., 111., <*28 12th st. n.w.
simonton, C. B., Tenn.. 417 6tb at. n.w.
singleton, J. W.t I1L, Congressional UoteL
Singleton, o. K., Miss., 1307 F st. n.w.
Sleicons, W. F., Ark., 601 13th at. n.w.
mlih, A. Herr, Pa., wlilanl'H UoteL
Smith, 1L B., N. J., National HoteL
smith. W. E.. Ga.. Sanderson's UoteL
Scoviile, Jobnathan, N. Y., Klggs House.
sparks, W. A. J., 11L, Ebbltt House.
Speer, Emory, Ga.. National Hotel.
springer. W. M.. 111., lis East Capitol st.
starln, J. H., N. Y., s Lafayette Square.
Steele, \V. L., N. C., Congressional Hotel.
Stephens, A. II., Ga., National HoteL
Stevenson. A. E, 11L. National HoteL
Stone, J. W., Mich., 62-2 E st. n.w.
I'albott, J. F. C\. Md.. National HoteL
Taylor, K. L., Tenn., NaUonal HoteL
Taylor, E. B., Oblo, sio 12th st. n.w.
Thomas, J. K., Ill, Ebbltt House.
Thompson, P. B., }r., Ky., 735 9th st. n.w.
Thompson. Wm. G., Iowa, Hamilton House.
Tillman, G. D., S. C., 412 6th su n.w.
Townsend, Amos, chlo, Arlington HoteL
Towii&hend, K. W., I1L, 412 6tn st. n.w.
[Mcker, J. K., Va., Hamilton House.
Turner, Oscar, Ky., T3W F ?L n.w.
Purser, Thomas, Ky., loos ? at. n.w.
Pyler, J. M., vu, McPherson House, 1 and 13th.
Jpdegraff. J. T., Ohio, 1213 F st. n.w.
Tpdfgrall, Thos., Iowa, 13861 st. n.w.
.'peon, C., Texas, 11211 su b.w.
"rner, M. G., Md.. NaUonal HoteL
Valentine. E. K., Neb., Nauonal HoteL
ran Aim am, Henry, N. Y., 89 Grant Pl&oe.
^ance, H. B., N. C.. 283 E st. n.w.
ran Vorhls, John, N. Y., Arlington HoteL
roorhts. C. H., N. J., Ebbltt House.
VaddllL J. K., Mo. Not arrived.
Valt, J. T.,Conn.. 613 13th st. n.w.
Vara. William. Pa., 1380 F st. n.w.
Earner, A. J., Ohio, 11 Grant Place.
Vaehburn. w. D., Minn., 17311 st. n.w.
Veaver, J. B., Iowa, 200 East Capitol st.
r/.lkr.M. /Ml*. J4A ??U ?* ?
* nuuiu, uuu, icabs, tiz oui bu u.w.
Veils. Erastus, Ma, Wlllard's Hotel.
Vlilte, Harry, Pa. 1213 F st. n.w.
Vhlteaker, John. Oregon, ?ll Louisiana are.
vmtthorne, W. c., Tenn., Ebbitt House.
Vilber, David, N. Y., wr lard's HoteL
Vllllams. C. G., Wis., 18 Grant Place.
Vllllams, Tbos., Ala., Metropolitan Hotel.
Vlllls, A. 8., Ky., 3 Grant Place.
Villus, Edwin, Mich., 50 B su n.e.
Vilson, Benjamin, W. va., Nation I Hotel
Vibe. M. It.. Pa., 1732 Mass. ave.
vood, Fernando. N.Y.. 825 istn st. n.w.
Vood, W. A.. N. Y., 1634 I st. n.w.
Vrlgbt, H. B., Pa. Not arrived.
rocum, 8. II., Pa., Si. James' HoteL
"od nt. Casey. Tenn. Not arrived.
r0UDg, T. L., Ohio, 1118 G st.
kins lie, George. IdaSo, iftl 2d st. n.w.
teDnett. G. G., Dakota, 1340 Massachusetts are.
(rents, T. H.. Wrwhlngtou, 72? nth st. n.w.
lannon, G. Q.. Utah. 6"3 13th st. n.w.
'ampbelL J. G., Arizona, 737 9tb st. n.w.
)owney, 8. W., Wyoming. Not arrived.
laglnnls, Martin, Montana, Arlington HoteL i
?tero, M. S., New Mexico, National HoteL
leorge M. Adams, Clerk. 1013 E sl n.w.
ohn G. Thompson, Sergeant^at-Arms, WlllanTs.
'harlcs W. Field, Doorkeeper, 625 isth st. n.w.
). F. Murphy, 314 c st. n.w.
"heo. F. Shuey, 473 Missouri avenue.
Award V. Murphy. 419 2d st. n.w.
lenry J. Gensler, 1318 isth st- n.w
ohn J. McElhone, 1318 Vermont ave.
VIWamBlMrLord, RlggsHouse. .
>i4via none urown, no Maryiana are. B.F.
. K. Kdwards, Anacostla, D. C.
ohn 11. White, fsiti 13th bl n.w.
lary Andenon and Clara Morris
Behind (lie Scenc*.
A New York letter to the Auoernlan has the j
ollowlDg: I called on Dr. Grlflla. Mary Anderon's
step-father, the other day, and I saw the
roung actress for tbe Orat time since her ream
from Paris two years ago, nearly. 8Up
ooks more mature, and I nouoeda worn exiresslon
in her face and her voice Is not what
(was. Yet to-night 1 was almost persuaded
nat it was a change wrought by maturity and
iOt by weakness Anderson has been making
ver $2,000 a week this season. And bow they
are for her?her mother and stepfather, 1
Botb are in the green-room every night to
ook after her wants and her comfort. And
ter mother: She Is a Southern woman, with all
be hearty spirit which is implied in that stateoent.
1 was in tbe green-room at tbe Saturiay
matinee last week and there was this mo
her, attendirg personally to the little det&lb
bat some one must look after. The play was ;
ingomar," and when the last act rung down i
J lss Anderson came back after her great pas
ion before the lights as cool and undisturbed
ls a plate of cold mush.
" Are you not fatigued?" I asked.
" Fatigued, not at all," sh<- replied.
This reminds me of an incident I have heard
'aimer, of the Union square theatre, relate,
a Illustrating tbe superllclallty of stage pasion
in actora. This is bow Palmer tells It.
" one time Clara Morris was playing with
ls and she had Just reached a scene where t?he I
ell to the earth and expired. She had fallen
rltb her face towards the wingh where 1 stood,
nd she tv as in tbe agonies of death while the
louse was in a roar or applause. She caught
lght of me; she winked at mo?yes, winked
n/\ ivh<ufuirn<1 trr\t 'am that tima ??
IMU *1 UW|rV*VWf A ^UV l/Ui vuav lllUCt
Wantid ik Stvbdrk.?A Gloucester, Mass.,
lspatcb says that Capt- Jos. W. Collins, or ttie
blted Slates tish commission, has liad an
ffer from the Swedish government to establish
fishery in Lapland, which, it Is understood,
e bas accepted.
Mcrdirkd by a Cbild.?On Monday last at.
tardstown, Kentucky, Jobn Mas in, a colored
oy only thirteen years old, while playing with
wo white hots, named Thomas aud John Ap ,
'legate (brothers), seized a loaded rlile arid I
ired at Thomas. The ball passed through th^ ;
rain, causltig death four hours afterward*,
ohn, the other brother, fl d shrleicln?, aud I
rfcen the crowd enteral the hoase th-y round
lason bad dragged the dying boy by the heels
cross the room and down a pair of stairs, to I
rder to conceal his crime. The murderer was
Ddged In jail, his youth only saving htm from
udge Lynch.
A Kovaktic In ion in Puu.insLrHiA.?Tbtnatrlage
of Mr. F. uulteau Tlboeta, of Phil* t
elpbia, and Mn>. Eliza Y. Martin, widow of the
ite Jame? B. Martin, of Milwaukee,was solemn
eed at the family residence, In that city, on '
"hurt-day last. Mr. and Mrs. Tlbbets left on the ;
arij afternoon train u> be absent several weeks,
"be bride Is 68 years of age and worth f i.ooo.oeo,
id the groom is two years older and about half
>s rich. Fifty years ago they were separated, ,
lot to meet until last summer, when both
hfcnccd to be unencumbered. Mrs. Martin was
i widow and Mr. Tlbbets a widower.? pr?Uafr:
Ma Mtcvt o, Dtc. 10.
iMFsnoMsn for a Kiss.?Peter wrurcbiey, a
olored youth, was yesterday sentenced to
btrty days' Imprisonment, in default of a line
it $6.82, at Camden, H. J.. lor a young
?dy afaHfit ler wilt?/F. T. Meruit, m
af P1*tx\ Orvaa ud Vocal Mutt, Ite.. M'lmit**
toIMI tk mrr*4 north w**t. tedt la*
V. Mr AHAYfcS will ra-cpaa bta K lhool MOW
1>AT. Jibsmi 3d. 1HX1, la MoOaatov'a HalL n
ManaaylraUa ay *oi?lh??t. <W? lai
M Latin, ur^nk. f rvnah. ttarniaa and Bnnlkh
8rwtol atten'ioa to preparation for CWlairr, West
Foist, ABDtroluud ?U eourMttntuoluMi.
Tarma in advaioe
d? e W. KLTH*. A.M.. WifKhet nerlbww.
-Mti* Briu lH>tx?ri, i nMl
t the Kindomri.'ii hnnutl luav.tute, Btrtln,
#Tnw?la (bannjr had tor. j rw*' *? i*?rl*'. ?in acboola
of B< art on and Waahlnirton). and Mtaa OtTRiini
Noaaa, who baa taoirht with Miaa iviiock during
Ibt t aat five >?ara. prianpala Education thor
owh In all dep-rtmenta rwoatvr nw j at
Vution, inclodintr at<erl*l adaptation to li?dm<taal
nifdi, and oonataut aui^rnaloo avan at play.
Dally laatmctkm in (knnui free Paptta nmM
at an) tune Tarma moderate Normal olaaa tor
ladl<* Vlaltora oordiaU) '.nrltod 1137 liftb at
northwest- dwli t,tbA?lm
m. MCIKKKL* Taactoer of PIANO, UtMnAB
m and VOCAL MTKIC Particular ttonMou to
banners.js w?M aMh^wtehl^ to^ba yajllj
dotso ?ma*
OV. 17, liflffi. Prof, and Mra L B O OOLJ^l
IJ1HIH rNldeow and private Mioal lor
Boy? la muorad to 1W* I rtrwet northwest "laaabom
la the French Lairastr*." Aao4 Sn
second torm bortna loimun Vth. MKropoMaa
Elnderirarten horcaal Institute, Day and E??atoc
tbaMiorltMbm IMiMl)<lllaB.O.U&ivS
MO 18th street north wast. (Mia
UCBOOL or BRJM1C. wwm *.?. |(M
S ta il) a month and opwardi Iiwrtowad
toachera In ptaaa roioa. omaa. sto Free uar
M?a. Qhnroh amv dwl la
HI elassns Dxpinaera, Intermediate. Adnactd
New torm November 2?th. PapUs i.ilaasn 1 at any
lima, and only ohanred from dato of antranes
Glass hours suitable to al. Terms moderate Private
I?naa if dodrsd Oali at 910 14th at.. liHap
U m aad 1 p. m.; Moadava and Thursdays. b?
tw?an Ala and 6 p.m. nwlT
mUE CEVAHR.-A boma BOHOOLfor Yooa*
I Ladies and Little Qlrls. la altaatod on to*
BeUrbta of Oeonretowa. and la very accessible to
WaablBfrton. The (rrounds are utenslre and ih*
location is healthful and beautiful. far arvutar*
at>i>ly to the Muen KAHI.E. corner Feyetto ki>4
Tib ?t?., Qtunwtoiu, D O. dovK In
M.1' NO"aOOL
1100 MM. *.WFor
further Information addroai
j octlC am Mra. J. E. BOMBBB. Principal.
lit IPs orbohhe'S boakuing and bay
t. nw. Olaaeee for advanced i>upUa In Art sad
Literature, also, in Ancient end Modern Ua,
ma**e. oc17-to
^fL!t( UilAll Bl III1IKM COUJfiMB,
p corner of 7th end L Pte u w ?Tlila LuaUtutlon
haa a proirreaelve and uooeeefni experience of 10
veere. It ednoetee youn? men end woman for a?a
fulneee end eelf-ecrport. Its rrednatee eecore
povidone of treat end profit. Oourae of eindy aad
| train In* oomvrimtm the Kngllah Laurn**-*, Buelneaa
Arithmetic. Bpenoerlan Preotloel Penmenehim
Bookkeeping. by sliurle end double entry, adepts!
to every variety of bualneea Elocution end Lee
, tnree. Day end Evening Beaeions. For Information
end term* cell et the Oolleire or sililrw HfiH!
BY O. BPBNOBB. Principal amrlC
t ?"K&XWF For
droolers addreai Mra. M. B- ABOHSIl 1W1
Mew- encae, Waahlmrton. p. O trTi-ly
DBOr. la1uuh41e, 7? lltth et. n w. nafcve
X French Instructor end Linguist. grednete of
Borbonne University, Peril. French taturbt aa
spoken by element end highly eduoatad Parleffca
i society Method eealeat. sepM
8te amerst Ac.
i r
: pos rOTOHAC bivbb l4ai>n<?.
Oapt- John B Wood, trailt exrreeaiy _ jpe^,
for the Potomee River bnslncoa, EJl^MC
i leeveeflth etreet wherf every
i em., making the principal landings In the river,
i Fare end freights et loweet rates
_ O. B LOVBLJL President.
| ootioim mi Fstesst
rpbe vyeameb abbowmuth
1 ?111 leave Potomac Ferry Oo _ ^ "afc
iTT if " 1 f TBI mm in n'nlnnl
a. m -. every
M Leonard town and Romlnij returning HOBDAY.
Fare and Freight at loweet rates
Jyll-ly W. J. BTOITB. Fame
? arm ammn jamm mobmlmw,
FTrst-ctasi f at?, 91; Round trip, _
160 Seooud-claas fan, 76; Round
trtp.ll. Leave 6th-st. wharf *
p.m. Lsavss Norfolk alternate dan ? 4 p.m..stoppin#
at Alexandria Plney Point. Point Lookout
and Fort Monroe, Vs., going and returalac
Btsamships JOHN GIBSON and K 0. EN1QBT.
Pier 41. East River. N.Y.8ATURDAT8.at?p.m ,
Bwiown at T a.m. FRIDAYB- For mlaat
rates apply to R P. A. DEN HAM. Aft.. 63 Water
i it, Georgetown.
Tickets, HUteroomi, kc . ro to Oenaral OOc*.
1416 F st. n.w.. near WUlard's Hotel.
apM O. 8 LOVELL. Pregdsnt
| win* D. 8. Mall. Josara Waxxa,
Vimsnra, Noavona.
From foot of Seventh St. From OaupbeU's wtoar'.
and FRIDAY, at DAY AirD 8ATUR6
r. h. DAT. at 4 r. .
Stops at Fluey Point and Point Loofcot Ssbi
and Retornlii*.
First-class fare. J1: Mat Trip, tl.60 TU*s?
good nnttl nsed. Tickets and staterooms for
at B. W. Seed's Sons. 1216 F st. n.w.; H. B. PottInhornl
stationery tore, (81 U. av . next to Post
> Ottos; Pnrcy Q. Smith's, 14S1 Penna. a vs. aw.
WM P. WELCH. Agent.
Tth st. wharL_Waahlngton. D. C
D. F. KEELING, Agent,
mm ? Oamrball's wharf. Norfolk.
NORTH wifEEm LLOIP -ommia
Lm Bitwim Baw Yoaa. Haw. Umns.
The steamers of this oompany will sstl every Baaardsy
from Bremen Plsr. foot of 8d street, Hobotaa:
Rates of paassge:?From New York to Havrs, London.
Southampton and Brsmsn. first cabin. |M|
second cablu, MO ^steerage. ?; paepald stssrars
oertlficate^iMr For freight or jsiaage ap?lylo
ifmjmubb uu.. a oovnu mm, in ran.
W. O. KXTZBBOTT * OO. ? Pa. art-. MM
tor Waahlngtan. ?wW
ajtd philadelphia.
Luw roi Nrw Yoax. Bonos. Paovu>?cm.
Bix Bmu, un> iu roam a ru Rrv
Throoirh Mill of ladla* jrlven.
halljSq dayb.
Fran WMfclnjrton?Mondaye. itlp.B.
From Philadelphia?Saturdays, at 10 a.B.
Frdjrhtreceived daily uatll I p.m. Ownmwi
cooda raoeived and delivered M WMhlnirton.
Wharf. foot of 1Kb tint.
WILLIAM P. CLYDE * OO , 'Jeneral Hmmml
12Bootb Wharves. Philadelphia; f H JOHBBOl
kOO.. Areata. Uth-at wharf andUU3 W at w .
aaabUurton. aagfl
CraiHD LIBt.
BctWMa Flaw York aad Ltvtrpool. OallFBOMpfitB
40*B. H.. NBW VOBE
Parthla WmJ., 6 Jan. IBothma Wad.. 2 Pah."
Hcythla Wed.. 12 Jan.Parthla.... Wed. Pat .
Batavia Hed..ltt Jan Aiveria Wed.,16 P?*t.
Qallia Wad..30 Jan I Bate via . Wad.,38 Fel.
Aud ever* Wedneadav from Maw York.
aATae or rMuea.
(CO. 80.9100 rold-aooordina to accommodation*.
Xiouti to Part*, t'6 irotd additional.
Bctnrn ticket* on favorable term*.
Steerage at Terr low rates. Ktaaraare Uefrata trun
Liverpool and Queeoatowa. and aU other i>aru of
Car ope. at loweat ratea.
Through btlla of laden given for BeifaaLOlacicow.
Havre, Antwerp and ottaer pom on the Ocnuneut.
and for Mediterranean porta.
Por fraUbt and pa??ira apply at the Oompaay**
offloa, So. 4 Bowling Green, or both ateamre and
cabin to OTIS BIGXLOWA OO.. 00t Ttk kml
WMbloffttw. D.O.
The firet-claaa eteamert of ttus line? "ArndMdShZL."
"W. A. Scholten," Rotterdam." "P. Ottanq,"
"Bchledani" and "Usee"?cwrrylnir the C.
8. Hall to the Netherlands lee re Watoonhi Store*.
Brooklyn. Mndartr on WEDNESDAYS. Flm
Oabla??60, #7(). Second Cabin-fa, MO: Stee rwre?838.
H. OAZAUX, General Aifnst, 37 Booth
William efreet. New York. For jtmire apply to
W. O. METZEHOTT h OO., 9? PeanayHanla
venue, Watahlmrton: or T. H. JOHNSON. Am?w
National Safe Depoult Building, coram New York
iwcm indlKh wim> noitbwi anr?
UBWHillf AID ! *
90TBZD1 LIN1 Of HUM! Bm ui
tm-u SiSnihltVi * '

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